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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 01, 1889, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1889-01-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTK, TUESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1S89.
JJu SUitljoritii
Foreign Office "otice.
Foslemx Ojtice.
Hholulc. Dec 2S, 1SSS. i
Be it fcnown to all whom it may concern
that official notice having this day been
communicated to this Department byTitro
An"do, Esq., His Imperial Japanese Maj
esty's Diplomatic- Agent and Consul-General,
thai
Mk. SUI3IPE1 HAYAKAWA
has arrived as an attache to the Japanese
Consulate General; therefore the said .Mr.
Shimpei Hayakawa is hereby acknowl
edged as such attache and all his official
aets are ordered to receive full faith and
credit by the authorities of the Govern
ment. JONA- AUSTIN,
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
ISO-It 1251-lt
'otice to Parents anil Guardians of
" School Children.
At the re-openins of the Tubltc Schols
at the close of the Christmas Holidays on
the Sth of January next, all pupils will be
expected to produce to their teachers.
Health Certificates, signed by some re
sponsible medical person. Pupils failing
to. produce such certificates will be required
to be examined.
By order of the Board of Education.
t JAS. SMITH,
Secretary.
Education Office, Dec. IS, 1S5S.
177 1233-3t
TOI' 11 U U U.S l.t K E E U 5 .
TUESDAY, : : JANUARY 1, 1SS9.
THE WESTfilEATH SUGAB.
JJyilCUWW ZCiiCilUUU V1UHJU lliLCI-
esied parties in California, operating
through certain Saa Francisco papers
and the Daily Bulletin of this place,
undertook to evolve from the dispute
about the grading of the sugar brought
by the Westmeath, has suffered a mel
ancholy collapse. On its first appear
ance, this frightful spectre of cold
blooded fraud and corporate disaster
loomed up before the startled vision,
lurid as a thunder cloud and big as a
oaaoon. Jiore recent developments
have shown that it consisted principally
of gas. Intelligence received by the last
mail from the Coast left it in rather a
shriveled and shaky condition, and
finally a few well-directed blows from
Jlr. J. 0. Carter have reduced it to the
semblance of a Chinese scare-crow.
THE INTER-ISLAND CABLE.
A letter has been received from Mr.
Bartholemew, the projector of the inter
island cable project, containing impor
tant and very satisfactory intelligence.
3Ir. B. writes that he has succeeded in
raising all the" money he requires, hav
ing floated the stock on the London mar
ket. The cable has been manufactured
in England and is now on the way out
by way of the Canadian Pacific Railway.
It will probably be shipped from
Vancouver to Honolulu by a vessel
which is to leave on the 20th of Janu
ary. This is very welcome news. The
fact that the time which had elapsed
without visible results or even definite
information was so mucfi greater than
was announced at the time of Mr. Bar
tholomew's departure, had gradually un
dermined both the public faith and the
public interest. The information now
received regarding the success of both
the financial and mechanical branches
of the enterprise appears to be definite
and positive. There seems to be no rea
sonable doubt of electric communication
between the Islands being an accom
plished fact within a few months. The
possibilities commercial, Eocial and po
litical which are suggested by the estab
lishment of such communication, especi
ally when connected with a Pacific cable,
whose realization belongs probably to
theosear future, will be considered here
after. Hie letter says the cable is the same as
the Anglo-American Atlantic Cable Com
pany have adopted, with the exception
of its core, which is the same -as the
French St. Pierre-Brest Cable Compariy
have now in operation. Mr. Bartholo
mew states that it is his intention to pay
out enough "slack" to have the cable rest
easily on "the bottom everywhere, and to
this end he has contracted for nearly 25
per cent, more of both the intermediate
and deep sea styles than the distance
actually measures in nautical miles.
Edisox announces that he is able -to
transmit kisses by phonograph. This is
all very well, but who wants to be-'kissed
in that way. Not anybody in Honolulu ,
we are willing to guarantee. The idea
of kisses packed in a box and sent by
express, i Q. 0. D. Bah! An Eastern
paper suggests that it will be necessary
for Edison to invent a recipient as well
as a transmitter.
