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PACIFIC .COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, MARCH 30, 1887.
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THE ALLIE HOWE CASE.
of the Immigration
Conviction of Captain Phillip and
A. M. HEWETT.. Merchant street
CRYSTAL SODA WOKKS ..Hotel street
T. O. THRUM Fort street
SIMMS' BOOTBLACK STAND Hotel street
HENRY WILLIAMS Hawaiian Hotel
Five Cents per Copy.
POLYNESIAN DOMINION PROC
Convention Between the Klnpdom of
Samoa and the Kingdom of the Ha
By virtue of my inherent and recog
nized rights as King of the Samoan Islands
hy My own people and by treaty with the
three Great Towers of America, England
and Germany, and by and with the advice
of My Government and the consent of Tai
mua and Faipule, representing the Legis
lative powers of My Kingdom, I do hereby
freely and voluntarily ofl'er and agree
and bind Myself to enter into a political
Confederation with His Majesty Kalakaua,
King of the Hawaiian Islands.and I hereby
give this solemn pledge that I will conform
to whatever measures may hereafter be
adopted by His Majesty Kalakaua and be
mutually agreed upon to promote and
carry into effect this political Confedera
tion, and to maintain it now and forever.
In witness whereof I have hereunto
set My hand and seal this 17th day of Feb
ruary, A. D. 1887.
(M. II.) Malietoa,
King of Samoa.
By the King:
(Signed) Wm. Coe.
"We, Taimua and Faipule, of the Gov
ernment of Samoa, appointed by the House
of Taimua and Faipule. hereby approve of
and support the above agreement.
TAIMUA. DISTRICTS. FAIPULE. DISTRICTS.
UTUMAPU. Itu o tane. JAFI. Loa Atua.
PAU. Faasaleleaga. VAAFAI. Launuia.
TUISAM. Lufl Lufi. UUGA. Ita tane.
TUAO. LulumoegafL.s.J ALIPRIA. Leulnmoe-
Considerable interest was evinced in the
proceedings at the Police Court yesterday
against Captain Phillips of the Hawaiian
brig Allie Rowe, who was prosecuted by
the Government tor a breach of the Im
migration Ordinances. The case was called
on adjournment at 10 o'clock a. m., when
His Excellency Attorney General Rosa ap
peared for the prosecution and Mr. Thurs
ton for the defense. There were present,
besides several prominent citizens, His Ex
cellency George W. Merrill, United States
Minister Resident; Major J. II. Wode
hou.se, II. B. M.'s Commissioner and Con
sul General; JM. Feer, French Commis
sioner and Consul, and Senhor Canavarro,
Portuguese Consul and Commissioner.
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, Inspector Geneial of
Immigrants, was also in attendance. Judge
The charge was read. It was generally
for a breach of the Immigration Ordinance
dated January 14, 131, consisting of eight
sections, and more especially of sections 1,
2 and 3, as follows:
First On the arrival of any ship or ves
sel at any port of this Kingdom, having
fifty or more immigrants on board seeking
employment in this Kingdom, said immi
grants shall not be landed from any such
ship or vessel until permission to do so
shall have been granted by the President,
or by an agent of the Board of Immigra
tion. Second When such permisjsiou is ob
tained, the commanding officer of a vessel
bringing such immigrants shall cause them
to be landed at such place provided by the
Board of Immigration as may be indicated
by the Agent of the Board of Immigration
Third Any officer of any vessel bring-
TEO. Tuamasaga. 1AANAUA. Itu teme.
SU. Faleao Palauli.SAO. Itu teme.
MOLIOO. Atua. VAILUN. Aani.
WILLIAM COE. LE MAMEA,
Assistant Secretary of State, MJnisterof Interior.
I hereby certify that the foregoing is a
full and true translation of the original
document in the Samoan language.
H. S. M.'s Interpreter.
ing immigrants as aforesaid, who shall
land or allow any such passengers or im
migrants to be landed, and any person
who shall aid or abet in the landing of
such passengers or immigrants without
the permission and otherwise than in the
manner as in the two preceding articles
provided for, shall be liable to pay a fine
not exceeding the sum of one thousand
dollars on conviction before any police or
Mr. Thurston objected. The defendant
could not be held to answer generally un
der every section of the Ordinance and
specifically under three of them. The
charge should be confined to these three
The Attorney General said the other sec
tions were simply explanatorv of what
should be done when immigrants landed
No penalty was attached to them. The
gravamen of the charge lay in the viola
tion of the three sections specified, which
provided for the imposition of a penalty.
Objection overruled, and Captain Phil
lips pleaded not guilty.
