E R CIA L D V E R T I S E R, JUNE 30,
r-'- 1 ji
n th long
I good tjV
Jl'NK 30. 1-3.
All small communities are more or lest
famous for the eu-e and peed with which
fabricated stories circulate amongst them.
To this rule Honolulu is no exception ;
the town ha, indeed, rather a bud pre
eminence in thi resect. Human nature
being pretty much the same every where, we
cannot attribute tin J characteristic feature
of small communities to any special de
velopment of the love of untruth among
them. It is simply that the love of gossip
js more strongly developed in a place where
everyone is more or less known to everyone
else, and where there is very iittle el-e in
th? way of amusement to be indulge! iu.
than it is where larger and bu-ier popula
tions are gathered together. As everything
that iu heard or ween by anyone quickly be- j
comes a topic of conversation where- s i
much tattling is constantly ging on, .so i
each man's fancies tret afloat al-o, and as t
that the planters as a body have taken up
the matter with some interest, show
ing a de-ire to extend the knowledge of the
varieties of production and capabilities of
the Islands, and not solely for the purpose
of extending their market. In addition to
the large sugar exhibit that will be sent by
the Planters' Labor and Supply Company
with much valuable information and sta
tistics, there will also be sent blocks of the
building stone from the quarries in this isl
and and Kau, living and pressed specimens
of our erns, notably the pulu, which is an
important artie'e of commerce, some of the
poisonous and medical roots such as the
Auhuhu, Pooola, I'opolo coffee, tobacco
and arroroot, which are not cultivated
to any great extent the forest trees Koa,
Ohia, Naia or Oaka and others that are
valuable fr furniture the Sumac which
grows wild in large quantities on Hawaii
and is much prized for tanning purposes.
Useful exhibits of another kind are th pre
served tamarind, guava, banana and taro;
photographs of the country and its native
inhabitants, the latter of which will be of
scientific interest. Many more things
miht be mentioned, but we think the
i hove w ill give a general idea of the repre-
Our daily contemporary a week ago
led off with an editorial on Honolulu's
health. The writer presents a mot
gloomy picture of what is likely to be the
sanitary condition of the town in a short
time unless the trees are cut down. We
agree with him in thinking that there is
too much shade in the city, but we are al-o
of the opinion that he has overshot the
mark and drawn too largely ou'his imagin
ation. We can make allowance for his
having taken a walk up the slope of Punch
Bowl, a feat that is calculated to cast a
gloom over the most elastic temperament,
but to look down upon the town from that
elevated and arid region, and muse like a
tual sign of -.vlTie, at once n.he.I to give
thealaim. Mr. Hugh Mclntyre and Cap
tain Mdnteus had the first huse attached.
The Government have seut a compliment
ary letter to the Captain of the U. S. S.
Essex, thanking him for th voluntary as
sistance that was proffered in saviug prop
erty and keeping order.
No clue has been discovered as to the
cause of this destruction of valuable prop
erty, which, it i admitted ou all sides,
would have been reduced to a minimum
had there been the usual water supply.
While regretting that such should be tba
case, we would meution that it has been
stated by many spectators, that more build
ings would have been burned but for the
large tamarind and mango trees in the
neighborhood. This naturally causes one to
second Dante over the embowered citv at
his feet as if it was an Inferno, is being too wonder if it would not be a good luea, in
despondent. He nortravs a scene like the ttr tin situations where valuable property
the rumor of them pushes from mouth to ; sentative Hawaiian products and uiauu-
inouth, fancies are soon transformed into
fact, mil cnoken of as Mich, even when
fact ores that will be sent.
