Newspaper Page Text
"H. W. SEVERANCE,
rAWAIIAN COSSCLASB COM MISSION
I MERCHANT. 31 CUforoi Slre-t, Ban Francisco,
Calfor-i. tJT Rooss N. 4- oltt Iy
to. r. corns-
GEORGE F. COFFIN & CO.,
shippkg asd consissiox FJ.cn.vrs,
" 13 Pine Street, Union Block,
PiRTICriiAR ATTENTION GIVES TO
ftUisf Hawaiian order, ud satisfsclioii
(fc? V '
JOHH HASVEY & CO.,
OMMSSSIOX MERCHANTS - WOOL
Haaalltoa. C !-
Lefcrcc--Ba&k of .
Cash J t sners on Consignments
A- P. EVEBETT.
Forwarding & Commission Merchant
405 FRONT 8TRKZT, CORNER CLAT
PsrUcuIar attotioa paid to ooigneiit of Island Prod act
WILLIAMS, DIMOHD & CO.,
Shipping L Commission 3Ierchanfs,
W. H. CEOSSMAN & BR0.f
Hlilpptntr and CommlMHlon
IIS CkWr. Street. NEW YORK.
Estewnw Cast!. A Cooke ao4 J. T. Water-oas.
INDIA RICElYIILiL !
HIvSIOt A FKEMOST STS., SIX FR.1XCISC0, C1L.
THE INDIA RICiTmiLL. AFTER SIX
TkEN YEABJI of practical eipenence aad Improre
wot. M bow t&e Dearest to perteetioo of any of the Rice Mill"
ot the world, la Uorof hoes, of Cleaaaiae and . olUhin it
alanda anrialed; and in yield of Cleaned, Merchantable Kice
fmsa l Paddy, produce, from ft to 8 per cent, more than
tba tvirwwd Mill of Asutrrdaai.
THE INDI A RICE MILLia now In Perfect
Banning Order fur lha
HCllKfi k DRESSING OF PADDY !
From tke Hawaiian Islands, to which It Is Specially Adapted
PADDY AND HULLED RICE !
Will Receive Prompt and Cartful Attention.
WM. M. GREENWOOD,
General Commission Merchant and Proprietor of India Rice
Beale and Howard Streets,
8 AN rHAXCISCl, CALIFORNIA
W. n. TIYLOK, ... President,
JOS. B00RE, ... Siperiiteident,
IN ALL ITS BRANCUEd.
ENGINES AND BOILERS,
UIeb Presiare r Cempeand.
STEAM VESSELS of all kinds, bailt complete with
11 alia of Wood, Iroo or Composite.
ORDINARY ENGINES compounded when adrxable.
STEAM LAUNCHES. Banres and Steam Tus con -atracted
with reference to tbe Trade In which they are to
be employed. Speed, tonnage and draft of water guaran
teed. SUGAR MILLS AND SUGAR MAKING
MACHINERY made after the moat approved plana.
Aim, ail Boiler Iroo Work connected therewith.
WATER PIPE. of Boiler or Sheet Iroo. of any a'oe.
Bade la aaltable length for connecting together, or Sheets
Rolled, Punched, and Packed fur Shipment, ready to be
riveted om the groaod.
HYDRAULIC RIVETING. Boiler Work and Wa
ter Mpe Blade by thia Establishment. Riveted by Jly
draoitc Riveting Machinery, that quality of work being
far superior to hand work.
SHIP WORK. Khip and Steam Capstana, Steam Winch
es, Air and Circulating Pumps, made after toe most ap
PUM P4. Direct Acting Pump, foe Irrigation or City Wa
ter Works' purposes, baUt with the celebrated Davy Valve
Motion, superior to any other pomp. d27 79-ly
AGENTS lor WorthJngtoa Duplex Steam Pump.
Trade Journal & Exporter,
Produce Markets Review and General
Published Monthly, and in English. Indispensable for pur
chasers of Continental Good give Wholesale Prices, and
Macoaat allowed, of jk
Wines, Brandies, Preserved Provisions, Fancy Usua,
Millinery, Dress Materials, Glass, Porcelain, f
Plated Ware. Watches. Clock.
Real and Imitation Jewelry, Boots and Shoes,
Perfumery, Photographic and Printing Materials,
Toy Oleographs, Seientine and MosicalJnstrnmenU,
Drag. Chemicals, Pharmaceutical Preparations,
Stationery, Sweets. Bilks. Varnishes, Paints,
Paper Hangings. Eur-. Etc
Alao Prices Current of Produce, Market Reports, Notices
oa Industrial Novelties, Trade Intelligence, Etc
Annual Subscription 6s for Postal Union, and 6s for other
Money orders payable to GEO ROE WATERS on Paris or
London, or the equivalent In aay local currency or postage
UNPAID LETTERS REFUSED.
Address THB FRENCH TRADE JOURNAL A EXPORTER
oeS) 14, RaedeChabrol. Paris, France. ly
5 os. 75 and 7S Bote Streets,
HART BROTHERS, Proprietors.
Board by the Day, Week or Transient !
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco,
Soda "Water & other Iced Drinks.