THE KNIGHTS OF LABOR.
This, the most powerful labor orjpxni
zatiosi which ever existed in America,
has, within the last year, suffered a seri
ous loss of membership, with correspond
ing impairment of financial ability. At
the session of the General Assembly of
the Order, held in November, the Gene
ral Treasurer presented his report which
showed that according to the receipts
from taxes, which is simply another
name for dues, the membership
had decreased about 300,000 during the
,past fiscal year. It also appeared that
the receipts were not sufficient to cover
the necessary expenses. To meet this
emergency the Treasurer recommended
certain changes and retrenchments,
which it is estimated wilt reduce the ex
penses to an amount within the probable
income.
Whether this serious impairment of
numerical and financial strength is to
run on into a settled decadence and end
finally in the extinction of the Order, or
whether it is to act as a timely and forci
ble reminder of the mistakes that have
been made, and so serve as a salutary
means of discipline and instruction for
the future, remains to be seen. The re
sult will depend upon the amount of
wisdom which may chance to reside in
the remaining membership.
The fundamental danger besetting this
as well as similar organizations, the rock
upon which they all alike are liable to
come to sjriei is one and the same, viz. :
an inability on the part of those compos
ing them to distinguish between the
practicable aud the impracticable, to dis
criminate between aims and methods
which are desirable and attainable, and
those which are chimerical and whose
prosecution can only end in disappoint
ment and loss. Men who honestly be
lieve that they have a grievance, and
who are convinced that they and others
in the same walks of life do not receive
as large a share of the world's wealth as
their services in producing that wealth
fairly entitle them to, frequently and in
deed generally fail in securing the ob
jects they set before themselves, from
failure to realize that commercial and in
dustrial matters are regulated by natural
laws which it is useless to ignore, and
from whose consequences it is impossi
ble to escape. By natural laws, we
mean laws arising from the constitution
of nature and the make up of the human
mind.. The failure to understand the
nature and scope of these laws, or even
to realize the existence of such obstacles
to their plans, is by no means confined to
labor reformerSjbut crops out with equally
disastrous results among those who, with
more zeal than.knowledge, are proposing
to reform the finances, extirpate intem
perance, radically and immediately re
construct the land tenure and make
everybody virtuous, "rich and happy by
Act of Parliament.
The organized efforts of any class of
people to improve their condition by.
legitimate means are always entitled to
sympathy and respect, and as no one is
likely to ever learn to swim by keeping
away from the water, so the wage earn
ers will have to learn, as mankind at
large, in ail the ages, has had to learn
by constant experiment and repeated
failure what objects are best worth striv
ing for, and what are the most practicable-means
by which those objects can be
secured.
The Knights were an Order having a
vast membership and wielding an im
mense power. There were some broad
and generous features about the organ
ization which seemed to put it on a dis
tinctly higher plane than the trade
unions and other organizations which
had preceded it. It had in it the promise
and the possibility of great good. In so
far as it has failed in accomplishing the
more worthy portion of. its mission, the
failure has' been due to the causes indi
cated above. TrTe mofe violent and un
reasonable portion of its membership
were able to gain sufficient control over
the machinery of the organization to use
its great power in the furtherance of
their own foolish ideas, and in the carry
ing out of measures which Tvere not only
unwise, but unjust, illegal, tyrannical
and outrageous. The result has been a
loss of public sympathy and respect and
a serious defection in its own xanks.
The ultimate results to the Order cannot
be positively foreseen. Although the
supposition may not be capable of im
mediate verification, it seems every way
probable that those who have with
drawn consist largely of the more mod
erate and conservative members. In
this case the organization would, of
necessity, fall more than ever into the
hands of the violent and unscrupulous,
and the result be the entire ruin of the
Order at no very distant day. Although
this seems probable, our wish and hope
is that the outcome may be quite different.