An intelligent and business like commu-
there is not the shadow of a foundation for i nity, such as lives in Boston, will naturally
kerV- the statements made. Who that ha lived
of tu any time has failed to become aware
fcunylUl',':' Wfteii enough to his own jeronal
that t'vi7 i1' long as it is only idle t 'lk
munUy l u fishes tiie round of the com
ct.ou91 Vege otters little no one is very
pens- go.-sP 1 jut whfen ad so of:eii hap-
tU cVJ3cle cf iincrates into slander, and
aaU UiC,eUients ot '.and womeu are as-
iliattUd Slaolie. Int-Sless fabrications, or
lotoetle ?v a comu,u' 'acts, ihecvil is an
uu.un;rvatvanble or not. it is
In i"1" for E'e"Tr one, so common
istbe.U earrouu munityf that it :
v,l,"f they aiQUie )at the heathen i
cause inquiries to be made concerning our
soil and investments, and we have no
doubt that ersous will be found anxious
to analyze the soil feut from various parts
of the Islands. (J Teat care will be taken
by the Hawaiian Consul at Boaton to re
store and repair any articles that may be
damaged in transit, especially ic the case
of valuable object that are sent on loan
only, and which will be duly returned to
the owners. There need be no fer among
exhibilors that anything sent and not re
turned w ill be thrown away; having a
plished their purpose at the
sucn Donations wiiu- i
of exchange in;w- --corn-local
mutfrfsco Let.tfoition all
"3C"4sed foi the purpose
following: A mass of dense foliage covering
the city, acting as an artificial barrier
against th trade winds, and preventing the
sun's rays from acting upon the festering
and putrifying animal and vegetable mat
ter about the city. These trees tend to
keep the soil moist and damp, constantly
exhaling mephitic vapors from decaying
matter. At 6 A. M. there is, he says, a
damp, deadly mist hanging over the city
consisting of poisonous vapors exhaled dur
ing the night. This is about 30 feet thick.
At the bridge at King street, when the tide
is out, there is a fetid smell worse than a
bone or rag factory, or chemical works, suf
ficeut to poison a nation. Without
knowing just what a "bone" or "rag
iactory" is, we imagine it is some--- amount
thing fearful, and
a smell worse than they exbtne"f
is : . ing erected, to plant numbers of large
and quick-growing trees which would serve
as a thorough break in cases of fire, also as
an object of benuty, to form a shade, and for
sauitary conditions. From the evidence
furnished on this occasion, we think that
this idea, if systematically carried out, but
not o any excees, i- deserving of some consideration.
The late Agricultural Show has disclosed
to many the quantity of excellsjUrciIiM it c
especially horses,t!iat w "
this coh ntrv. In- -lowd9 under
ief-r tmha cheer heartil,.
lon i'.Vie'en imported iuto
this article we will merely
''Blesed are the pure in heirt, for they
shall see God." The example of Christ,
His unpretentious humility, combined with
His simple, firm, inimacu'ate life aud char
acter are without a parallel, for moral
beauty aud attractive purity, in all the an
nals of the world. There is nothing more
pleasant and imprtssive; nothing more ele
vating aud at the same time consoling to
the heart and soul of man than a contem
plation of the life and crucifixion of Jesus.
His career was truly an exampliflcation of
His teachings. Every 'act of His was tem
pered with loviug-kiuduess and mercy. No
vindictive feeling, no arrogance. 110 vain
braggadocia ever marred one of his utter
ances or influenced his couduct iu a single
instance. As the champion of righteous
ness he denounced sin per e, but siuuers
he Vather pitied and loved, because he was
commissioned by the Almighty especially
to redeem the lost. How meek, how gener
ous, how full of love and infinite tenderness
must have been the 9oul of one, who coul3
take the sins of a whole world upon him
self that mankind "might not perish but
have everlasting life. " Oar ouc-ptioii of
His divine uobility of heart cau scarcely Jo
j.isticetoHis merit when we consider;
n)irna In and flllHIILIL
Satcbdat, June 23.
Que case of drnnkeiiuess was docketed aud
disposed of ai usunl.
Kajpua, chireJ wit a vivil.ttiug Rul 3 of Ex
press R?ult4tiou-, pleaded not guilty, and was
reuiaiiJirJ uutil the 24th. Alisai. ou sauie
charg , wax reuiauJed uutil the same dute.
Addel, charged with ij!uting Rule 24 of Ex
presn ReguUtious, pleaded guilty with iguorauce,
and whs repriwauded aud allowed to go by pay
iuK costs, $1.
Johu Samoa, charged with disoi-derly conduct,
pleaded not guilty, but was c!ivn-ted iu J sen
teuced to three days' imprisouiu.'ut; cst, $1.20.
W. McCeouiol, charged with ushjuIi and bat
fy. pleadeJ guilty, aud was fined 3; costs, $1.
Hoopouapoua, remaudevl frou the 20th iu
staut, was fouud guilty and neutuueed to tix
months' imprisoumeut. AddcsIcJ to the Su-
a I - . 1 M S
A largely aiiena Vlrnn ,
the Bur was heldtlfi
o'clock to pasu resoiii'. luembera of
late Clerk of the Supjs,u f'Nn t 11
There were present vtyrj,
ou me liencii, tii'- i uifti y j
ciate Justue .U-.'u!iy li,
His Excelleucv V. M. fiik
eral: Marshal PniLe. MewA .
