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VOL. XXVIII-NO. 21.
HONOLULU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, NOVEMBER 17, 1883.
WHOLE NO. 1431.
wi. o. tawix.
WM. G. IKWIN & Co.,
Factors and Commission Agents,
UOSOLCLC. h. i.
BROGLIE & SPEAR,
t,M riL'U KlNU M IMPOKTI.VC
wtf 75 FOBT ST. nOXOLL'LL.
v WILLIAM JOHNSON,
inrearr.f ntt temporarily occupied by A. W. Kicharl
kd k Co. Frt Street.
apri w iio.
C. C. COLEMAN,
BLACKSMITH AND MACHINIST.
C.ii-i'iiiire Work, &c.
,.u 1 rhop ob King street, oext ta Catle a Cooke.
Ship Carpenter, Spar Maker, and Caulker,
9 Uaeea treet oeiow iionoimu
Uak Plana of It eises. Ship Knees, Oakaas,
Copper Bolts, and Sheathing Metal
Cboalantly oa hand.
Made to order, and placed in position.
JOSEPH E. WISEMAN,
nil'tl. K1TATK BROKKR. AND
rutt.ir. r hireaii.husoulu.u i-
tuntt bWwks. CotA. lluat,tw u wn
u, n imrim ot la Klnaioaa- KMPLOKMKMT foond
f, tnnw ntit work o ail In vartoaa braoencj of bostoaw
roinecbwi with tm 1.UO.U , .
r vf- LKUAl. Dneoawnt. draw a. BUS Collected. Booaa
ana Acroaou kept an 4 Ueomal office work transacted.
Pairoom KqiicUad. CaauawM Moderate, ap9.81.ly. day 1
JAMES M. MONSARRAT,
TTORCr AMD COUNSELLOR. AT
LAW. Bpacial atcaoCtoa paia to u. nerain"g
Conveyancing and all mailer appertaining to atea
LaanUiisatr f Deeds fer the State f Sew Tsrk
orriCKi So. 27, Merchant St-
oul.rLtr. . I. Janl 81
JNO. A. HASSINGER,
TO TAKE ACKSOWUKUli
m-m to Contracts lor Loor.
I oteri.r Office. Uooolalu.
rts lor Laoor.
IMPOrtrKK AND UEtLER IN CLOTH
"la, BooU, Shoe., Uata, Cap., Jewelry, Perfamery,
Po-ket Catlery, and eery deKriptioo of Oeot'a Superior
rrnUhlo tiooda. IT Benkert'a fine C.if lre BooU,
aieay. oo bend.
X. aV. Coasaa roar ad MaacaAST 8tbbbt. janlSl
A. S. CLEGHOBN k Co.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE AND
&CTA1L DBALKRd IN
Corner Qaeeo and gaehnmann 8ta. J1
W. E. HER RICK-
Bethel Street, Honolulu, H. I.
may 12 w3m
M. PKLTJiTPS & Co., '
' twm-r a'n a A V r W f I fl I.P.S1 LG DEA L
I ri in Clothine. Bonta.dhoe. Uata, Men' rornl.hine and
rocy Oood. 0"ol 81)
No. 11 Eaebamann 9t Honolulu
H. E. McINTYBE & BBOTHEB,
AND FEED STORE,
Corner of King and fort Street.
Honolala. II. I.
enl 81 dmj
MANUFACTORY and BAKERY,
Prtctlcsl CesfcctUier, Pastry Cok sad Baker.
So. '?& note street, between Noono and Tort.
Attorney at Law,
NO. 42 MElicnA5t STREET, XE.AR FORT 8T.
Cholcs Ales. Wines & Liquors,
cottxFfi .vrn.vr hotel sts.
a23 i JAMES OLDS. Proprietor.
F. A. S1IAEFEU & CO.,
ortersi Commission Merchants
HONOLULU, H. I.
H W. SEVEBANOE,
II1WAIIAN CONSUL AD COMMISSION
v ebx MANT. 31 California. Uireet, Kan
CaMbrn a. XT Ne. 4.
J. W. BOBEBTSON & CO.,
(laaveMor lo B. M. Whitney.)
IMPORTING AND MACrACTDBIXO
Jl Hulioaerm. w. Dealer., Fabhaher. and Book b-nder.
Aid. 19 and 81 Merchant Street, liaooluia, H. I. ly 1
HAWAIIAN INVESTMENT & AQENC1
MONET LOANED ON FIRST-CLASS
becurtuee, far teof hort penoda- Apply to
Ml. L. C B E CN , Manaeer, pr Urn.
Office: Qiaaea EUect. o.ar O. V. MACfARLAXE A CO.
WING WO TAI & CO.,
CONSTANTLY ON HAND AND
tor sale a lull bne of
Japan e-.xxd OHina T3.a.
Both Uish and Low PrUed. according to analityt Best Chin
Hattinp. piAio and cotorad. Aleo. fall aMortmeot of FUn ta
ttoo Bappiies, all kind.