We publish in another column an item
about the recent municipal election in
Boston. Later information assures us
that the attempt to recognize sec
tarian claims Li the management of
the public schools received a signal re
buke, and that the partleswho were
willing to suppres3-the facts of history in
the interests of one particular church
were routed, horse, foot and dragoens.
The American people are very patient,
and even apparently apathetic some
times, regarding important public ques
tions, ljut when the issue is once fairly
raised, it will be found tliat they will not
consent to priests, or clergymen of any
kind, dictating in the interests of their
particular churches, what may and what
may not be taught in the public schools.
DETERMINING OUR LATITUDE.
CORRESPONDENCE.
Those o: our readers who take au in
terest in such matters will remember
that the last report of the Minister of the
Interior contained an account of an im
portant series of astronomical observa
tions, executed in connection with the
Hawaiian Government Survey, by Mr.
E. D. Preston, of the U. S. Coast anil
Geodetic Survey. During the prosecu
tion of this work Mr. Preston was in the
employ of this Government, the U. S.
Government having granted him leave
of absence without pay, and loaned the
necessary instruments.
Latitude observations of precision were
made at fourteen stations on the four
principal islands, selected so as to be
near the extreme north and south points.
The object of these observations was
partly to establish points of reference for
the trigonometrical survey of the group,
and also to determine with the utmost
accuracy, local deflections of the plumb
line, caused by the attraction of our
mountain . masses. The amount of this
"deviation of "gravity," as it is techni
cally called, was found to be extraortlin
ary. That this wis not duo to imperfect
instruments or defective observations is
proved by the fact that similar results
were obtained on every island, the lati
tude on tlvS north side being invariably
increased, while that of stations on the
south sideis diminissed in every instance.
The final result of. the computations
made by Mr. Preston has lately been re
ceived at the Survey Qfiice, and agrees
closely with the preliminary calculations
made in that office. The result is highly
creditable to Mr. Preston's skill, care
and accuracy as an observer. The pro.
bable error of the final result averages
only one-tenth of a second, and in only
one instance exceeds oue-eighth. This
is wonderfully good work, especially con
sidering the adverse circumstances under
which it was done. It will compare fav
orably with similar work done in the U.
S. Coast Survey or anywhere else. The
result at the Kauai stations was ex
tremely satisfactory and will accurately
place that island on the map.
When it is remembered that the tenth
of a second is the twelve million nine
hundred and sixty thousandth part of the
earth's circumference, and amounts to
only about ten feet, the estreme fineness
of the work and the accuracy of the
results will be the more readily appreciated.
! We da not hold ourselves rsronlble for th
statements made . or.oplniauj expressed by onr
: nriwimii i at tits
SATLOK'S tlOME SOCIETY.
.Proceedings of the Annual fleeting on
Saturday Xo DccUton Respecting a
Xctr Home.
The annual meeting of the Sailor's
Home Society was held, according to
notice, in the room of the Chamber of
Commerce at 10 o'clock on Saturday
morning. Hon. C. 11. Bishop, presi
dent, was in the chair.
Mr. Paty, treasurer, submitted his
annual report, showing a balance in hand
of $331. 29. He was later instructed by
the trustees to invest $35Q of the funds
in th3 Hawaiian Postal Savings Bank.
The term of six trustees expiring on
the 31st of December, 1SSS, the following
gentlemen were unanimously re-elected
to serve for a further term of three vears,
ending December 31, 1S91 : Hon.'C. R.
Bishop, Capt. W. Babcock, .Mr. J. T.
Waterhouse, Jr., Hon. J. B. Atherton,
Mr. P. C. Jones, Capt. A. Fuller. To
fill the vacancv cnused bv the death of
the late Hon.' S. G. Wilder, Mr. Thos.
R. Walker was duly elected a trustee to
serve until December 31, 1SS9.
The subject of a new building for a
Sailor's Home, in place of the one pulled
down after the great fire-of 1SS6, was
discussed at length. No action was,
however, taken beyond giving the com
mittee on ways and means further time
to report.
The Society having adjourned, the
annual meeting of the Board of Trustees
was called to order by the President, and
the following named gentlemen were
unanimously re-elected: Hon. C. R.