Preston. F. SI. Hutch, J. R.i ,"'Jr-ii.
Smith. W. L. Wdcox, Li C'heosjw,e d.
S. K. Kaeo, E, ff. Ward, C. A,' W' -Kinney.
J. II. Monsanat, It. U-A0.
R. Castlo, S. W. iUhjl lr -A.
Kfcuu. 11. V. K dii W;
hak a,-"- xvi. it OK saI.K COH;"
,. i i ,, e iuJe br Mikl(wl.
J. L. KhuIuwo-400i iUt, Julie ioth, imo.
i i AT00
ai-'t? iu the llavaiiau UfitlTJ
SuiiUflv. ii that naiU U. k'. Bi. kcrlou Intend
. I"rt4;ai.e tor roinlitioua lirokrn. aud upon
will k-11 the Mortfaw,-,! i.roixriT at l'u-
-t at il..- Sal,--rmi nf K. I. Ad.tiuauu Salunlar.
j i June, 1S-;:I t 12 M. of. xaiil
In tke case of Kale, remauded from the-- rrv-ny t. t ,ia i Mtuat -i at Waikiki. Icland of
'l.u. an i in.,! m Kojal l at. nl Mo. 3174, containing
4 4-UKi a-ivv k. F. UIC'K KKlHiM,
I Hatfil Hiu. 'lulu. June J, US.1. Mortrare.
Kllrtl.AP ikk.ti.Mtlur. ... 1. 1 . n L- Dl.k. ......
pleaded jjuilty and was nu.il jun2 ta.
Pat. Hughes, remau J-'"0-hl''"-fraiiie ;
i i i. , tod-u Haildinus j Entice r,f
found guilty ziXLjL'-A UUCllGS;
nolle prosequi was euterevl.
F. Coplaud, charged with
- 1 nlnZ t ahead ...-..e
xf .Vi eudt
bus c - horse-'
towu, foil-; ;
ftnd n 8tces.
of xeiJgford uave ha( ft
iliuls'jUstnr-' rounj of tile
'eViiooked upon as a fact,
tidation of an accusation
""jriiict agai nst a member of the
Saly diatribes against the government
iwith which the pubric is so familiar
There is a law to regulate the .'sale
of Government lands and some one has
taken it into his head that this law has
eavor to eurich our
uUng v aaeaa xe-..e recent agricultural suow, goou as u
j, o arjji iu was lor an. si attempt, is yet lar ueuiuu
the times; we want more stimulus and en
ergy shown that there may be promises
and hopes for our future. A great deal has
already been done for our representation at
Boston and we now desire to make a fur
ther appeal to the public to bestir them
selves, for to no other country iu the world
than America is it more important that as
large, varied aud important a show of our
natural products and resources should be
should be doue abfed uis lout
on Honolulu'sJt engineer b-with
that hs l-rontuiinaie,somethi ntr
placed ln.out it. The writer
inning water- .eaun winus up oy saying
died or oay wa'tln& for t,lt; drinking
Wttier to become thoroughly impregnated
(he doesn't say with what) for the whole
tjwn to be prostrated with typhoid fever of
the most malignant type, and then he
wants to know what the government
is going to do about it! We do not
wish to disparage what maj' be writ
ten or said in the interests of health,
c .... i j
i we ure euecien.eiicea i i . ..,,i. ,i .,.i
ra'5s'that were slnvv.i and deal more nar-
but we dislike to see anyone get off their
base when discussing any subject. The lan-
Ku-ii ",,cia".':"iU home immediately on arrival at Tokio
iciiii'ju iu nuum ichu mie iu 5Uii-K iiiui
ticularly with the horse, not ouly to en-
i courage the raising of roadsters, carriage
; and draft horst-s, but also for purposes of
export. An important communication, re
; ceiitly received, states that the Japanese are
anxious to procure stock from here. A
span of horses sent by His Majesfy a a
present to the Kmperorof Japan, have been
much admired in that country and awak
j eued considerable interest. Japan has re
cently been importing horses from Pennsyl
vania and Australia, but owing to the
distance the animal have to travel, they
did not arrive in good order, neither did
they subsequently acclimatize as well as
the span sent from here which seemed at
William Nevim Armstrong,
r. Armstrong, late Attoruey-Oeneral
lately been broken when, how, or where, j
no one seems to be able to say. The imag- ) aud Minister of the Interior of this King
inative individual into whose brain this t jonif auj who accompanied the King in his
stray fancy came, instead of enquiring iuto j ti)ur rounj the world puts forth a screed in
th matter, has used it as a spicy item of i the Houtneru Workman of May, 1983,
goiisip, and by the time the story had run j wi,jci, demands a little attention,
the length of the Beach fancy had devel- Tbe article is in relation to the coronation
opetl into acknowledged fact, aud the little f of i?ns Kalakaua. In this article Mr.