W. O. Atwater, examined by the Attor
ney General, deposed: lam Secretary of
the Board of Immigration and its executive
officer. Was so in March, 1887. There
was permission granted to Mr. Cooke to in
troduce South Sea Islanders, but not for
this vessel. The following letter was then
handed to witness :
Kalakaua, by the Grace of God of the
Hawaiian Islands. King. To all to whom
these Presents shall come, Greeting
Whereas, on the seventeenth day .of Feb-
ruarv last past His Majesty Malietoa,
King of the Samoan Islands, entered into
an Agreement and Treaty binding himself
to enter into a Political Confederation with
Us, and whereas the said Agreement and
Treaty was at the same time approved by
the Taimna and Faipule of Samoa and ac-
c jpted in Our name by Our Minister Pleni
potentiary. Honorable John E. Bush ; now,
therefore, having read and considered the
said Agreement and Treaty, We do by
these Presents approve, accept, confirm
and ratify it for Ourselves, Our Heirs and
Successors, subject to the obligations
which His Majesty Malietoa may be under
to those Foreign Powers with which Hs
and the People of Samoa and the Govern
ment thereof have at this time any treaty
relations, engaging ana promising upon
Our RoTaI Word to enter into Political
Confederation with His Majesty King Ma
uetoa, ana to coniorm to sucn measures
as may be hereafter agreed upon between
Us for the carrying into effect of such Con
federation. For the greater testimony and
validity of all which We have caused the
Great Seal of Our Kingdom to be affixed
to these Presents, which We have signed
with Our Royal hand.
Given at Our Palace of lolani this twen
tieth day of March, in the year of Our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and
eighty-seven, and in the fourteenth year
of Our reign.
(M. R.) Kalakaua.
By the King.
(Signed) Walter M. Gibson,
Minister of Foreign Affairs and Premier.
Now be it known that the above Treaty
having been duly accepted and ratified by
His Majesty the King:
rri r i. . . .. : ,1 rr i l i
j. uereiure uic saiu iieaiy lias oeconie a,
part of the laws of this Kingdom and is to
be observed accordingly.
Walter M. Gibson,
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Foreign Office, Honolulu, March 21, 1887.
April Term of Supreme Court.
The April term of the Supreme Court
will open on Monday next, April 4th,
Mr. Justice McCully, presiding. The
calendar contains sixtv-three
' vided irs follows: Hawaiian
foreign jury, 21 ; mixed
.'0 ; divorce, 9.
jury, 8; banco,
Honolulu, H. I., Sept. 13, 188G
"To His Excellency W. M. Gibson,
" President of the Bureau of Immi
"Dear Sir The undersigned would re
spectfully ask of His Excellency Mr. Gib
son, President ot the Hawaiian Board of
Immigration, that Captain John Phillips,
r .ii Ti : : i in- .
oi me iiawanau ung Aiue nowe, be ap
pointed a special agent for the Board of
Immigration, that he may act under prop
er authority in recruiting laborers in New
Hebrides group for Messrs. Hackfeld Co
and Messrs. Castle & Cooke, for plantation
use, during the present voyage of the Al
" lhe Allie Kowe can accommodate two
hundred (200) people, and the undersigned
would ask permission to recruit that num
ber. "Yours respectfully,
"Pacific Navigation Company,
"Per A. F. Cooke, President."
Examination continued: That letter was
received, and the following letter .was
written in reply thereto:
"Department of the Interior,
"Bureau of Immigration
"Honolulu, Sept. 15, 1SSG.
"A. F. Cooke, Esq.,
"President Pacific Navigation Co.,
"Sir: I am instructed by His Excellency
the President of the Board of Immigra
tion to say in reply to your favor of the
13th instant, asking authority to recruit
labor from the New Hebrides Islands, that
His Majesty's Government are not pre
pared to assume any of the responsibilities
connected-with the Polvnesian Inimiera-
tion at the present time.
'I have the honor to be, your obedient
"W m. O. Atwater,
"Secretary of Board of Immigration."
A third letter was read and handed to
witness. It is as follows :
"Honolulu, II. 1., Sept. 15, 188G.
"To His Excellency W. M. Gibson,
"President Bureau of Immigration.
"Dear Sir: The undersigned would re
spectfully ask. of His Excellency W. M.
Gibson, President of the Hawaiian Board
of Immigration, that he would grant per
mission to Captain John Phillins of the
Hawaiian brig Allie Rowe to recruit plan
tation laborers for Messrs. II. Hackfeld &
Co. and Messrs. Castle & Cooke, or others,
and at their own expense. The total num
ber not to exceed two hundred statute
adult laborers. The expense of recruiting
the same to be borne bv the undersigned.
"Pacific Navigation Co.
"Per A. F. Cooke. President."