Bishop, President ; Mr. F. A. Schaefer,
Secretary; Mr. J. H. Paty, Treasurer.
Executive Committee: Hon. S. M.
Damon (Chairman), Hon. J. B. Ather
ton, Mr. C. M. Cooke.
THE.PANA3IA CAXAL.
American Capitalists to Complete the
Great Inter-Oceanic IVaterwav Pro
vided the French Company Has Xot
Utterly railed.
The following despatch from New
York came under date of December 7th.
On the last dafe of our foreign advices,
December 16th, the news was conveyed
that De Lesseps had failed in his latest
scheme for raising money.in France. As
this, if it proves an absolute failure,
would leave the Panama Canal Com
pany helpless,. the American syndicate
could do nothing:
A syndicate of American capitalists
has been formed in- this city- to complete
the Panama Canal. They have arranged
to put up 175,000,000, and expect to
finish the work within two years. The
syndicate was formed thr5ugh the exer
tions of James D. Leary, famous for his
exploits with the monster raft of logs
launched in Nova Scotia. Other mem
bers of the syndicate are 3Iorton, Bliss
& Co., Eugene Kelly, and the men who
are already interested in the American
Dredging Company. The latter com
pany has a $17,000,000 contract for
dredging the Colon end of the canal, and
has performed $12,000,000 worth of work
on the contract.
The President of that company is H.
B. Slaven. The new syndicate has made
its proposition to the Panama Canal
Company, and it has been accepted.
The matter will come up for ratification
in Paris on December 12th, where it is
expected the contract will fe finally
completed. The French Government
has infoimally approved the agreement.
The great horse Ormonde is seriously
ill. If he recovers he wilL be taken to
Newmarket, thence in Tune to America,
where he has been sold to Senator
Hearst.
The English LnnRuaco in Hawaiian
School4
Mr. EDrron:- In the great and rapid
improvement which has been'mado in
the educational department of the Gov
ernment pnder the present Beard of Edu
cation, there would seem yet to bo sonio
points of administration about which
more knowledge would be desirable
The great number of new and commodi
ous school houses, the increasing number
bi able aud faithful and acceptable teach
ers, are evident facts that redound greatly
to the credit of the present Board. But
som who aro interested especially in
the welfare of the Hawaiiails, have been
led to query whether the present policy
is as advantageous, in some respects, as
it certainly is intended to be, to the best
interests of Hawaiian children. Unfor
tunatelythis is not a country in whielt
accurate statistical information is easily
attainable. "
Mr. Knudsen has had most favorable
opportunities ior personal knowledge in
regard to the Hawaiians on Kauai. His
friendly interest in the people, as well
as his "otficial relations to the schools,
give to his expressed opinion a value be
yond that of anyone less familiar than
he with the social conditions of our is
land community formerlyand at present.
In the letter from him "recently printed
in your iaper, he deprecates the exclu
sion of the Hawaiian language from the
schools for Hawaiians. In this particu
lar, I wish lo express my concurrence
with his opinion and view of the situa
tion, rather than with the stand taken
by Principal Scott in his reply. Yet in
this expression of opinion.I wish to treat
fairly aud justly those who in advocating
different sentiments, have adopted a pol
icy which in their judgment is tho. best
adapted to the condition and needs of
the Hawaiian people. In advocating a
different policy, I would yet not be be
hind anyone in acknowledging the debt
of gratitude this community owes to the
philanthropic zeal and indefatigable
labors of the President of the present
Board of Education. It is not so much
tho study of English exclusively, which
marks the divergence of views in regard
to the policy of the Board, as the exclu
sion of the Hawaiian language from the
schools, in which according to the last
census Hawaiians and half-castes consti
tute SI per cent, of the school population.
The question is not merely in regard to
the superiority of one language over an
other as a medium of instruction ; nor to
the superior economical value of the
English in a business point of view. No
one can deny tho immeasurable advan
tage of the English language. Nor is the
jwint of difference the propriety of teach
ing Enclish, as showing an unjust par
tiality in view of the mixture of foreign
nationalities in every school district,
Chinese, Portuguese, Japanese, Ger
man, Norwegian, as well as English.