fiction becomes the welcome text for a sol- Armstrong takes pains to incite what he
emu sermon, auuresseu to me .tuuiairj
about slumbering at their posts aud so
forth. Did it never occur to any of the
quidnunc who have turned this dainty
morsel over their tongues that the tale car
ries the brand of falsity on its face. Ilea!
estate is not a thing which a man can pick
up and carry away. Even he who sits
down upon it, and builds a house there, j
may be easily ousted unless he has a legal j
title to it. The law being as it is, no Minis- ;
ter can give a title to Government land'iu !
Jefinance of it, the documents ly which he j
might purport to do so would, as title, not
has elsewhere spoken of as a "friction of
races." "He says that as the opiuion of the
Kiug and the natives are those of ignorant
men, who are somewhat pagan in charac
ter, there is nothing left for the whites but
emigration or revolution." Again be says
"the Polynesian government cracks aud
curls its whip around the legs of the whites;
they yell and submit." Then he also re
marks in sneering tones "that the soft air
of the topics subdues the Anglo Saxon."
Now this we think is a pretty fair at
tempt, so far as words can go, to incite a
conflict of races. This excitement of
be worth the cost of the paper they were ; antagonism or confliction of race3 is alto-
Honolulu, enwrapped ina poisonous vapor i
iu the morning, afflicted with a fetid smell :
calculated to poison a nation, with its vP !
ulation only waiting to be poisoned en i
masse by its drinking waters, was in a very j
bad way ; while the fact is that it is a
healthy place enjoying a fine climate., i
There are too many trees, too much vegeta- '
tion in the town, but we are inclined to be- ;
lieve that if the government should send !
its agents into a man's yard to cut down i
any of his trees there would be a fine
rumpus. Individuals must tend to this '
matter themselves ; and if they will do so
the towu will be lighter and better ventilat
ed. As for the "low tide" business, per
haps the writer who speaks of it can sug
gest a remedy.
i he well-established healthiness
city of Honolulu as a place of residence is
strong proof that the "mephetic vapors" of ;
the editor of our daily contemporary exist j
in his brain alone Try a little cold water, !
brother. You cau have no idea how dif- ;
ferently Honolulu would look to you (aud
you to Honolulu) after you had emerged .
from the bath. Try it.
The Recent Fire.
gether in the line of Mr. Armstrong's occu
pation as a politician of some time past.
written ui-on. We hnve wiiinn our kiiowi
edzeacase exactly in point, in which a
Minister of the Crown in oneof the British ; Iu 1S7S ne went, as a special political agent
Colonies, through oversight, made a private i to QyxX Carolina to stimulate the colored
sale of lands, which turned out to be under j vote or jn other words, to antagonize the
the operation of a law similar to tnatwnicn black agai ust the white race.
regulates the sale of tiovernnieni lainn i
here. Possession was taken by the buyers !
As soon as regular communication shall
be established between the Hawaiian
Ishmds and Japan, which we hope will
take place with the opportunity afforded by
the tide of immigration, we have been as-
' sured by a correspondent who is conversant
with the quality of our stock aud by per
i sons connected with the Japanese Govern
l ment, that there will'be a large demand
i for our horses on account of the proximity
i of the two couutries, the adaptability of our
j climate for breeding aud the good condition
j in which they will arrive, and consequently
: readily acclimatize. This opinion was
also strongly expressed by the Japanese
'Embassy who would have made several
' purchases had there been means of direct
i transportation. In view of the iuterest ex
1 pressed we feel that this would give stock
f i raisers here the same stimulus as we give
OI llie , -rr -.i i i
wiose in iveuiucKy wueuce we ouiaiu must,
of our first-class animals. Our original
mustang breed,- the ordinary Kanaka horse
(we do not refer to the common plug), when
taken fresh from its pasture is a well
formed steed, a fat and hardy animal, and
we think there is a good prospect of its
forming an important item of export to
On the island of Hawaii we have recently
seen some excellent imported stock, not
only horses but also pure Durham cattle,
and on parts of that island, notably at such
elevated localities, as Maua aud Kilauea,
is the climate specially adapted for stud
purposes. We again have an
The fire that broke out Thursday morning,
on King street, appears to h:ive origin ted
iu the front of Mr. C. F. Wolfe's grocery
store, the main entrance being almost
forced open by the heat soon afttr the ver California in being 2,000 miles or a
and improvements made on the property,
but when the final instalment of purchase
money fell due, and a title was asked for, of
course it could not he obtained; the whole
transaction was void from the beginning.