Alva;, oo hand a Larje Stock of Rice, they beiaf Arents
for three rlantatton. diy.Iiy
WONG LEONG & CO.
Uoooinia. H. I. Dealer, in Dry Uooda, Clothing, Boota
( m f warn m m mmm 7 t7ra
aod rihoee. Uata and Cap.. Fancy Oood. etc. Hiit alio
cooataoil, oo hand, Hawaiian Btee in qoantiuea to ami. ah
cbiea Choice Te, China IWin Twine, China Bilk Handker
chief, and Saahe. etc.
Owners of Moanui Sugar Plajilalim, ilolokal .
A i-eate K.loa Rice PUoUtloo, Kaop BUa Plaanilan
and fidMnaRirertaniaUou. iU
The commemorative service held on Bun
day last in Fort Street Church in honor of
the 400th birthday of Dr. Martin Luther was
well attended. It was announced as "un
der the auspices of H. F. Glade, Esq., Im
perial German Consul and the German resident-of
Honolulu" and a fair representa
tion cf the latter was to be found among
the audience. The service was conducted
in the usual form, but each portion of it
with the exception of the prayer between
the Scripture lefwons bore some reference
to the theme of the day's discourse. It was
prefaced by an organ and violin voluntary
by Mrs. A. F. Judd and Mr. Yarndley.
The hymns were three of Luther's own,
sung to the proper tunes "Gelodet seist Du,
Jesus Christ," "Vora Fiimmel da kornm
ich her" "Kin' feste Burg ist unser Gott."
There wu also an anthem -sung by the
choir Mendelssohn's "I. Waited for the
Lord.' The preacher of the day was (by
invitation) the Rev. Dr. S. C. Da
mon; the Revs. Dr. C. M. Hyde, S. K.
Bishop, and W. C. Merritt and Mr. J. A.
Cruz a n conducting the other portions of the
service. Dr. Damon took for his text the
word from the beginning of the 10th chap
ter of Itevelations "And I saw another
mighty angel come down from heaven,
' and he had in his hand a little
The discourse was appropriate and full of
interest and was listened to with marked
attention by the large audience present.
The following is a slight sketch of it : Yes
terday was the four hundredth anniversary
of the birth of one whose influence on the
Church and on the "NTorld was second only
to that exerted by St. Paul. The reverend
and venerable Emperor of Germany had
ordered that it should be kept as a national
festival and that on to-day commemorative
services should be held throughout the Em
pire. He had also enjoined that the sermons
at tbesese rvices should not be devoted to any
glorification of the great Reformer, but
should be expressions of gratitude to God
fer the man and his work. If Luther's fame
and influence were limited to the German
Empire there would be no reason why oth
er nationalities should join in this com
memoration; but it was not so it was
world-wide and we. to-day, desire also to
express our gratitude to God for Martin
Luther aud the Reformation. The progress
which Europe has made in civilization is
due to the Reformation of which Luther
was the chief instrument, The England and
America of to-day were what they were
through the same cause. Carlyle had said
there was no more unimportant couple in
Europe than the miner and his wife who
were the parents ef Luther, but their son
was one whose light was to flame out as a
beacon over epochs of history. The world
was waiting for this beacon of light and in
the fulness of time he appeared. Bible in
terpreters had two different theories as to
the application of the prophesies which are
to be fouud in the book of Revelations, one
school applied them to the-early times of
the church, the other saw in them a fore
shadowing of what was to come to pass
through a long succession of ages. With
the latter school the passage he had taken
as his text was universally referred to Luth
er and the 4 little book was taken to mean
the bible which he Lad translated Into the
common tongue of his countrymen. Luther
himself had told us that up to the time he
was twenty years old he had never seen the
Bible. He then came across one in an ac
cidental manner at Erfurt, and opened it at
the passage containing the story of Hannah
the mother of Samuel. He. was so en
chained by what he read, that it was with
reluctance he closed the book when the bell
summoned him to other duties,
He, (the preacher) could not dwell on
all the details of Luther's life but would
refer to a few points only that were promi
nent In his career. His bold declaration of
the truth brought him Into direct conflict
both with the ecclesiastical and the civil
authorities. Yet when summoned to pre
sent himself before the Emperor Charles
V. at "Worms, and dissuaded by friends from
obeying the summons, he refused to listen
to their advice and declared mat -inougn
there were as many devils in Worms as
there were tiles on the roofs of its houses he
would eo." Subsequently we see him
seized and carried off by his friends for his
own protection and kept a prisoner In the
castle of Wartburg for ten months. In this
retirement he was engaged In his great
work of translating tbe Bible Into the vul
var toneue. Thus even when to all appear
ance taken away from the work he bad be
gun, be was doing most Important service
to his age. The preacher here quoted some
imnressive words from an address which
he had heard Hon. E. Everett deliver be
fore the literary society of his college nearly
fifty years ago. He then referred to his own
lournev in 1880 to the scenes of Luther's
life and of the Reformation, and recom
mended all who wished to understand
Luther to go to the lands which are known
as Lutheran and pass from scene to scene
. ha had done. He spoke of the Chinese
Christian Churches which have been found
ed in Honolulu and Kohala as properly a
nart of Luther's work. either would be
there now but xor tne laoors 01 a iu.ru ui
. . - .. . . iUt.J
rntiirv of Lutheran missionaries in tmna.