The Japanese Government has acted
wisely in choosing English as the foreign
language to be taught Japanese children,
rather than French or Gerrnau. The
medical department of the University at
Tokio, under German teachers, is the
only one in which any other language
than English is used in the class-room.
It is expected that in a few years every
graduate of the normal schools will be
able to teach English; and so in the
public schools of Japan it is the English
language which is to be taught, in pre
ference to any other foreign language.
But it will be noticed that English is
to be taught, not to the exclusion of tile
native tongue, but. co-ordinately and
subsidiarily. So too, in these islands,
no.sane person would think of insisting
on making Hawaiian the language of the
schoolroom, and require the teachers
that come from the States to acquire the
Hawaiian language. The point, which
Mr. Knudsen brings forward,- is the
pressing difficulty in the present policy
ot the Board, the exclusion of Hawai
ian from the Government Schools for
Hawaiian3. This is not like making
English the language of the schools to
the exclusion of German in such German-speaking
communities as Cincin
nati or Chicago, or New York, where
English is yet the national language.
But the fact is as stated by Mr. Knud
sen, a condition of things to be deplored
and remedied that the present genera
tion of Hawaiian youth is growing up in
ignorance of their own language, unable
to read or write it properly. And they
are also growing up without that knowl
edge of the rudiments, he fundamental
principles and facts in mathematics, geo
graphy grammar, history', and physical
science, such as would better fit "them
to be intelligent and capable members
of civilized society. No benevolent
organization can furnish education for a
people, as was formerly attempted here.
It must be done at public expense; but
in doing it, the policy of the Govern
ment should be to encourage and streng
then, pot to throttle, the Hawaiian ele
ment in our heterogeneous population.
The charge, has often been made, un
justly, so any well informed observer
would say, that those who came from
the States to Christianize the Hawaiians,
tried to make them over inacastiron
mould of New England pietism. It
seems to me that our modern scientific
humanitarians in the policy they are
adopting, are trying to make over the
Hawaiians after the prevailing standards
of nineteenth century mercantilism.
The cry is, "Away with this people, not
fit to be capitalists and managers of
trusts ; nor trades-union leaders, seeking
for the horny hand of toil the scepter of
rank and power." If it be true that
Hawaiians cannot be boss mechanics, or
merchant princes, or leading lawyers
and who, that knows them, lias any idea
they dverwill achieve such social dis
tinction ? have they no right to life, in
dependence, and social activity in such
fashion as miay best suit their nalfonal
peculiarities, even if this should bein a
style not in accordance with our ideas of
culture? The Westminster Catechism
does not stive the consummate ideal of
deity; it leaves out beauty altogether in
its enumeration of the divine character
istics. Modern materialism does not
uphold the highest type of humanity in
making economic values the sole test of
human worth and dignity. Help the
Hawaiians to be good Hawaiian men and
women, is the true policy, in my opinion,
even if they should not be Christians of
such high-toned spirituality as Edward
Fayson or David Brainerd; or such
mechanics, and inventors, and corpora
tprs" as Pullman, orEdison, or Jay. Gould.
. , C. M. Hvde.
Honolulu, Dec. 25, 1888.
NEWS ITEMS.
Bismarck is suffering from a severe ut
tack of neuralgia.
Princti Alexander of Hosso. undo of
tho Grand Duke Ludwig, is dying.
Georgo Routledgo. founder of the pub
lishing house, is dead, aged 70.
Persia has waived her objections to the
imiviintmtint of a Russian Consul at
Meshed.
Tho authorities at Dublin have seized
thousands of Zola's works, shipped from
England.
M. Hammer has been elected Presi
dent of Switzerland and M. Ruchonnct
Vice-President.
The National Zeitung says the Em
peror's health is all right, and rumors to
the contrary aro untrue.
A iwtition in favor of decimal coinage
in England has been signed by seventy
Members of Parliament.