H EJUS SERVED I.H FIRST CLASS STYLE
'" ' AT ALL HOURS.
'CXIXTJ.nART. (",' ItXIS A. HART.
L. P. FISHER,
A OVERTIMING AGENT. 21 MERCHANTS'
J. EXCHANGE, fcsn Francisco, Ca''oroia, ia author ixed
to receive advertisements for the columns of this paper.
Etalliliecl in 15S.
Rooms 20 and 21 Merchants' Exchange,
Calilornia Street, San Francisco,
2T B. IdTf rllslBjr Solicited for all Xw
papers Pakl-brd d the Pjiflfif Coast, the Sandwich
blinds, Poljnesla, Sleiiran Ports, Panama, Valpa
raiso, Japan, China, f w Zealand, the iistrallan
ColoBles, the rasters States and Europe. Flies of
earlj e?ery Newspaper Published on the Pacific
Coast are kept Constantly on Ha&d, and all idrer
tlers are Allowed Tree Access to them daring Easi
ness Honrs. The P1CIFIC C03HERCIAL 1DVEE
TISF.R Is kept on file at the Office of L. P. FISIIEB.
The Great Popular Monthly,
THE CALIFORNIAN I the best and most popular
monthly ever published on the Pacific Coast. It is the
only magazine west of tl.e Mississippi Valley, and is full
or the vigorous life of the Great West, Its large and
handsomely printed pages are filled with Interesting and
valuable contributions from the pens of many ol the ablest
and most eminent writers in the United Slates. It la uni
versally and highly recommended by the local and Eastern
Press. It ia the rising magazine of the day, and its excel
lence Increases with each Usue. Vearly Ssibocrlb-
la Adraacr, 4.00. Single Number,
Thirty-five LVals. oc30 1m
The Rodanow Manufacturing Company, (limited Capital
S2.UOO.000), Bostoo. (America.) will forward, hereafter, even
one single watch to any part of the world at wholesale
price, i. , 3i per cent, cheaper than any watchmaker, as
none of them are manufacturing watches themselves, but only
buying them from here. We call the particular attention ol
every ooe intending to purchase a first-class reliable watch
to our following price lut :
Silver Watch, Crystal glass, secoods band..... ..$ 2.60
Silver Watch, Hunting case, engraved, highly finished.. 3.60
Silver Watch, Skeleton movement. Extra Jeweled, stout
double cover...... 6-00
Gold Witch, Jeweled. Maintaining Power, Crystal
Cold Watch, Hall ilunter. Enamel or Gold Dial, Lever
escapement....... 9 00
Gold Watch, ilnnting Case, Superior Nickel Movement
best quality with all the latest improvements, 2
Gold Cover 10.76
The Keyless mechanism to a watch Is one of the great mod
ern improvements in watch work, it doea away with the old
fashioned key, with which so many persons have ruined their
watches. The watch is wound by turning a nurled knob
placed oa the handle or bow. Instead of by the ordinary
means; the hands are set in the same way. The advantages
of these improvements are obvious, the case, which never need
be opened in winding, is made air-tight and dust-tight, thus
preserving much longer the fluidity of the oil, and greatly pro
longing the intervals between the necessary cleaning of the
Silver Keyless Watch, Lever Movement, Flat, Jeweled,
Crystal Glass 4.25
Silver Keyless Watch, Double Cover, Enamel or Orna
mented Bilver Dial 6 25
Silver Key less Watch, Superior Skeleton Movement,
Extra Jeweled, tout Double Cover............ 8.76
Gold Keyless Watch, Open Face, Lever Escapement,
Ten Jewels 11 25
Gold Keyless Watch, llalf Uunler. Best Movement, all
latest improvements, 15 Jewels........ ........ 15.00
Gold Keyless Watch, Two Stout Gold Cover. Chronom
eter Movement with Center Second Hand, a
splendid watch for presentation. ....... ........ 18.75
Gold Keyless Chronometer, 3 Gold Covers, Movement of
finest workmanship. Center Second Hand, repeat
ing boors and quarters 42.60
Gold Keyless Chronometer, (Imperial Chronometer),
abowing day, date, week and month on dial,
repeating hours, quarters and eighths, 3 heavy
Gold Covers, warranted for 6 years, and without t
doubt the best and handsomest watch in ex
1AU the above watches can be had in smaller size to suit
for ladies' wear at the same price. Monogram, Initia',
arms, etc., engraved on the back of the watch free of charge.
7j All our Watches are thoroughly finished and ready for
As) immediate use, and will be sent securely packed in Mo
rocco case, pott free, to any part of the world, together with
spare mainsprings, classes and keys, these being a great con
venience, as in many out-of-the-way places, it Is almost a mat
ter of impossibility to replace one of these articles.
Every watch is accompanied by a written warranty,
guaranteeing the regularity and superiority ol it work
manship for 3 years, during which time no charge will be
made for repairing if the watch is returned post free.
All our Gold Cases are IS carat Gold
are of the best sterling Silver.
the Silver Cases
Uix-per cent- discount will be allowed on orders for six
and more watches.