He read a letter from Mr. Bond describing
the sensations with which he had joined
with the Chinese at Kohala in their com
munion service recently, meeting there
sixty fellow disciples. It required no flight
or imagination to connect Luther with this
t in nnr own Islands any more
than to connect the christianizing of Eu
rone with the early Christian missionaries.
The preacher then related the Incident of
Luther's ascending the stairoase at ome,
known asyeter's staircase, on his knees,and
hearing when midway with his task a voice
from the bottom of his conscience saying:
The last shall live by his faith." In these
words he said God spoke again to the
world "Let there be light." In them was
to be found what is now the grand Inspir
ing doctrine of all the evangelical churches.
Dr. Damon then read Luther's celebrated
Protest on the doctrine of justification by
faith alone. Centuries have proved the
force of Luther's words. He was not mere
ly a reformer of abuses uch as Tetzel was
perpetrating, but he was the ardent promo
ter of popular education. In the words of
an eminent writer he was the father of the
German popular education of to-day.
Luther himself had said that if he were not
a priest he would in the next place choose
the vocation of a schoolmaster; indeed he
was not sure which was the better. It was
hard to reform the grown up sinner with
whom the preacher had to do, but the
young tree bends readily without being
broken. He repudiated the monastic, as
cetic theoy of lifo aud gloried in the fam
ily as the basis of all that was good In hu
man society. The preliminary form of
government was that of the family from
which all other forms had sprung. He de
lighted in the science of music, and had de
scribed his sensations when under the in
fluence of music of which lie had declared
that "it cometh next to theology," that it
refines and improves men and promotes the
growth of peace. Luther's ideas on this
subject were like Shakespeare's. The latter
The man that hath no mimic in himself.
Nor Is not moved with concord of sweet sounds,
Is St for treasons, stratagems and spoils:
The motions of his spirit are dull as night.
And his afTecUons dark as Erebus,
Let no such man be trusted.
Merchant of Vknics Act V, Scene I.
The preacher continued by saying that
he trusted they would recogDlze and rever
ence Luther by respecting the Lutheran
spirit. It had been said that tne next JUitn-
er would be of the Petrlne type, but ne
would respectfully differ from that dictum.
If any future magnate of the Church should
arise he would rather je of the Johannean
type, a man animated by the spirit of John.
"God so loved the world that He sent His
only begotten Son." The Church and the
world had had enough of religious contro
versy. When storm and blast could not un
cloak the traveler the genial warmth of the
sun's rays sufficed to do so. We had had an
Apostolic era, an Apologetic, a Monastic, a
Reformatory epoch. We had now entered
on tne .Missionary aiie. vuu wuui mwe
.a ar. a4"" a wi-i O A
men to fulfil the requirements of the age.
The preacher then dwelt on the character
istics required in the missionary and on the
manner in which they had been exempli
fied in the lives of men to whom he referred
by name. The marching orders of the
Great Captain were "Go ye into all the
world,'' for what ? Not to dispute witn un-
hpllpvprs. to arorue with sceptics, but to
preach the Gospel of Our Lord Jesus Christ.
Annexationists Jn Samoa.
The following is the petition for annexation
New Zealand which is being circulated in the
To the Government of the colony of New Zea
land. The petition of us the undersigned, heredi
tary chiofs, heads of tribes, and other aborigines ol
the Samoan or Navigators Islands, In the boutn
Pacific Ocean, and also of us the undersigned Eu
ropean inhabitants of the said Island showeth: 1.
That your petitioners have heretofore viewed with
the deepest concern the relations subsisting be
tween the two races, and the unsatisfactory condi
tion of political government and social order.upon
which the prosperity of these Islands in a great dd
gree depends. 2. That yonr petitioners rejoice to
learn that the Legislature of New Zealand have en
acted a measure, to facilitate the annexation to the
colony of New Zealand of any island or islands in
the Tacific whose inhabitants make make propos
als to that effect to you as the Government of tne
said colony. 3. It is firmly believed by your pe
titioners that if negotiations were, nnder the pro
visions of the enactment, carried on to a success
ful issue, the evil consequences which have result
ed from.the existence you state of affairs in these
islands generally, and against which your petition-
. i 4i
era most anxiously auu urgcuwj Ugdu
to provide, would no longer continue.