Tho Globe Hotel, Fort AVorth, Texas,
waS burned. The hotel guests narrowly
escaped. The loss is $60,000.
Tho Mover Sanitarium Hospital, at
Youngstown, Ohio, was burned. All the
patients escajwd. The loss is $0,000.
During target practice on board a
French ironclad, in the Gulf of Koran, a
gun exploded and killed one officer and
five men.
Simmons, a base-ball player, was
spiked by a runner in a game at Newark,
N. J., last July, and died December 11th
from blood-iolsoning.
The roof of llligworth'a steel works,
Newark, N. J., in the course of construc
tion, fell in and ten workmen were more
or less severely injured.
Thirty persons have been bitten by
mad wolves near the villages in the
neighborhood of Orsov. Tho majority of
them have died, after suffering great
agony.
Two members of thu Republican So
ciety were arrested at Naples in an at
tempt to destroy tho German Consulate
with a dynainite bomb. The bomb did
not explode.
G. BWA. Bush, confidential clerk of
Isaac D. Blauvelt, carriage manufacturer,
of Paterson, N. J., has been arrested,
charged witli systematic embezzlements
aggregating $lo",000:
An escape of gas at Quebec from one
of the mains caused a terrific explosion,
wrecking several houses, causing
$50,000 damage, and seriously injuring a
number of people.
Nine oyster pirates were killed in the
night's naval battle December 10th, on
theChesaueakaBav, and many wounded.
The cook and the mate of the Govern
ment steamer McLane were killed.
It is reported that the steamship Glen
gary from New York for London, was in
collision with an unknown steamship off
(jravesenu and was greatly damaged. It
is feared that several lives were lost.
A famine is threatened in Northern
China. There is still much suffering in
the flooded districts. Yen-Loh-na-la has
been selected as consort for the young
Emperor. The Imperial Prince Aki of
Japan is dead.
Menelek, King of Shoa, instigated by
the Italian Government, which has sup
plied him with arms and munitions, lias
rebelled against King John of Abyssinia,
his father-in-law. Abyssiuia is in a very
disturbed state.
Rejwrts from Massowah state that the
powerfur Beni and Bogus tribes have
deserted the Mahdi, and refused to
assist in the siege of Suakim'. If the
English troops defeat the rebels other
tribes will also probably follow.
It is heard from Rome that the Pope,
desirous of conciliating Russia, will grant
the concessions demanded bv M. Izvol-
sky, including the introduction of the
Russian language in Catholic churches
in Little Russia and Lithuania.
Secret societies, with extensive ramifi
cations, composed of young and edu
cated Armenians, have been discovered
in Russian-Armenia. The object of the
societies is to rebel aiwinst Russia and
establish Armenian independence.
A dispatch from St. Petersburg says
the Rothschilds have contracted to con
struct at Batoum fifteen reservoirs for
storing kerosene with a capacity of 150.-
000 froods each. The Russians demand
that the Government restrict operations.
It is asserted that an American syndi
cate with a capital of $50,000,000 has
been formed to construct a railroad in
Siberia, and that several former and
present American diplomatic consular
agents are interested in the undertaking.
The Pope has refused to bless medals
to be distributed in Ireland. He is re
ported to have said: "I cannot bless
them. The people of Ireland are dis
obedient. They seem to nrcfer the eo-
pel of Dillon and O'Brien to the Gosnel
of Jesus Christ."
The Secretary of the Treasury has in
formed Representative Morrow that he
would do, all in his power to give the
whaling fleet in Behring Sen and Arctic
waters a relief station by ordering to
that service any available" boats in the
revenue cutter and life-saving service.
The new Servian Constitution declares
the kingdom hereditary, with popular
representatives, and tho religion Greek.
The electoral franchise is granted to per
sons having direct taxes of 15 dinars (a
dinar being equal to a French franc)
yearly. The military service is com
pulsory, The Australian Yacht Designer said a
challenge will be certainly sent for the
America Cup. The challenging yacht
will be a compromise sloop, tho chal
lenge to come wlicn the yacht is suffici
ent y advanced. It thinks Burgess can
build a yacht to defeat the Volunteer.