All our watches have compensation balance, which ren
ders them equally accurate in either hot or cold climate.
7 All watches may be ordered with or without seconds
hands, with engraved, plain polished or engine turned
cases, without difference of price.
8 No order from abroad filled unless accompanied by a
remittance to cover the amount, or a reference on a Ilos
Persons residing in any part of the world need not hesitate
to forward their orders to this establishment as they may rely
upon receiving the exact watch ordered by them, which if not
approved, will be exchanged free and safe by post, or money
refuml'U The best means of sending money ia by draft on
New York. Paris or London, which can be procured at any
banker and every where, or enclose the amount in bank-notes,
gold coins or postage stamps of any country of the world. All
orders, the smallest as well as the most important, will receive
the same particular attention and will be forwarded without
delay. We respectfully ask for a trial order.
The Rodanow ManP g Co.,
5 and 7 Portland St.,
BOSTON, U. S. of AMERICA.
MRS. I. B. GRIFFIIV,
NO. 103 FORT STREET,
EGS TO INFORM THE LADIES OK HO
NOLULU and of the adjacent Islands, that
She will Keep Constantly for Sale
Splendid and Most Fashionable Assortment
MILLINERY GOODS !
Ladies' and Children's Underwear,
Keady-Made Suit for Ladies' and Children, all kinds;
Hats Trimmed in the Latest Styles, and completed in the
BRILLIANT & DELICATE NICETY OF ART
A Standing Order ia left with ber Agents to Con
stantly Forward her by the 8 learners.
The Latest & Most Advanced Styles
In the Art or Millinery, t XotwlthstaadlBg
the Extra Expense of gettla: Goods to this King
dom, Her Charges will be as Mode rateas those of the
MILLINERS ON THE COAST.
She will Always Keep a Select Stotk or Ladies'
Fancy Ribbons, all kinds;
Real Ostrich Feathers
Laces, Trimmings, and
LADIES' FANCY TMHmilNGS
OP ALL KINDS.
MRS- I. B. GRIFFIN WISHES TO IX
focj the Ladles of Honolulu that she has re-opened a
Lailiea aod Children's Fashionable Dressmaking Department,
in Ua vrar bet M miner Store. an2stf
SATURDAY, JANUARY 15, 1831.
FROM OCR KOHALA CORKESrOXDEXT.
The " Elite" of oar society met together on New
Year's eve at the New Dramatic Ilall in Kaiopihi,
to dance the Old Year out and the New Year in. The
Hall waa wery handsomely decorated and further
graced and beautified by the presence of bo many of
onr Blondes and Brunettes. Dancing was kept up
till 2 a. m. There waa no regular supper spread,
but tbe hospitable members of the new firm of
Ren ton, Berin Co. generously kept open their
handsome and spacious store, which is under tbe
Hall, for the convenience for those wishing for iced
diinks and other refreshments. Thoe impromptu
scoial gatherings are quite a feature in our Kohala
society, and tend to form many friendships and
create much kind feeling amongst us.
The firm just referred to, are direct importers of
general merchandise, and they claim to be able to
sell at prices as low as those of your metropolis.
Their Mr. Bevin goes on his round to solicit orders
twice a week, and they deliver goods anywhere in
We have not had our usual quantity of Autumn
and Winter rains; however, we have had enough to
bring along onr crops. (We are having some nice
showers to day.) Fields never looked greener or
cane more thtifty than now. In fact, the young
cane generally is much more advanced than that of
last year at tbe same season, doubtless owing to the
very exceptional planting weather we had in tbe
months of May, June, July and August. So perfect
indeed were those months for the planting of our
crops, that an exceedingly small percentage of re
planting was found necessary, and in many fields
none was required. Planters in this district were
disappointed in the yield of last year's crop; and it
may be said that 10 to 15 per cent is not too high a
figure at which to place the deficiency. Various
reasons are assigned, one of them, and probably the
most accepted, U that we had a very wet winter, the
months of October and November were very wet, the
ground became chilled, and in consequence, cane,
which requires but occasional warm rains in the last
and most vigorous stage of its growth, preclud
ing tasselling, was checked by undue moisture and
bleak weather, hence instead of the cane growing
from two to four feet in these latter months, it grew,
in some instances but a few inches, and very short
jointed at that, moreover cane did not tassle bo
generally that year as in former ones. The planted
cane for this year is, I am happy to report, looking
far more promising, and the prospect is that tbe
average yield will much exceed the crop of 1880. It
may perhaps interest some of your readers to know
our estimate of the total crop of this district for the
present year, along with the names of the various
(6) mills which will contribute to the total output.
Hawi Mills, R. R. Hinds: Planters, J. Wood, T.