4. Your petitioners earnestly point out
to your Government the desirability as early
as possible of causing the appointment of a com
mission or commissions, to conduct with us, or
some fit and proper persons appointed by us,
negotiations relative to the annexation ol these
islands to New Zealand. 5. Your petitioners do
not at this stage think it necessary to enter upon
the several grave questions as to customs and ter
ritorial rights of yonr aboriginal petitions, as
also the establishment of laws and institutions ap
plicable to aborigines or Europeans, the fine re
gard to the Just rights of both rapes of inhabitants,
and generally such other Important questions
hich would naturally have to be considered in
arrivincr at a basis 01 sucu annexation, or tne
terms upon which such annexation might be satis
factorily concluded, all of which matters would
more tjronerlv arise when the above-mentioned
commissioner or commission may be appointed
Your petitlaners therefore most sincerely gad rer
spectfully pray that your Government wui, in
accordance with the spirit and intention of the
Act passed by the Legislative Assembly of New
Zealand, listen to the appeal which we now make
to you, by enabling your petitioners, Dy annexation
la Tonr colony, to se cure to these islands lasting
peace, and that good order and government which
your colony enjoys.
Retlrlna; Naval Officer.
Chicago, October 30. The Times correspond-
ent at Washington telegraphed that the Navy
Department is proving itself very enterprising
in providing for the retirement of officers of high
rank and therefore wih the highest pay possi
ble. When Admiral Crosby followed Admiral
Clitz after a short interval, in asking to be re
lieved, an opportunity was discovered of allow-
i.rr Commodore Ehind to retire as admiral and
with pay for that grade. Commodore Uhind will
hare t3 retire now. Crosby expected to come
home and then he retired, but he oould not get
her till after Rhind would have hid to retire.
so the Navy Department telegraphed Crosby,
asking him, " If he would be willing to be re
tired immediately, in order to let It hind in ?
Yesterday Secretary Chandler got his cable reply
consenting. Admiral Crosby was at once relieved
j examjna Commodore Rhind for promotion. The
Commodore will be promoted to ne Admiral and
to-morrow he will be retired.
Kohala, Hawaii, November 9th, 1833.
While all the other districts on Hawaii have had
copiouB showers of rain, it is a curious fact that
this district has been omitted aud the planters
generally and naturally look rather blue, but to
day passing showers have fallen and the clouds to
windward seem to indicate the return of the regu
lar rains at least we hope so.
A report comes from s,ome where yesterday, that
one John Frey, a half-caste, had been arrested for
murder. The facts of the case I far as oould learn,
seem to be these. A little ovjr a week ago, some j
persons while out shooting at place called Poo- j
kanaka, above Mr. Geo. Purdy's place, at Waimea, !
smelt foul air and following it up came to a place
where there was a large and deep hole, and in it
was a dead none with saddle and all, and under it i
was a woman's body. The body of the dead wom
an and that of the horse were taken out, and on
examination a cut or a stab was discovered on the
breast of the woman, a fact which seems to indi
cate that there had been foul play. It seems that
this woman was John Frey'a mistress aud was last
seen coming in his company from Hamakua. This
is the report as I heard it this morning.
When the Likelike was on the way up, while at
Maalaea Bay, the steward of the vessel caught a
shark measuring 15 feet from snout to tail. Hp
was a inonstr oim wild fellow, and made the water
fly. lie was taken tn Mahukoua aud landed there.
The celestials were offering premiums for him
when I left that place oa Wednesday.
The railroad is by all meaus a grand success.
The Portuguese laborers who came up this week,
about 110 in number, took their ride and expressed
their surprise in a wiy that was comical. When
going over the bridges they would cover their faces
the women and after passing over they would
all commence laughing. The conductor, Mr. Wild
er, one of the sons of the enterprising promoter of
railroads in Hawaii, seems to be the right young
man in the right place. A perfect gentleman,
smart and active and well up to the mark of wide
awake. He is reported by both natives and for
eigners to be smart, young, and is popular with
A report comes from Hamakua of a Chinaman
having fatally stabbed one of his countrymen.
Captain Von Schmidt brought the Likelike up
all right. Though he is a new hand at the wheel
he is nevertheless an experienced seafaring man,
and will prove to be the man capable of running
the gauntlet in our waters,
Roads in Kohala present a very satisfactory ap
pearance. Tho Road Supervisor is up to the mark
and on the xtreet, and since the news of bridges,
etc. bciiii; carried away in other districts, he has
made amnio preparations to meet the pilikia if it
comes at all.
Mr. H. L. Sheldon is still very low, but hopes
are yet enter otincd.
Mr. C. Phelps, the good-hear tjd storekeeper of
Kohala has a billiard saloon in full blast, and it
seems to be a favorite place of pastime for the la
boring man after a hard day's work in the fields
The market house, built by Dr. J. Wight, ex
pressly for the benefit of the natives of Halawa, is
a boon to them. It is, by a long way, a better
structure than some of the market houses built for
the Government under former administrations.
Jndge Judd and party landed safely at Kawai-
Mr. Jas. Woods of Puuhue Ranch is very seri
ously ill of heart disease.
An attempt was made a few nights ago to blow
up a man and his family with giant powder, but.
luckily the fuse went out. The man who lived in
the houso was a Spaniard, and u policeman. It is
thought that the attempt to blow him up was by
ome one whom he had arrested several times.