And so it wou'.d be here; if any Minister
were ko careless as to sell, or anyone so fool
ish as to buy Government laud.in contraven
tion of the term? of the law, the bargain
would be null aud void ab initio. Next
time the enemies of Ministers get up a
story to defame them, let us advise theui to
invent one that has some little verisimili
tude, some air of likelihood, or at least of
possibility, about it.
With this issue, the Weekly Pacific
Commercial Advertiser enter upon its
twenty-eighth volume. It will continue to
be our aim to make this journal in the
future, as in the past, a faithful, indepen
dent exponent of all the true interests of
Hawaii: live, progressive and liberal in
tone the organ of no one clique or creed,
but rather the representative of all that are
upright and worthy. Wo endeavor to pre
sent our readers an accurate record of events
as they actually transpire, without garbling
r'nortn- facts to 4it our
rpat btween tne . . . t .; f
under the wire wmmug im race .u -
Peki being second. Molhe following close
a miserable failure; the blacks rejected his
counsel aud voted pretty solidly iu support
of a white administration of public affairs.
So he then indulged in lengthened screeds
and lengthened political diatribes in the
Nineteenth Century Journal. He therein
set forth that mistakeu views had been en
tertained in regard to the value of the col
ored vote, and sneeringly spoke of the
mental and moral dethiieucy of the colored
race as affording no basis for a valuable po
litical constituency in aid of the political
views which he represented. Iu other
words, after courting the colored inau aud
finding he could not be made to ferve his
purpose, lie kicked him, and in the same
tpirit he essays to kick the native brown
man of these islands. The men of his po
litical views mainly contributed to give to
natives the right of suffrage without quali
fication, and now that he wout vote to
suit him, bespeaks of him as "iguoraut qf
institutional government." and tries to iu
cite the white foreign element to drive the
native to the wall. He does his best to pro
mote a revolt by saying that there are many
whites in these islands who wont unite in
revolution, "but who would do splendid
service if a crisis was forced." But we do
not thiuk that William Nevins Arnistroug
is one either to start a revolt, except in a
cowardly mauner from a distance, nor one
who would do plendid service except iu
taken by tlie Sacred Congregation', but eUUbdv
tt,e teuceance to be taken on the mi.guided Pope
. likelv to be that ol the ca captain on m-
alarm was given by Number One bell and
the Police Station beli, at 2:20 a.m. Mr. G.
A. Fassett was the first man at Number
One Engine Company's houe, and their
hose was the first to be attached to the
plug at the corner of Alakca and King
streets; they quickly ran out nearly five
huudred feet of hose, only to find that there
was no water. Engines Nos. 4 and 5 were
almost immediately connected, the former
at the corner of Alakea ami Merchant, aud
the latter at the comer of Fort and Mer
chant; the Pacific aud Chinese engines
were also present. As unfortunately noth
ing could be doue to subdue the fiames, at
tention was turned to the saving of prop
erty, for, by this time, Mr. Howe's paint
store, Mr. Way's carpentering establish
ment, aud Major Gulick's private residence,
besides some smaller buildings in the rear:
that were used as stores or inhabited by !
natives, were in fiames. Considering the j
amount of confusion uud bustle always- at- I
seven days' journey, nearer to Japan, and
the stock required by the Japanese is not
raised there as shown by their recently
having made considerable importations
from Philadelphia, with of course the fur
ther evil effects of long travel. With good
imported stock iu this kingdom we ven
ture to predict that stock breeders will get
a good return for their money invested in
superior animals, and that they may rely
upon Japan as a good market.
Funeral of the Late Chief Clerk.
tending an occurrence of this kind, there
was very little damage done to the furni
ture and goods that were removed ; even
Major Gulick's plan being sived w ithout
injury through the assistance of Mr. P.