Hayselden, Montgomery & Co.. Kaelemakule, and
Wilson & Co. From about 300 acres plant cane
and some rattoons, tbe crop is estimated at 1,000
tons, and grinding will begin next week. Union
mill, Puehuehu, J. Renton, manager (and part
owner) Planters, James Wood, George Holmes, and
Chulan & Co., began grinding on tbe 5th inst',
estimated crop 900 tons. Most of the cane planted
ranges in altitude from 200 to 1200 feet above the
sea. It is supposed that the upper field being much
exposed to our N. . trades, will not yield as much
as the lower, warmer and more sheltered lands. That
however, remains to be proved. The ,lStar Mill"
Kapaau. Frank Dunn, Esq., Manager; Planters,
D. R. Vida, Kohala Sugar Co., C. Bond, F. Seno
and others. This mill has a moderate crop of about
COO tons to come off. They get up steam in a week
or so. These works will have a crop of from 1000 to
1300 tons for the year 1882. The establishment is
very perfect and has the latest improvements in
machinery. The Kohala Sugar Co., George C.
Williams manager, began grinding on the 4th inst.
Their crop will probably be in the neighborhood of
1000 tons, (a small return for works capable of
nearly 2000 tons for the season's work.) We now
come to the "Halawa Mill" Ilalawa. an establish
ment for many years conducted by our very old
kamaaina. Dr. J. Wight, subsequently by Messrs.
Atkins & Phelps, and now leased to Dr. Tisdale. The
planters for this mill consist of Charles Tisdale, A.
T. Atkins.Paty & Butler.F.Blaisdell, and Thompson &
Chapin. Grinding began last month. They are
now on Thompson & Chapin 's cane, which promises
a yield of 5 tons to the acre. These works ground a
small field of rattoons lately, which gave a result of
5 tons to the acre. I mention this item for the
reason that I consider the yield as extraordinary.
It is nevertheless undeniably true. I am informed
that Messrs. Smith & Johnson (formerly planters for
this mill)have disposed of their plantation rights to
C. Tisdale, terms withheld, they simply bringing
their present crops to maturity. The Doctor con
siders that the crop for this year will foot up 1000
tons, while the fields for crop 1882 give promise for
1200 or more. One leaves this establishment with a
cense of neatness, order and method prevading every
thing. The last, but not the least of our sugar mills
is that of C. F. Hart & Co., Niulii. Tbe planters are
all native HawaiiAns. Amongst them I may names
Kekipi, Kaai, Kahookole, Kabookanu, Kaaiaapau
and one Chinaman, Akina. Grinding commences
about a monw from now. I he crop of this planta
tion is variously estimated, Dut will probably turn
out 1000 tons. They were very fortunate the year
neiore iasi, me averaee rieid exceedinz o tons.
Glancing over the figures already given for the differ
ent mills, we find a total yield for the district of
about o,tuu tons. Having now given yon a short
synopsis of our hopes and expectations in sugar for
ior toot, l win ciose, ieei;ntr assured that the result
for 1882 will be still more flattering; as the crop of
plant cane ior tuai year (now six months old)
covering an area of about 2.000 aores, should yield,
season favoring, say, 7000 tons. Rattoon cane has
not been taken into account, for which another
thousand tons could reasonably be added, making a
a proDaoie grand total of eUUU tons for Koba'.a for
for the year 1882.
Quite a number of Chinese have arrived here
lately for plantations, and the authorities have
showed very commendable prudence in keeping
them to themselves for a couple of weeks, fearing
may be, that they have brought with them the cerm
of that horrid and fatal disease Small Pox. There
probably would have been no risk run in detailing
them off to their different employers on arrival
still, prevention is better than cure."
Was Lincoln Warned ? A Btrange dream was
that which Pres. Lincoln had the night before be
was shot. If the story was truly told by Mr
atanton to Dickens, the case is one of the most
curiouB on record. Dickens told it thus in a let
ter to John Foster : ' On the afternoon of the
day on which the President was shot, there was
a Cabinet Council, at which he presided. Mr.
Stanton, being at tbe time Commander-in-Chief
of the Northern troops that were concentrated
about here, arrived rather late. Indeed, they
were waiting for bim, and on his entering the
room tbe President broke off in something he
was saying, and remarked : " Let us proceed to
business, gentlemen.' Mr. Stanton then noticed
with surprise that tbe President eat with' an air
of dignity in his chair, instead of lolling about in
tbe most ungainly attitudes, as his invariable
custom was; and that instead of telling irrelevant
and questionable stories, be was grave and calm,
and quite a different man. Mr. Stanton, on leav
ing the Council with the Attorney-General, said
to him : That is the most satisfactory Cabinet
meeting 1 have attended for many a long day.
What an extraordinary change in Mr. Lincoln !"
The Attorney-General replied : " We all saw it
before yon came in. While we were waiting for
you, he said, with his chin down on bis breast,
Gentlemen, something very extraordinary is
going to happen, and that very soon." " To
which the Attorney-General had . observed :
"Something good, sir, I hope?" When tbe
President answered very gravely : " I don't
know; I don't know. But it will happen, and
shortly, too." As they were all impressed by
his manner, the Attorney-General took bim up
again : " Have you received any information,
sir, not yet disclosed to us ? " No," answered
the President, but I have had a dream. And I
have dow bad tbe same dream three times. Once
on the oight preceding the battle of Bull Run,
once on the night preceding such another."
(naming a battle also not favorable to the North.)
llis chin sank on bis breast again, and he sat re
flecting. "Might one ask the nature of this
dream, sir?" said the Attorney-General.