The fancy fair to be held by the ladies of Kohala
in behalf of the Church Building Fund, and to
wards purchasing a harmonium, is postponed. La
dies working for the fair and friends intending to
send contributions are requested to forward the
same not later than the second week of December,
to Mr. Jordan at J. T. Waterhouse's Fort street
store, or to Miss Spurgin, Kohala, Hawaii, AH
money orders to be made payable to the Bev. H.
E. F. Whalley, Kohala. The former pupils of St.
Cross, St. Andrews Priory and Iolani College, are
specially appealed to to help the Committee in
their good cause. Their motto is nil deperandum.
Hamakfa, Nov. 8.
On last Monday two natives (one who is em
ployed on the Police force) were tried and sent up
to the Supreme Court for beating and robbing a
Chinaman on the government road, between Hono
kaa and Kukuihaele.
On the 34 and 4th of this month we bad a
very heavy northerly swell all along the coast, the
sea broke clean over the cliff; some anxiety was
felt for the safety of tne new landings put up by
Messrs. Lawrence and Freeth, but so far no fur
ther damage has been done to any of them further
than washing away a temporary platform at the
bottom of the track at Honokaa, which was not
made fat and slightly bending one of the iron
girders, although we, are informed by eye witnesses
that the sea broke clean over the crane, showing
that the irqn wqrk will stq4 agajqst any force of
Molokai, Nowember 9, 1833
It is reported from Molokai that no rain has fall
en on that island for several weeks and the cattle
are suffering in consequence.
First Appearance of tne Eng-HM Ater in
New York, October 29. Henry Irving opened
his American theatrical tour to a cultivated aud
appreciative audience at the Star Theater to
night in the play of "The Bells." After each
act Irving was called before the curtain and
graceftflly acknowledged the welcome. The
World's criticism is in sttiking contrast with that
of the other papers, which are favorable. It
says : 44 The general impression created by his
acting was mingled admiration and disappoint
ment. Admiration was given to the superb ac
tion qf the somewhat weird and supernatural
piece, which was managed with the precision of
clockwork. The disappointment was at the de
livery, facial expression and generally studied
and exaggerated character of the actor himself.
Irving's use of tones and words has not been
beard on our stage for many years, lie is 4. a-
tituteof what are usually oalled ' physical advan
tages.' He is neither handsome nor graceful.
His face is hard and expressionless. When not
made np his body is tall, gaunt and without the
rhvthmio action of a well-made man. His ges
tures are studied and lack the suppleness of nat
ural organic hannony, and his voios is not only
without range, bat without vibration and co ntin
ually breaks from a placid baritone to a squeak
POLICE COTJET. t
BEFOEE POLICE JT7STI-.
Monday, Nov. 12, 1883.
Thirteen caees of drunkenness paid the usual
penalty, and in one case a fine of $10 was inflict
Sam Kelly, a negro, was ckarged with committ
ing an assault on Gin Ah Chuck with intent to
commit robbery, not being armed with a danger
ous weapon, on 28tn uctober, in iNUuanu aiiey.
Defendant waived an examination and was com
mitted for trial at the Supreme Court.
Ho Loack entered a plea of guilty to selling
spirituous liquor without a license. Fined $250.
Keaweamahi, found guilty of disorderly conduct,
was sentenced to 10 davs' imprisonment at hard
Kalalakoa aud Kamaawe forfeited bail of $10
each for an affray.
Manuel Pedro was fined $4 and $1 costs for as
sault and battery on his wife.
Kuhala, for assault and bsttery on his wife, was
sentenced to 10 days' imprisonment.
Hopii, a sailor on board the schooner Haleakala,
was charged with assault and battery on one of his
shipmates. He was found guilty and sentenced to
20 days' imprisonment at hard labor.
Tuesday, Nov. 13, 1883.
John Murphy forfeited $10 bail for drunkenness.
Three others were fined $5 each.
Rebecca (w) entered a plea of guilty to larceny
of $60, tho property of Ah Choi. Remanded for
sentence until 14th instant.
A. Auld. ckarged with perverting justice by at
tempting to rescue a prisoner from a police officer.
Plea of guilty. It was shown that the defendant
was drunk at the time, but escaped from the offi
cer and the prosecution only asked for a light sen
tence. Sentenced to five days' imprisonment at
hard labor and fined $15.
Civil Summary Court'
BEFORE POLICE-JUSTICE BICKEBTON.
Monday, November 12, 1888.
Jno. B. Hopkins vs. Dr. Thacher. Assumpsit for
$130 15. Judgment for plaintiff for $112 55. At
torneys' fees $10 30; costs $5 80; total $128 65.
Appeal noted to the Intermediary Court.
Chung Tan vs. A. A. Montano. Assumpsit for
$190. Continued until 15 th inst.
Alohekea vs. Hosea. Action of damage for $100.
The plaintiff is owner of a horse, and gave it to
defendant to break in. He took the horse and used
it and the next day it was very lame. When de
fendant took it it was all right. It was worth $100
aud now it is worth nothing, its leg being broken.