Hughes and Mr. J. Carpenter.
After an interval of from thirty to forty
five minutes, the water ran through the
hydrant aftd was turned upon the fiames.
The rea-on of the supply being cut off from
the citr was that the lower leservoir ."ie
being filled from the upper Cabinet,
Superintendent Wils of New Yurk and tns
.wa.pr works as f Kepreaentatives, the Mayors
of both citiea, and an innumerable crowd. Tliere
was a prayer by Biehup Littlejolm, uud tin n
The funeral of the late John E. Barnard,
; for a long period Chief Clerk of the Su
! pivme Court of the Hawaiian Islands, tok
; place last Sunday afternoon from St. Au-
drew's Cathedral. The deceased was one
j of the most faithful aud upright of men
i and was universally regarded by all who
enjoyed his acquaintance as a man of
honor and fidelity. His funeral was largely
The services were conducted by the Rev
G- Wallace and the Rev. A. Mackintosh
j Among tuose present were the repre
1 seutatives of the Bench aud Bar, ami all
i the nrincinal old families, merchants mi'
I citizens. After the services at the chui'"'"
cV -vi-t-.i mission witli lu-
j , .a tlie face of an ignorant, ru-
corous, uncompromising oppositiou, bised
upon jealous selfishness, and arrogating to
itself a divine righteousness which Christ
alone truly represented in his personal. ty
and lif -. Thnt opposition was cruel, malig
nant and unforgiving; a true scion of Satan,
clothed in 4 If-righteousnesTi but full of in
ward corruption, hate, hist and the lov of
unhallowed things. That opposition could
not bear to so a leader, who would not
flatter their vanity or pander to their igno
ble desiie, raised in the beautitude of holi
ness auvl power to rule over them, aud they
persecuted Him and reviled Him and did
everything against iliiu that even the
PriuceofHell himself could suggest; and
finally they crucified him ou the cross.
Foolish men! Thin they imagined they
might triumph, but, instead, the aspect of
Christ undergoing the agonies of crucifix
ion, while the vail of the temple was rent
aud supernatural darkness overshadowed
the earth, confounded Hisopposer and per
secutors and executioners aud thwarted all
their designs. Let us think of our Savior's
example to-day. We may draw strength
from it while walking in ths path which
he has pointed out for us to follow. With
out vulgar ostentation, w thout personal
hate, with meekness, charity, and love to
wards our fellow man, ever ready to for
give as we hope to be forgiven, and solicit
ous for the lost, we have the approval of
our conscience and thi favor of Heaven al
though men revile, persecute aud event
ually crucify us. Ou this holv Sabbath
day let us pledge ourselves auev to firmly
support righteousuess and shun all evil.
We can afford, to love our enemies and
pray for those who hate us, for Jesus
adopted that course, and will bless us
while we follow it. He banished hate;
even so will we banish it. He taught ths
sublime doctrine of forgiveness aud love
and we will observe its principles forever,
in the face of all calumnies, malice, rancor,
strife persecution and, if need be crucifix
ion. By so doing we follow the illustrous
example of Christ and show to all the
world that we are pure iu heart.
Procjslings ot tH3 2i JaiicUl Court
Ax Waiixku Jcnk Teem.
Hon. A. F. Judd. Ch ef Justice; If on. A.
fhrn mder, XJi cuit Judge.
The King vs. Kalo ludictm jolt for uturder; a
plea of not guilty eutered, but U;wu cousulera
tiou of the case the d-'.euJiit itu her that
plea aud offered a plea of guilty ji .u iuslaughter
in the first ileree, whi.-U i i acvaptaJ by
the Crowu. Seutftucv, d-'te-m years" imprison
ment at hard labor.
Ihe Kiu v-i Iiilu t.ujiu for burglary;
acquitted by jury.
Tu-i Kiuj vi. ivcntku Iili.;tta-ut for lar
ceucy and rec-eiviug stoleu property. Verdict,
guilty of receving stolen property. Ssutuuce,
fine of JSC), costs, $"51.85.
The Kiug vs. Stephen Tana Ou appsal, be
ing a disorderly person. 'Ver.liet, guiity; sen
tence, three mouth's iaiptiouui?ut iu Wui.uku
jail, or lo give ooua to tc; iuj placet iwr oue
year, iu the sum of $10 ).