Well," replied the President without lifting
bis head or changing his attitude, " I am on a
great broad rolling river and I am in a boat
and I drift ! and I drift ! but this is not busi
ness,' suddenly raising his face and looking
round tba table ae Mr. Stanton entered " Let
us proceed to business, gentlemen." Mr. Stan
ton and tbe Attorney-General said, as tbey walk
ed on to together, it would be curious to notice
whether anything ensued on this, ana they agreed
to notice. lie was shot that night." Prof. R.
A. Proctor in Helgravia.
Supreme Coui, January Term. 188L
Calesdab of Ianco and Ditobce Cases. ,
banco sittings. '
Rachel Lewis. Administratrix vs The New York
Life Insurance Company. Exceptions to the ruling
of Mr. Justice Jaddtt the October Term. Castle rnd
Hatch for the plain iff; A. S. liartwell and . ' H.
Austin for defendant.
Yim Quon et al assignees etc vs Conchee rnd
Ahung. Exceptions to tbe ruling of Mr. Juatice
Judd at the October Term. E Preston and C.
Brown for the plaintiffs ; A. S. Hartwell for the de
fendant's exceptions. i
In the matter of the Estate of Jane Waicv (k)
deceased. Appeal from tbe decision of Mr. Justice
Judd sitting as Judge ia Probate. J. M. Davidson
for the appellant. ' . ,
The King vs Amu (Chinese). Exceptions ,to the
ruling of Mr. Justice Judd at the Third Judicial
Circuit Court. Mr. Holokahiku for the de'endant.
Ekekela Goldstein vs J. Goldstein. Exceptions to
the ruling of Mr. Justice Judd at the Third Judicial
Circuit Court. Mr. Holokabiki for the exceptions.
W. C. Jones for the defendant.
In the mrtter of the Brigantine Nicolaus." ., Ap
peal from the decision of Mr. Justice Judd, ijtting
in Admiralty. J. M. Davidson for E. B.Thimas,
E.Preston for G. W. Macfarlane, W. C. J one for
II. Freeman, appellant. I
Aiau vs Kupau and Alona. Appeal from derision
of Mr. Justice Judd sitting as Vice Chancellor.
Cecil Brown for appellant Alona.
Julia F. Gihon vs Charles A. Gihon. A. S Ifart
well for the libellant. . ..
Homau (k) vs H aleak a. . R. J?. Bickertoa for the
Emmaline A. M. Giles vs Henry Gilis. R. F.
Bickerton for the libellant.
Keahiwela (w) vs Kailiulaula. libellant in
persou. 1 .
Kahoki (w) vs Makai (k). 8, W. Mahelona for
libellant. , . .
Nainoaelua (k) vs Maim re (w). Libellent in
Kaaikaula vs Ninipo. J. W. Hanuna for the
John D. nolt vs Ana Waakipi Holt. R. F. Bicker
ton for the libellant.
Kuehiu (w) vs Pali (k), J. L. Kaulukoa for the
Kauki (w) vs Pubi (k.)' Libellant in person.
Hookoni (w) vs Kauctthl (k)- J. L. Kaulukou
for the libellant.
Kauwabi (w) vs Keabi (k). S. E. Mahelona for
Jancabt Session; 1881.
Before His Honor the Chief Justice
ChB. C. narris, Esq.
Criminal Cases. Hawaiian Juries.