If the horse was properly broken the plaintiff was
to pay the defendant $10. The defendant stated
that he got the horse from another native, not tho
plaintiff. He rode the horse to Waealaea slowly,
and on the way back it got lame. Judgment for
the plaintiff for $75; costs $4 75.
Circuit November Term,
The Court opened in Waimea, Hawaii, Thursday
morning at :30, JNovemDer oin. i-resent oa mo
bench, Honorable A. F. Judd, Chief-Justice; Hon
orable Chas. F. Hart, Local Circuit Judge, lhird
Mr. William Austin Whiting conducted the crim
inal cases for the Crown; Mr. Antone Rosa assist
ing. Mr. Daniel Porter, ef Hilo, acted as clerk and
Mr. Henry Smith was sworn as interpreter.
The following is a list of cases tried tip to the
time of the mail's leaving (Friday night, Novem
ber.) The King vs. Keoni Kamahiai (k.) Selling intoxi
cating liquors without license. Appeal from Hilo
Police Court. D. H. Hitchcock appeared for the
defendant. The verdict of tho jury was for acquit
tal, two jurors dissenting.
(This is the first case of tho kind in this Circuit
since the liquor 4a w of 1882.)
The King v. Haupu (k). Selling intoxicating
liquor without a license. Appeal from Hilo Police
Court. D. H. Hitchcock appeared for tho defend
ant. The yerdict of the jury was for acquittal.
In the oaso of the King vs. Kaohu k), for selling
intoxicating liquors without a license, on an appeal
from the North Hilo distriot court, a nolle prose
qui was entered.
In the case of the King vs. Naaikauna (k) for
gross cheat on an appeal from the North Hilo dis
trict Court a nolle pros, was entered.
In the case of the King vs. Kaohimaunu (k) for
selling intoxicating liquor without license on an
appeal from the Hamakua District Court, a nolle
pros, was entered.
The pase of the Ring vs. Charles Williams for
common nuisance, committed from Hamakua
District Court was withdrawn.
King vs. Joseph Chesebro and Ah Sin for lar
ceny in the first degree, committed from the Hilo
Tolice Court, nolle pros.
The King vs. Ah See or Ah Shune for larceny of
an animal pn on appeal from Hilo Police Court.
Prisoner having escaped, the case was continued
to May term 1884.
The King vs. Asing, selling intoxicating liquor
without license; appeal from local Circuit Court
nilo. No appearance of defendant, the appeal was
dismissed and Judgmeqt of the lower Court was af
firmed. The King vs. Han San and Ah Him, gaming, on
an appeal from local Circuit Court, North Kohala,
There being no appearance of defendants they
J-". Talakikio kk) vs.K.ailihune (w) and A-Kamu,
ejectment. Injunction staying proceedings the
ai.sa was continued to May term 1834.
Divoroe was granted in Keoki Alika vs Kea (w)
for adultery; Rahaba Kahikina vs. Kahikina (k)
Nancy K. Montgomery vs. Hugh B. Montgom
ery, libel lor aivorce. itesponaent not oeug m
the Kingdom, publication of summons was ordered
to be made.
FBIDAT, NOVEMBER 9,
The case of the King vs. Kaleilehua (k) for mur
der, committed from District Court of Hamakua,
The King vs. Makaweo (k) robbery, committed
from the Hilo Police Conrt, In this case D. H.
Hitchcock assisted the Crown. Cecil Brown for
the defendant. The jury found the prisoner
guilty, two dissenting.
The case of the King vs. Awai Naulei (k), and
Laweka Naulei (k), for larceny in the fourth de
gree, ou an appeal from Hamakua district court,
was withdrawn, the nature of the offence being
that of gross cheat.
The King vs. Nakaiknahine (k) and Hanula (k),
uttering a forged draft. Continued from May term
1883. No verdict rendered prior to the depart qr of
The pacer Johnstone, which recently
Daced a mile on the Chicago track in 2:10.
has been sold to the owner of Little Browji
jug for i,uw.
Washington, October 30. There will be no
ceremony attending the transfer of the command
of the army from General Sherman to Lieuten-ant-General
Sheridan on Thursday morning.
Two short orders will be issued, one by General
Sherman upon relinquishing the command, and
one by General Sheriday upon assuming com
mand. General Sherman will not leave at once
for St. Louis, but will remain here, probably
several days, laoking after private matters.
London, October 31. There was an im
mense attendance to witness the ceremony
of the closing of the International Fisher
ies Exhibition. Replying to an address and
report showing the complete success of the
exhibition, the Prince of Wales stated that
theQueen had followed the success of the
exhibition with great interest and had re
quested him to exprest her hope that it
would be of lasting benefit to the fishing
population, of the Kingdom. He said that
after all the expenses had been paid a sub-
stantial surplus would remain, which should
be devoted to improving the welfare of the
fishermen of the country and the promotion
of the interests of the fisheries in order that
the calamities incident to the fisherman's
life might be alleviated. The Prince was
gratified at being able to continue the work
of his father in giving opportunities for
peaceful emulation to all nations and thus
diverting men's minds from those interna
tional rivalries, by which all suffer, to those
by which - II gain. The vast attendance at
this exhibition led him to hope the build
ings mihi remain to he employed for the
use of other exhibitions. He desired to see
here a hygienic exhibition in 1S84, one of
the progress of inventions in 1SS5; and lie
proposed holding here a colonial exhibition
Paris, October 31st. Chinese statesmen
firmly repudiate all connection with the
Black Flags. The French government does
not believe China will declare war, nor
haw they any intention of doing so.