The King vs. Stephan Tail a Ou appeal, be
log a commou uuisuuce. A nJiie pros-qut was
entered by the Crowu, as the case was fouudwd
ou the same evidence as the precediuij case
agaiust the defendaut.
The King vs. Duvid Crowuiugbur -Indict
ment for forgery aud utteriug a forced draft of
$50. Verdict, guilty of utte.iug a forged draft;
seuteuce, two years iiuprisuu:ueut tit hard labor
and 5d00 fine.
There were two more iudictmeuts presented
against. C' 5u Ior forgery, but a nallt
rrof?.tZy': by the Crowu, as the pros-
larsre inocessioii. formed under
. e w t- i if 8 Beresford.
excitedly announced to the world the
text day that Ins lordship knocked Mace out,
and that the Prince of Wales wan an approving
epectator of the set-to. What is agitating the
pugilistic fraternity of this country now is, how
much will an Kagiinh lord pay a prize fighter 10
allow himself to be knocked out of time? Some
if ciLtir rooiLrd will r.mm Fipr T, ir,1 HereslnrJ US
clo; cusis, $1.70.
B' i charged with violating Rule 3 of Ex
press Regulations, was reprimanded aud dis
charged. The case of Kuuiwuiku aud Kawaloa, re
ruauded from the 22d, was auspeuded uutil
moved ou by the prosecution.
Monday, June 25.
Ten CHses of druukeuues were docketed
and disposed of us utual.
Kapua, remauded from the 23d , was couvict
ed aud fiued So, cots, 3.80.
Alicai, remanded from the 23J lust, was re
priutauded aad discharged.
Paaukaula, charged with gross cheat by ob
taining $5 uuder false preteuses, pleaded not
guilty aud was remauJed.
George Hubbard, charged with assault aud
battery, was remanded.
W. Dow, ou same charge, was also remanded.
Mitchell, ou same charge, pleaded uot guilty,
but was ccuvicted aud fiuvd S3.3G
Likiui, ou same charge, was reprimanded uud
discharged ou paymeut of costs $3.10.
H. Westerburv, chatted with disorderly con
duct wus remauded uutil the 27th.
Pvka, charged with assault aud buttery for
feited bail $10.
. Muuiz, was committed to the Insane
Nahalea aud I iaui, charged with stealiug
chickeus; Nahalea discharged; Iuaui pleaded
guilty aud was sentenced to three mouths' im
prisonment at hard labor; cost, $1.
Hewney, charged with assault audbattery.
pleaded guilty and was fined $G; costs 91- !
J. Kaia and Pahukala, charged with larceny,
pleady guilty. J. K da, being twelve years old.
was committed to the Reformatory School dur
ing his minority. Pahukala was remanded for
Tuesday, Junk 26.
Two cases of drunkenness were docketed and
disposed of as usual.
In the cast of W. Dow remanded from the
25th a nolle protequi was entered.
A. Statio was charged with importing opium
per bark Caibarien.
In the case of J. Campbell remanded from
tke 23d a nolle prosequi was entered.
Wednesday, June 27.
Two cases of druukeuuess were decketed and
disposed of as usual.
George Hawurd, remanded from the 2Cth,
pleaded not guilty; uud after trial was repri
manded and discharged on payment of costs,
Lee Ting, charged with assault and battery,
pleaded uot guilty, but was couvicted aud fiued
i; cesta $1,20.
A. Stalis, charged yesterday with importiug
opium, was again remanded.
Pahukulu, remauded from the 25th iust., was
In the case of H. Westerbery, remauded from
the 2Cth iust., a nolle prosequi was entered.
Kuui llurtea, charged with assault aud but
tery, pleaded uot guilty, aud after trial was rep
remauded and discharged.
Pakaala, remauded from the 25th iust. and
charged with gross cheat, was fouud guilty iu
the second degree aud senteuced to imprison
ment at hard labor for sixty days; costs S3.30.
Appeal noted to Intermediary Court.
Thursday, June 28.
Lio, charged with disturbing the quiet of
night, forfeited bail, $10.
Keoki, on same charge, pleaded guilty, and
was fined $5; costs, $1.
Willie, charged with vjolatiug Rule 21 of Ex
press Regulations, pleaded guilty, aud was fined
$5; costs, S3.
August Stalis, remauded from the 27th aud
charged with importing opiuni iuto the Kiugdom,
pleaded guilty, aud was sentenced to four months'
imprisonment at hard labor aud fiued $500;
opium seized on his persou to be confiscated to
the Hawaiian Oovernmeut.