Thcbsdat, January 0. The King vs Walpaa
as reported in iasi ween s advertises tne jury in
this case having beon unable to agree, had been dis
missed to their homes on Wednesday night, and were
now called up for discbarge. Upon the foreman
reporting their inability to agree upon a verdict, tbe
Chief Justice ordered Waipaa to stand, and said
"I am amazed to see this case brought up here. This
man knows the law, or ought to know it, and his
chiefs certainly do know it. I adverted to it yester
day. (ihe law referred to is CBapter 43 Section
aud section o ot tne i'enai code, which reads as
follows :Sec. 2. When a breach of the peace or other
ouense has been committed, and the ouender shall
endeavor to escape, he may be arrested by virtue of
a verbal order of any magistrate, or without such
order if no magistrate be present. Sec. 6. At or
before the time of making an arrest, the person must
declare that he is an officer of justice, it such be the
case . . . . if be make tbe arrest without war
rant in any of the cases in which it is authorized by
law, he should give the party arrested clearly to
understand for what cause he undertakes to make
the arrest, and must require bim to submit and ac
company bim to the jail or magistrate. 'Now
there is no justification for this assault whatsoever
mere is no pretense mat mis gentleman who was
sitting in his own house on Sunday morning and is a
a well koown citizen, was attempting to escape from
anybody or anything, nor is there any pretense that
the officer arresting him violently ever told him that
he was about to arrest him, or gave him to under
stand either clearly or otherwise, for what cause he
undertook the arrest, nor did be require him to sub
mit and accompany him to the jail; and, even ad
mitting that he had committed any offense, without
these prelimanaries, the officer had not tbe right to
lay the weight of bis finger upon bim. and if he did
the person so assaulted by him, had a perfct right
to resist, it was a gross outrage not only on the
person arrested, but on the community, whose peace
ana sense ot propriety were aisturDea. Xhis re
spondent was taken before the Police magistrate
wno had the authority to discharge bim summarily
from the Police Force. See Section 2C6 of the Civil
Code. But tbe magistrate saw fit to take the gentler
course or lining mm the small sum of $15. And vet
this man is here before this court causing us to spend
nearly a whole day ia investigating this very obvious
fault. And now, therefore, in conformity with the
2GCth Section of the Civil Code which enacts that
Policemen ' may be removed at any time by the
Governor t. Marshal, any Judge of a Court of Record
or Police Justice' 1 do dismiss him from the Police
Jorce and require that be be not employed again
f Knrni t ' Tht Til V VT vao tKnn A ! oA a J
CIVII. CASES. HAWAIIAN JUBY.
Kuaaka vs Manini and Ainiu, Ejectment. Judge
ment in this cse was entered by consent for the
piaintm, with $f j. damages. Mr. J. M. Davidson an
peared Ior the plaintin and Mr. E Preston for the
Friday, Jancaby, 7th. Kulia et al vs Puowaina
ef al. Ejectment. A jury was not called in this
case. Judgment was given in favor of the plaintiffs
for half the land only, as per disclaimer, and for
costs. ALr. l,. iioioKamKi ior the plaintiffs and Mr.
cecu urown ior tne aetendents.
David Kana (k) vs Hoa (k) et al. Ejectment. In
this case a verdict, from which three jurors dissent
ed, was given for the plaintiff. Mr. J. M. Davidson
for the plaintiff and Messrs. Castle and Hatch for
Saturday, Jancaby 8th. According to the usual
custom, Saturday was devoted to Divorce Cases, of
which, as will be seen by tbe Calender published ia
this issue of the Advertises, there was a smaller list
than at last session.
Julia F. Gihon vs Charles A. Gihon. In thia case
a divorce was granted and the defendant was mulcted
in costs 100. Mr. A. S. Hartwell appeared for the
Homau (k) vs Haleaka. This case in which Mr
R. F. Bickerton was acting for the libellant, fell
to the ground through the death of Homau who thus
obtained from a higher Court the relief he was seek
Kahoki (w) vs Makat. After part of the evidence
bad been taken, tbe case was adjourned in order that
further testimony might be brought forward. Mr.
S. W. Mahelona appeared as counsel for the libellant.
JNainoelua (k vs Maimae. Namoelua. whoaDDear
ed in person to conduct his case, obtained tbe divorce
Kuehiu (w) vs Pali. Mr. J. L. Kaulukoa ap-
favor with costs
Hookoni ( w) vb Kaunahi. In this case also Mr.
Kaulukou appeared for tbe libellant. A divorce was
granted with costs $25.
CBIMINAL CASES. FOREIGN JCEY
Monday, Janvaby 10th. The King vs S. S.
Landerschut. Attempting to bribe public officers.
Landerschut having gained tbe affections of a young
lady, whose relations were violently opposed to the
match, endeavored to marry her secretly. He ap
plied to the Office of tbe Department of the Interior,
where a license was refused him on the ground that
he had no evidence to show of his divorce from a
former marriage which be alleged had been
dissolved by a California! Court.- La his anxiety to
overcome the difficulties thus encountered, be made
offers to two of the officers of tbe Department, which
Mr. W. u.Jones, as his counsel, endeavored to show
were of such a character as not to come within a just
definition of a bribe. The jury took a different view
and brought in a verdict of guilty.
The King vs Lea Pong. 1 Receiving stolen goods.
The accused, who was defeided by Mr. A. S. Hart
well, had purchased some copper, which turned out
to have been stolen. Tbe presumption that Lea Pong
knew that he was buying stolen property was ground
ed on the fact that the thief was actually at the time
of the sale suffering sentence for a previous larceny,
and were the usual dungaree costume of a convict.
It was shown for the defense, that the prisoner's
clothes showed no mark of the prison brand, and
that there was nothing in his appearance to distin
guish bim from any ordinary laborer for whom dun
garee smock and trousers would in this climate be a
highly suitable outfit. He was evidently ' at large"
or be could not have committed the new theft, sold
tbe stolen goods and indaigea himself in a drinking
eaioou witu tne proceeds. . ni nouor remarked that
sach a style of serving a sentence would be looked
upon as peouliarbad it happened in the neighborhood
of Milbank or Sing Sing .The jury brought in a ver
dict of not guilty. . i r
The King vs Wing Kok. Larceny. The - accused
pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to six months'
imprisonment with bard labor.