An order of the day, expressing confi
dence in the firmness and prudence of the
government, was adopted by 339 to 160.
It is rumored that owing to ministerial
statements regarding the Tonquin negotia
tions, and the adoption of a vote of confi
dence in the government in the Chamber of
Deputiep, Maiquis Tseng wll leave Paris.
J. W. Mackay and James Gordeu Bennett,
have signed a contract with the Silas brothers of
Paris, for two trans-Atlantio cables, the first ca
ble to bo open by next June
London, Oct. 31. -The steamer Holyhead
came in collision with the German ship Alhani
bra bound from Liverpool to New York, when
twenty-five miles off Holyhead to-day. Both
vessels sank and thirteen of the Alhambra's
crew and two of the Holyhead's were drowned.
The remainder werj picked up and landed at
Senator Sherman of Ohio.
The Republican defeat in Ohio has been
attributed by those who took a prominent
part in the campaign to various causes.
Governor Foster says it was lack of money.
Judge Lawrence thinks it was "the tax on
clairvoyants and spiritual seances." John
McLean asserts that it was Foraker's hun
dred and five speeches, while others declare
that Democratic success was secured by the
malarial attack which providentially pre
vented Judge I load ley from speaking so
often as his rival. The Governor elect gives
the wool raisers and the grape growers the
credit of the victory, while Mr. Sunset Cox
claims that the Democratic gains were
mostly in places where he "spoke and vis
Senator Sherman's views are not so in
genious or unique as those above cited, but
they will command wide attention as point
ing out the manifest causes of Republican
defeat. The chief cause, he rightly thinks.
was prohibition, and next to that in im
porta uce he puts the wool tax. In spite of
the Democratic victory, Senator Sherman
has "no fear of the State in 1884," and does
not hesitate to declare that it will then be
carried by the Republicans "most assured
ly." This opinion he bases on tho argu
ment that Ohio is a Btroug Republican
State on uationa) issues, and that the re
cent election turned on issues purely local
N. Y. Herald.
Death of .fame Nr la(ftiy.
James McClatchy, chief editor and senior
proprietor of the Bacramento Daily Bee,
died at Paraiso Springs, Monterey, on 25th
October. He leaves a widow, two grown
up eons and two daughters who have at
tained the age of womanhood. Deceased
was fifty-nine years of age, a native of Bel
fast, Ireland, and ttie descendant of an old
and hiatorio Scotch family. In his youth
he received a liberal education. He emi
grated to America at an early age, and lo
cated in New York. His ideas ef land re
form which he advocated throughout his
life, were early instilled in his mind, aud at
one time be was a member of the ' Land
Reform Club of New York," of which Hor
1 a a .
ace ureeiey was an active memuer, ana a
strong and intimate friend of the deceased.
He came to California in 1849. He always
associated with literary men and journalists
and for many years during the lifetime of
Horace Greeley was a frequent contributor
to and a regular correspondent of the New
York Tribune. His first newspaper work
In California was done on the Bacramento
Transcript early in 1850, and-during that
and the succeeding year he became con
nected with the settlers' paper. He was al
so at one time, an editorial writer on tho
Times of San Francisco. He entered t?ie of
fice of the Daily Bee as local editor In 1857,
and after a Uort time became editor-in-chief,
whloh position he held until 1863,
when he was elected on the Republican
tickett Sheriff of Sacramento oounty. In
1865 he purchased a third interest in the
Daily Bee, and has since that time been its
chief editor. H. F. Bulletin.
RICHAED F. BIOKERTON,
Attorney and Co ;ijr atLw.
M0.KV t LK I) on 3I0Rltiit.ES of FREEHOLDS.
Tjr OFFICE. KO. 40 MKRCHANT BTEEKT.
my 16 80
W. AUSTIN WHITING,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
A sent l Take Arkaawlrdjiiiirau lt laairu
ments for the Uland of Ouhu, No. 0 Kaabumanu aireel,
Honolulu. 007 l
THOS. J. HAYSELDEN,
AUCTIONEER. Kathaala. Hawaii. Salra
of Real Kstate, Oooda and Property of every description
attended to. Commissions moderate. myT ly dmyl
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
ATTORNK Y AT LAW
NOTARY P U 13 T, I C .
WAS OPEKKI) HISOFFICRON PITMAN
street, near the Court House In Hilo, and will oarelutty
attend to all buaineaa intrusted to him.
Will attend alt the Circulta of the Supreme C urt.