A fearful storm, with winds blowit,"
seventy miles an hour, accompanied by
snow, has been raging at Cape Breton.
Many houses w ere unroofed and people
turned half dad into the howling tem
pest. Wires are down in every direction.
L-rom all points accessible came tales of
fearful Buffering and shipwreck at sea.
The large two-story warehouse, at the
corner of Mercantile and Richmond
streets, in Boston, occupied by A.T.
Tuttlc, Puffer Bros, and J. II. McMullen
& Co., wholesale produce dealera, has
been blown up, it is supposed, by escap
ing gas, though there are hinW of dyna
w iVie c.xP,03'n was tremendous,
and felt for a long distance.
do
Another Lincoln Story.
-- " . TOiiuiiiBiit mm will UC
m tack into the bie historv of thn v?r
During the war Miss N a beautiful
and spirited Virginian, whose brother,
prisoner by the Union forces, was desir-
OUS Of nhtmmnrr n Mnn -1 i t
,, , " "6. WJJICU WOUK1
enable her to visit him. Franks, v
Blair agreed to secure an audience with
!. lw.MiLi V,.f ...... T I
trliTrh wmilil betrav Km- 5mlIT
v.W ii . siT Air- TTennln . .1 i
I ... .. . .
ior which tney naa come y-mC
nit. nnivii man lipnt ilrnm f v.
; p , , : . - we
jiur lawv, sum. iuu. arc iOnS
Her bricht eves llashv!
. - ' - . vue hi
taicti a moment, ana men. iht
mvn. shi? ronliedt Yi inmi
' I HJiat m
-oln lrpnt. Im intont r-rtrm nnn. .
moment lonzcr and then wvr,
desk, wrote a line or two ami k
lll.l- thr Tv,r tilt 1 Krn- 1.
..... ...w - .... J-m (
view terminated. Unco ont.L .s..
a.. - . j- y
ill ti-jriu,ik.itiuk iuiu 4iUw jCCI
dono it," no saul: ualn 1 1 rara t
m vrv direful? You har
unit in nmmrt n n m-.?
til Vint rirmnnl ITia v-t -w- ? -
in linn Nr mri nnn r-in ti-nai
Llvcoln-.' VfN. Y. Telegram.
sfECi.vi. i:usixj;ss mots.
STAMPED MATERIALS.
cm lie had at N. S. SACHS. 11
Fort Stroot. coHItia of Staaytj
Splashers, Tidies, SlA Btri
Scar IS, Tray Covers. Tianirirj
Bass, Doylies, Etc Also. Lis
Floss in nil Colors, Price Vert
law. XirT-it
jTcnal 3itierttscntcnts
OUFREACE COTJIIT OP
Ull..Hlict,lAlx. a minor.
On reading and filing the petition izi
tuuui.i ui r . o. I.TDSO. rturuian or md s
waerein he ask to be allnrrr.l in .v
hlm.cir with M01.17. and at tltet ts ,
order may be made of dfttrlbaUon ot h
lirlv mm.lnlnx In fit. 1. . 1 . . ..
memo cnuiicu.anu tllfcuarrl!"- film i
11 in urueri'u, icai H .UJt5U.lV, la
uay or January. ISS!. at ten o clock a. i
Chambers in the Court Hen AiitnU- n.
iionoinin, oeauu me same. neiebT Is arte'
&$thctlmeaniln!ir( for hHnn..i.l
may then and there an Dear and how r
sranieu. ana may present evidence as
are entitled to the said iiropeitr.
Bv the Court: ' "
Honolulu. December SJ. 1S53.
i li ti i i :i lit 'I'll i ir ii ir
uncial iisiricr. Hawaiian island Jk
K.A Tn .Yia I.-.. f CIT-ttf .
iiiio, Hawaii, accessed, intestate.