Scholastic Education. 1
Drawiu" and music are agreeable," and a
knowledge of them is convenient ; but the same
may be said of French and oil-painting We look
at the hih echcol, we admire its .beauty, its
order, its learning ; we see the grand march of
the whole .public-school svstein as it passes on
from strength to strength, and from glory to glory;
and it seems well-nigh sacrilege to life so much
as a linger against lt beautiful proportions. If
the object be to perfect a system, then we are,
doubtless, on ' thu right road ; "but if the object
be to institute a select, industrious, prosperous
and contented community, there ia surely room
for doubt. No prettier sight can be shown, to
the Prince of Wales than a music-hall full bl
white-robed, flag-bearing school, children ; and a
class of boys and girls at the blackboard, frisking
through Elucid's hardest problems as if it were a
game? of fox and geese,' is a sight calculated to
inspire the minds of adults with mingled awe and
humility. But three hundred idle, well-dressed,
well-educated young men applying for one insig
nificant clerkship ;. lifty clergymen crowding one
ecclesiastical broker's shop on Saturday after
noon ; a hundred young ladies answering an
advertisement for one copyist ; throngs of intelli
gent, refined and healthy persons, in the youth
and prime of thcir;years, blocking the doorway
of every easy-going routine office in the country,
is not au inspiring eight. I do not Bay take away
education that these people may be left on a low
plane to work at common things ; but I do sug
gest whether It is wise for tbe State, any more
than for the individual, to interfere with the
operation of natural IaAvs. I would, by every
legitimate means, advance and encourage educa
tion : but the law of nature is that cost is the
measure of value. Give to all the boys and girls
a fair start in the race, but give them not the
prizes till they have won them. Let the city
and the country occupy the same ground of
furnishing to all the opportunity of becoming
what they are required to become good citizens;
huf. w ti rrt Via n. matter for their own choice
find n Hi I ir.tr rr fhov will he learned, cultivated.
distinguished, let thera earn the distinctions; but
let them not bo tempted by opportunity to an
education without cost, without purpose, without
... , . - r
entuu6iasm an education reuuiug, uruauicuvoi,
irahle. but an education
ca7"hiili has fh atip fiifnl rfpfpot of leaving them
vua,s uuw vru . . ' KJ
stranded on the bleak shores of life without tbe
ability to take care of themselves. English paper.
WING W0 TAI & CO.,
Have Constantlv on Hand
At their Fireproof Store, opposite Mossman's, Nuuanu street,
A FULL LINK OF
JAPAN and CHINA TEAS,
Both High and Loir Priced, according lo Quality.
Also--A fall asst. of Plantation Supplies, all kinds.
Always on band a LARGE STOCK OF RICE,
they b-ing Agunta or three plantations. -
A few f those FACY SILK PABLOU SCREENS If ft
jal '81 ly
WING WO TAI & CO.
HONC QUON & LEE ONC,
AUTHORIZED GOniT SHIPPING AGENTS
Laborers for Plantations,
OK, OTHER KIND OF LABORER.
Olllces at No. 38 King street, btlow the Station House, on
opposite side of the street, jal ly
A. W, PEIRCE & CO.,
sSliip . Chandlers
NO. 40 QUEEN ST., HONOLULU,
HAVE OIsT HAND
THE LARGEST AND
MOST COMPLETE ASSORTMENT
Ship & Naval Stores,
Other Goods in our Line !
To he found on the Sandwich Islands. Additions
,to which '
We are Constantly Receiving
TT . . -i dj.j., o TT'T,-ft
lJ mtea Scales V tTrope,
WHALING GEAR, ALL KINDS!
hale Boats and Boat Stock, - ' '
Chains and Anchors, all sizes;
Hemp and Manilla Cordage,
Cotton-and Hemp Duck and Twine.
, '.. , . ar. Pitch and Turpentine .
Sperm Oil; Lard Oil,
Poljir Oil, Seal Oil,
! China Nut Oil,
' Kerosene Oil,
; Castor OH,
Iras? and. Galvanized "
OTar ine Hardware !
Massey Patent Logs. '
Nautical Almanacs, ' '
Charts, Compasses, Sextants,
North & South Pacifis Directories,
Marine, Opera and Spy Glauses, etc.
Yellow Metal Sheathing & Nails I
Beef, Pork and Molasses,
Kice,-Ueatis and Coffee, 4e., e.
Hay, Bran & Oats,
Ground Barley, Ground Oats, etc.
1 ' Agents for ' i
Brand's & Pierce's Bomb Cans fc Bomb Lances.
Perry Darts' Pain Killer, &c.
All of which will be sold at
LOWEST RATES !
BY A. W. PEIRCE i, CO.
flORM BROOMS. COCOAXUT BROCMS,
Hickory Brooms, Wharf Brooms, Kattan Yard Brooms.
For Sale by A. W. PKIRCE At CO.,
PAINTS & VARNISH.
DhACK VARNISH. BRIGHT VAK.MSI1,
MJt Damar Varnish, Paints, all colors; Copper Paint.
For Sale by . A. Vf. I'JtlKCK fc CO.
fETALLlE BLOCKS, PATKNT BLOCKS,
J.TJL -ommoQ Blocks. Galvanized Iron Blocks, neary
Purchase Blocks. For Sale by
A. W. FJilK
California Beef, California Pojk,
By Late A rrirals. For Sale Low, by
noyl '80 ly A. W. PEIKCK Ac CO
W C. BORDEN,
auctioneer & cor,iimssiONfiiERCH'NT
LA OIKS' AND GENTS IIOSIKRY, ,
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS ! !