SUHVEYING DONH. ael61y
S. J. LEVEY & CO.,
GROCER AND PROVISION OKA 1. 10 K,
Family Grocery and Feed Store,
TT Orders entrusted to me from the other Islands will bs
romptly attended to. 58 Fort Btreet. Honolulu, fjanl 81
oar Wf lH-
o. m. coon
LEWERS & COOKE,
(Successors to Lkwkm h Diokboh)
E A LiEKS IN L.UMHER AND HI I MM NO
Materials. Fort Street.
JOHN W. KALUA,
aTTOKNKl AW wu nsi.ii.wi
a w a iv .
Agent to take acknowledgmenta of inatrumenia for the
laland of Maul. Alao Agent to take acknowledgment Kir
Labor Contracla for the District of Walluku. Jnl 81 ly
E. H. THACHER.
23 m, x s o O XX JLJ O XX t 1 fa t .
BVTIL OFFICE. IO t- Frt Slrri
us' t iDi-:kon's Photograph Gallery, at
ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER . & CO.,
IMPORTERS AND COMMISSION MKR-
Corner of rort and uercna.it oireeta. jam i j
S. M. CARTER,
A cront to ttvlco AtKnowloip;monL
to CootracU f r Labor. Office, P.M. 8. Dock. Tele-
phone. No. 4 1 . dm1
WING WO CHAN & CO.,
IMPORTERS AND UKNERAI. DKAI
... 1. Airii-n and Chinese Provisions.
I'lantation Tea and Oeneral Supplies. Also, First-Clans
White and Colored Contract Matting sll qualities aud
prices, ..,, . wii u t wt i.ai''r-
.1 6 s nuwa.ii' ...... . . '
Jol3 wly Opposite Mi. C. AfoUK
CEO. S. HARRIS,
SHIP & GENERAL BLACKSMITH
SHIP WORK. UK I DUE. IlOUSK. ANU
Heavy Wagon Work. Moulding Hilts, Planing Knives,
avil. renairud. Uooaencrks. Crank A ilea
and Wagon Axles made for Hie trade on reasonable terms.
Wagons for Traction Enginc
ARTESIAN WELL TOOLS
With all their Fittings, a speciality.
All O lers lomptly Attended to and ,
rr 8hon on the Esulanado. In the rear of Mr. Geo. Lues
Planing 61 ill. - talbla
KERR THE PAINTER,
aVO KINO STREET, IMPORTER AND
f O Healer In Painta. Oils. Varnlibet, Mixed Paint and
Sole Agent for the Celebrated Averill Chemical Mixed
Painta. reads for use. These Donular paints have lee 11 sue
oesafully Introduced into these Kingdom for the past lour
yeara, and have established a reputation lor ism coior ana
durability, auperlor to any other paint ever nsed.
Paints mixed ready lor use of any Tint, Miads or Color, and
aupplied In quantitiea 10 suit and shipped to any part of the
Parlies desiring to do their own Painting can be supplied
with the required quantity and colo, and the m or lb neces
sary brushes, etc.
Orders rrom the other islands. Plantations, etc., reapecuuiiy
solicited and satisfaction guaranteed. JulO 8111
GROWN & PHILLIPS,
PLUMBERS. GAS FITTERS
ooi?r J3 xx m xvr. x x zx .
No. 71 King street, Honolul j, II. I.
Houso and. Ship .Tol Worlc
PBOMPTLx ATTENDED TO.
Bath Tubs,Water Closets k Wash-Bowla
ALWAYS ON HAND.
Particular attention paid to the fitting up of the
Springfield. Gjras MachinoH !
. S. CUNHA,
RETAIL WINE DEALER.
f.V THB HEAR OF HAWAII AX OAZETTK BUII.V
.TO, HO. 23 MERCHANT STREET.
Jan 1 81
HOLLISTER & CO.,
DRUGGISTS & TOBACCONISTS !
WIIOLE3AL.K AND RETAIL,
69 Nnoanq Street, Honolulu lmri'82 ly
A. G. ELLIS, - - - Stock. Broker
OFFICE With E. P. Adams, Auctioneer.
SAVE TIME AND MONEY.-DULM
and Bears can bay Lsvn or SeU ttuart oa amall
MONU1T TO LOAN
OS 8 T O.CK 8, ;U O N D 8,
o any good collateral, at a low rats of in tores t
CONCHEE & AHUNG,
IMPORTERS & GENERAL DEALERS
China Goods and Morchandiso
OF KVEKT DESCRIPTION.
Always on Hand & For Sale
Oraaa Cloths, Chinese Crepes, 811k Handkerchiefs.
Ireas Stlks la Great Variety, Lacquered Ware - -
Fancy Work aooVUlovs Boxes,
vory I Tortoise, hell and Sandle Wood Fans,
Tifer Claw Jewelry Set In Oold,
Camphor Wood Trunks, Fine China Teas,
Kattan Chairs, China Ma'tinff,
NO. I HAWAIIAN RICK!
Or STORK at No. lOft K miaou and No. SS Fori