The hearlnir advertized for the 2m
. V .. T ...... . . . , . .
aarni iaTemocr. im is conwna.'a r
DAY. the Sth day of Japcarr.lSSa, sTl cs
a. M., in the Court Uoase.atllilo, Ila -a
F. S. LYMAN.
Circuit Judsc, Third JadicialD:s-T.. U I
llllo. Hawaii, iov. 23. 1SS3. i.
U Hawaiian Nlanil. In Iv.ir,.-.. i ;
mAULf ui luu i-r l.i ii ui i . i i : r i rtc
ot uonoium.uabn, deceased
A document. nurDor;inr to be - j
tml TAaMmilnl nf T . n TA I - - J .
navini; on tne IT day of neeenber uta.
nrsentetl to ald Imh.nti? t'nnr, ! 9
for the Probate thereof, and for th imirt?
ms neen men ny mm.
It is hereby ordered, that WEllTJT'STiiT
-ddar of Januarr. 1SS3. at tonvinrv . ,
...... ui, WKvuiiib iiiKKE ut saiu icsrit
u.uli. ... rtiimwm iiciv. xjonoincu. us
the same U. hercbr aDr.olnted the , -
..,...! l.I tt:ii i ' i . .
uiuiiii .urn iTiiiBuu urana? muinr
ucu auu nucro any pcrfton inserrj
appear anu contest, me saw WHi.and .
ins of Letters Teslamentarj.
Dated Honolulu, December 1". IS3S.
By the Court:
1IEN11Y SMITH. Depa-i
W U J XkXLl Jill 1 III. . ' 111- 'ill
m.llA. nf i. n T' - . . 1 1 . . . . .
u iui: iiBUlU UI 11. liUC
Honolulu. Oahn, deceased.
IKi. AdnilnWli-.tr.pM wtil. ... tri . I
Administrator nf it, Mi i n p
ttli.rplii IViav n.l- ... fc-. .It I -f
mwnu wcuiEcucj wiiu 50.U13 .ii. acu as u
the same may be examined and apprstd c;
that an order may be made, disciar'-s
bility in the matter.
It Is ordered, that MOKDAY, the 23ta dys"
January. ia3. at tea o'clock x. x- at l aiaJea
In the Court Uonseat Alliolanl Hale Hosatt!
uu ami me same nercoy U appointed
time and place for hcaris said pc-JUan
accounts, and that all persons IntaxitaiaiJ
then and there appear and how csse. It SJ
they have, why the same should net Se pxsE
f.jR.'fc0 matter of the Guardians r ef
Children of C. H ftOSK. !,tc tf ifouai
wauu, ueccaacu.
V....WU ..(U Jl i.i..m .J -
uuiiuigii4uir, Willi lilt 1,1. aiS
uuoiuun ui uiin rniinpn wr-tn imiu.
Wllh c I .. 1 . . . 1 . . .nnTT
nr.minaii . n .1 - . . . .
emitted, and dlscbarjrin"- lbs prtnc?i .
inretles from farther reiponsibity a lis s
ler.
iii vtucim.iiui jlu.illAl.ue . '
and may present CTidence as to wfcair" "
to the said proncrtT.
By tho Court: . .
HE SHY SMITH. ThyJT
Honolnln. December 35. 1S5S.
TIN" the cmcuiT corirrof
X the Third Judicial Circuit &f -
Jiiiiirt i.K li. furl vi i '11 1 1 it. I iv--
wanan island. Ktnrr
lO IHft MRFihal nf thn klnATi C." l
in the Third JnHir!! CirealS .-Urs--
wltun answer within twentf dJ JSi
hereof to be and appear btfare lie 214 trC
Conrt flt tki XnTomhiip Tth thKtt J
1 11 m ,1. - I tntvt Ii
. . T . T I.U-, Af Jt"
rr " e?
WiUess. Hob. A. KEA-l?S
Cklef Jn.tlee ol w
IT 13 i fin. ,t)tA
BAHIBL FOETES.
thereof. Aiul nuliiuvt ot sali.caK,
next ay Term of M Tklrf ifc?

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