' iu his lifrtiuie, Wll 1u j,"
Mr. Nuhaku moved the adoption of the resolu
tions. Mr. Bickertou in a few wll-thoKen reinaiks
moved that members of the liar aud officers
of the Court wear a budge of uiouiuiug for thirty
days as a mark .of respect for the deceased.
Mr. W. R. Castle uaid that, although nearly
without voice from a cold, yet he did uot wUu
: the occasion to puss without a word from him iu
! tribute to the inruioiy of the depaited. He
felt, aud whs ure that ho echoed only the voice
; of every member of the bar, that ih Mr Uar
: uard'ft death he bud lotd a pcrsoual friend. In
this age, when there is no much uud frequent pec
I ulutiou.wheti every luuil from foreign lauda
i brings accounts of new defalcations aud breaches
' of trust, it becomes uoteworth'y wheu a niau per-
forms his duty faithfully. Mr. Baruard will al
: ways be remembered as a pre-eminently faith
ful man. He hud au iugraiued faithfulness woithy
of emulutou. Much hud been said of Lis
; courtesy. It was oue of his mont marked and
! pleusiug truits, oka .which all those iu the pub
lic service might wtll strive to imitate. Thoss
who had business iu the office of the Clerk of
the Supreme Court were made to feel, in a quiet
aud unobtrusive umuner, thut he, uot the appli
caut, was receiving a tjvM Huch was his
never-fuiiiug m-umr, tveu though suffering
paiu, as he did iu..-t of the time the last few
mouths of his life. It was to be hoped that
these resolutions would be unanimously
adopted, nud he moved thut, therefore, u com
mittee of two be appointed to have them en
grossed, aud next Mouduy morning at the opeu
: ing of the July term present thtm to the Couit,
and move that they be eutered iu full ou th
records of the Court.
' The resolutions were unanimously adopted,
' Mr. Prestpn and Mr. Maheloua being appointed
a committee ou engrossment.
! Mr. Hatch refeired to the genial nature of ths
' deceased aud the pleasure it was to do business
with luiu, Aud stated that all members of the
bar recognized the loss uot ouly of au efficient
i officer, but also of a personal friend,
j Mr. Dole briefly referred to Mr. Barnard's
fidelity aud courtesy.
1 Mr. Associate Justice Austin, iu commenting
upon the value of the deceased, said that they
j could not well replace a man of such worth,
t purity ot character and official ability, aud he
hoped the Government would give some expres
j siou of their feelings ou account of the demise
'. of such au esteemed public servant.
; His Excellency W. M. Gibson, replied sub
! stautially us follows: Although he could not
! fcpeak as a member of the Bar yet a temporary
association therewith miht warrant his joiuiug
iu this tribute to the memory of a good tuau, ths
r lute Chief Clerk of the Supreiae Court, John E.
: Buruard. He hud no opportunity to know Mr.
Buruard as they had known him, as counsellors,
aud had Lurdly ever beeu iu the courts either as
' suitor or one puud, yet he had sufficivut oppor
. tunity ou various occasions to appreciate ths
i worth and faithfuluess of the deceased to ths
full extent that they hud beeu expressed by so
; iuuuy speukcrs before him. Mr. Buruard was
; iu uo seuse a perfuuetoiy oflieial but conscien
tious iu the exercise of his public duties. Mr.
Gibson then referred to au incident, illustrative
of what he said, thut occurred four or five days
before the death of the deceased. It was a mat
ter of some importance that had beeu negle'ted,
viz. to have a document signed aud sealed by
the Chief Ck-ik ut a late hour when all offices
were closed. Having fouud him Iu pleasant
associutiou with his family, engaged, spade in
hand, in the cultivation of his gardeu, aud ex
pressing his regrets at intruding upou him at
such au hour aud under nuch circumstuuees,
Mr. Baruard at once dropped his t-pade deprecat
ing any apology, aud tbterfully aud warmly
said it was his duty, as veil as his pleasure, to
promote the public servile ut any 'hour, so at.
once proceeded to legalize the document rs- '
quired. As oue gentleman (Mr. Castle) Lad
just remarked, he deemed au opportunity to
nerve as a furor conferred upou himself ; there Jhj
may be fouud equal talents aud fitness for offi-
sm 1 rm i s n ail m mi mr mm m m w m mw
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