Examination continued : No permission
was granted after the date of the first let
ter either to Captain Phillips, the Pacific
Navigation Company or to anyone else. If
any permission had been granted I would
have known. Certainly none has been
granted by tnc authority of the Board of
Immigration. 1 have nu personal know!- 1
edge of any immigrants being introduced.
At this stage the counsel for defense ad
mitted the publication of the ordinances.
Cross-examined by Mr. Thurston: 1
have charge of the landing of immigrants
under the Board. I am always notified
on the arrival of Portuguese and Japa
nese immigMnts, and go down to take
charge. I cannot say whether Mr. Cooke
availed himself of the permission 1 spoke
of. I think it was the case when Captain
Tierney was in charge. Mr. Cooke was
agent of the vessel. The immigrants were
brought here for the Planters' Labor and
Supply Company. They came under the
auspices of the Board of Immigration,
but were assigned and distributed by the
Planters' Labor and Supply Company.
My letter was in reply to both these letters
so far as I can remember. I cannot state
definitely that I did reply to both. I do
not know why Mr. Cooke wrote the second
letter, which is similar in purport to the
first one. I know of no communication
passing between Mr. Cooke and any officer
of the Board of Immigration other than
what appears in the letters. Mr. Cooke
told me that he had seen Mr. Gibson,
President of the Board, between writing
the first and second letters, and that he
(Gibson) had said it was all right. The
Allie Rowe arrived on a Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Cooke telephoned to my house about 9
o'clock. My wife received the message.
It was that the Allie Rowe had arrived
and that 1 was wanted at Mr. Cooke's of
fice next morning between 8 and 0 o'clock.
I went there at. about half-past 8 on Mon
day and saw the Secretary ot the com
pany and Captain Phillips. I think Mr.
Turrili may have said that the immigrants
were on board the Allie Rowe and that
they were anxious to get them off that
afternoon. I may have asked Captain
Phillips how many people he had. I
think he said about 125
men. He asked if I would like to go on
board, and I said "No." It is very likely
I said, "I will have nothing to do with
this, it is a private venture," when the
Captain asked me to go on board. I said
so through the telephone to Mr. Cooke.
I said when I left the office that if Mr.
Cooke wanted me he could telephone. He
did so, and asked mekif I was an agent to
take acknowledgements to labor contracts.
I answered "No." He then said he would
like to get the immigrants ashore from the
Allie Rowe. I said the Board of Immigra
tion had nothing to do with it; it was a
private enterprise. lie did not ask me to
come down and attend to the distribution
of the immigrants.
Re-examined by the Attorney General :
1 said it was a private enterprise of my
authority. I was not instructed to say so.
Did not notify the President or the Board
itself. Did not consider it necessary.
Spoke to Mr. Hassinger about it. I said
it was a private enterprise because no au
thority had been granted for auy vessel to
go down there and collect immigrants. 1
do not know of any letter having been re
ceived from Mr. Cooke or anyone else ask
ing permission for the immigrants to land.
If such a letter had been received it would
be on file. I did not go to the Pacific Nav
igation Company's office officially, as of
ficially I had nothing to do with the case.
None of these immigrants were landed at
the place set apart for that purpose by the
Board of Immigration. Since I have
been Secretary of the Board all immigrants
have been landed there, except in one
case when they came under the auspices
of the Government for the Planters' La
bor and Supply Company and were dis
tributed by the company without going to
A. F. Cooke examined by the Attor
ney General: Recollect the arrival of the
Allie Rowe on March 13th. She had two
cabin passengers, white men, and 125 second-class
passengers, dark'skinned men
and women. They were from the New
Hebrides. The latter were put on board
the interisland steamers as plantation la
borers. They went under contract. An
argument took place at this point as to
whether evidence regarding the contract
was admissable. The Attorney General
contended that he had a right to show
that these people came here as immigrants
under contract and could not be treated as
ordinary passengers. Those making the
contracts should be known, and where the
immigrants went to and all about them.
There should be no desire to screen any-
one. Mr. inurston saia mere was no
such desire. The contract had nothing to
do with the case. The question was
whether they were lauded in accordance
with law. Everything had been conducted
above-board on their side. The Court de
cided to receive the evidence.