Ladles, Gents k Children. Boots &. Shoes,
' "'GROCERIES AND CANS-DQ00D3, . ., ..
Hardware, Crockery and Glassware, To
bacco, Cigars, Pipes, Yankee Notions, '
PATENT' MEDICINES, ETC.
. v 'i 30. 3?', AND 34 FRONT STREET, ,'
E i i: 6, h a w a h
JML -ia, Sia, BUJi.LJrlT, J
WATCHMAKER,'- JEWELER, ENGRAVER
NO. 6 KAAHUMANU oirtEET.
AND OF TUB
XT I hold myself personally responsible for ALL GOdDS entrusted to my care, and assure all my patrons of pfect
scurity of their goods. . J u
ATTENTION ! ATTENTION ! EVERYBODY !
JVO CLOSING. OUT SAI.I.,
NO SELLING OFF,
; JVO BANKRUPTCY SALE. !
Tlie Holidays arc over now for a
nun mm or a suite of elegant: furniture t
WHICH YOU WILL FINI AT TIIK
mUSIC STORE, at Itfo. 66 68 Fort sf.
ALSO A LARGE AM CAKKFULLV SELKCTKI) TOC'K t) V
BRACKETS, FINE CHROMOS, MIRRORS, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, &c.
The Largest Assortment of ,
AIVIERIC ABT SEWING IVI ACHUVTES !
Prices from Sl? to sj?!55.
ALSO THE MARVELLOUS ORG LUNETTE
AS LARGE AS A FULL SIZED ORGAN,
Can be Seen and JEIeartl by calling at
GEO. 5 WELLS' MUSIC STORE,
ii si iy Noh. GG te G8 lort Street. Honolulu.
IOR CllltlW WW
A GREAT SURPRISE TO HOWOLULU,
. .A.T IT. HOEN'S
BAKERY AND STEAM AiI)Y FACTORY !
71 Hotel, between Fort and Nuuanu Streets.
mil r? a Dnup riDni ......u r.,u..
I I "Va i iivna um icsjjKuiunjf can me attention oi laaies, ncaus ol lamilies,
J and the public generally of these fair islands, to his extensive stock of
PLAIN & FANCY CONFECTIONERY & CAKES
' (The quality, style and variety of which have never before been seen in Honolulu,)
Consisting of several thousand articles of the newest de
signs and novelties of New York and Chicago,
Such as: Confectionery Gift Boxes, large
l .: J"1-- dilt Tn 1 i Wr. "iT.rt
laiiuc vuuicM, win. ii aiuuu, muuu iicaus, jjuuncing uauies, Uupid 1 ictures,
Flat and Hollow Sugar Figures and Animals of all Description,
Satchels, Vases, Fruit Clusters, Panorama Eggs,
And a thousand other articles too numerous to mention.
Also a few hundred pounds of
Hand lUade & Delicious Soft Chocolate Creams
Double Caramels, Pure Fresh Gum Drops, and several thousand pounds of
PURE HOME MADE CONFECTIONERY in LARGE VARIETY
: Fancy Boxes, Surprises, Cornucopias in all sizes, Costume Mottoes and Cassaques,
Also, a Large Assortment of Rich and Plain FRUIT CAKES,
Pound, Round, Moulded, Sponge, Pyramid and Jelly Cake, in all sizes and
fma mn fori in TT. .T. 'o ti on - 1 1 . -a-?x-.l Til
Ornamented in Horn's
37F. HORN respectfully invites the public and dealers to inspect his large stock before
importing or buying elsewhere, as his goods will invariably be the cheapest and the bett
CELT'S FURNISHING GOODS,
ALL DIRECT FKOM NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA AND EUROPE.
Popular Prices and
I inTite the public to examine my Magnificent Stock of Enropran and imc rltaa Dr y f i.
which ia without question the ,
Largest and Best Selected
My Prics for perfectly FRESH, If EW FABRICS
IIou8e9 for 0LD SHOP., SOILED
Don't be Deceived, Come
-JvAMLNE MY BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OP
Dry Goods, Underwear,
TRIMMINGS, CLOTHING &
flA New Line of GENTS' CLOTHING at GREAT BARGAINS.
I inTite a carefol inspection of my Oooda and
"""" rom me country carefully executed.
CIIAS. JT. FISIIJEf.,
, , Oaliroraia One Xiico Dazar,
CORNER OF FORT AND IIOTKL STREETS.
RKf tlHKU by
AT LOW RATES
Promptly ittfntlfd ta,
W W 1 1 III IIOIJIHU !
it it. i- r . ...
assortment of Christmas Tree Ornaments Ce-
II 1) Tl 1 . . ... '
usually rich style, or Plain.
Square -Dealing I
Stock in the City of Honolulu
are DoaUlralv W.r t),. v. . .. ...
GOODS, under the gime of SELLlTu OH . ,
and Examine for Yourself l'
Hosiery, '. Fancy Goods
CENTS' FURNISHING GOODS..
Prices. HO TROTS LE TO SHOW GOODS.