Examination resumed: These people
were shipped 25 for Haiku Sugar Com-'
pany, 20 for Paia Plantation, 17 to Lihue
Plantation, 50 for Koloa Sugar Company,
and 13 for Kekaha Mill Company. The
contracts were signed on board the Allie
Rowe. I was not there. Mr. Gulick took
the acknowledgments. The agents of the
plantations attended to the shipping of
them Mr. James Castle for Haiku and
Paia, and Mr. Lose for Hackfeld & Co. for
the others. I was anxious to get the peo
ple away as soon as possible to save ex-
pense. x orty-nve oi mem went away on
Monday afternoon. Letters above printed
handed witness. The first application
was refused. I made another application,
as the result of a conversation I had with
Mr. Gibson, President of the Board of Im
migration. He promised me a letter to the
Captain, so that in case any question
might arise as to his authority he could
show that he was recognized by the Gov
ernment. On the strength of that promise
I made the contract. That accounts for
the second letter. I was fully of the im
pression that the letter of per-
come. I waited a
then dispatched the
forward the letter by
steamer to Auckland, thence to Savannah
harbor, to meet the Allie Rowe on her ar
rival. Did not receive this letter. " Had
conversations in Mr. Gibson's office and
again at his own house. The people by
the Allie Rowe are natives of New Heb
rides. Conversed with some of them; I
recognized one as having been here before.
Their passage Jwas arranged I think
with the agents. I do not know if they are
to take it out of their pay. The agents
paid the vessel $105 per head. That in
cludes men and women. I entered them
as passengers at the Custom House.
The cross-examination by Mr. Thurston
which followed had reference to the con
versations Mr. Cooke had had with Mr. Gib
son, the points agreeing generally with the
direct examination. Mr. Gibson's view of
the case had been changed, wit
ness aii, when h understood
that the Government was not to be
called upon to bear any share
pense. lie then promised he
him a letter for the Captain
few days and
vessel, hoping to
of the ex
the Allie Rowe as a recruiting vessel to go
on a private venture for laborers. The sec
ond letter was the result of that conversa
tion, and aked only for permission. The
first had asked for the Captain to go as a
Government agent. Had an interview with
Mr. Gibson a month or two after about the
letter, but did not get any definite reason
for his failing to send it as promised. When
he received verbal permission he wrote a
letter of instructions to the Captain, in
which the following passage occurs : "If
the Minister does not send us a commis
sion before you sail, you will receive it at
Savannah harbor by next mail from Auck
land." Mr. Cooke was then cross-examined
as to his communication with Mr. At
water after the arrival of the Allie Rowe,
but no new point was elicited. He tele
phoned to Mr. Atwater in his official ca
pacity, A recess was taken at this point. At
half-past one the cross-examination was
resumed: Was agent for the brig Hazard
in October, 1331. The laborers were landed
in precisely the same way as those by the
Allie Rowe. The Julia arrived in 1382.
Her immigrants were taken direct from
the vessel to the Interisland boats.
Re-examined by the Attorney General:
By a private venture I mean where the
expenses are paid by private parties and
hot by the Government. If the Govern
ment granted permission to private parties,
and yet paid no expenses, it would be gen
erally regarded as a Government enter
prise. Thought that the written objection
by the Government had reference to the ex
pense, although it might mean international
obligations connected with the vessel and
others. Furtherquestions followed regard
ing his interviews with Mr. Gibson. With
regard to the brig Hazard spoken of, there
was a Government agent on board; there
was also a Government agent on board the
Julia. In November, 1885, and December,
188G, witness had brought up Island
laborers without any Government agent,
and they had been distributed without in
terference by the Government. They
were brought in his own account.
Mr. Thurston argued that this was no
offense. Anyone had a right to import
laborers from Japan or anywhere else, ex
cept from China. The question was whether
they were lawfully landed, lie objected
to this line of examination.
Objection overruled and redirect examin-
tion resumed: The Malolo brought 21 or
22 in 1885 and took them back the follow
ing year, bringing 57 in Ixmg. There was
no Government agent on board to see them
land. The-e were private ventures.
Charles T. Gulick, examined by the At
torney General: I am an agent to take
acknowledgments for labor contracts.
I took acknowledgments on board the
Allie Rowe. in Honolulu harbor, on the
14th of this month. I took 125 acknowl
edgments. The persons acknowledging
contracts were dark skinned men. The
contract was three years m all cases. I do
not know where the contracts were signed.
They were all complete when placed in my
hands. The signatures or marks of the
people were made previous to being placed
in my hands, and I do not know how long
before. I personally talked in English to
them in groups. There Wf-re numbers in
the different groups to speak English
well enough to communicate with me and
then with each other. They were grouped
according to the island s from which they
came. There were a number who appar
ently understood HngH-di. I did not ask
them what they came here for further
than the natural questions regarding the
contract and their agreement to it. I
acted in the first place for L'atle it Cooke,
and when the plantations for wlii h they
were agents were disposed of, at the re
quest of Mr. Lose, of Hackfeld t Co., 1
acted for them. I yaw no passengers on
board except dark skinned people. I took
no acknowledgment from two white men
as parties to the labor contract.
r 1 ' .11 . TIT li -m m- ,
jus excellency w alter M. liioson, ex
amined by the Attorney General: In Sep
tember, 188G, I was Minister of the Interior
and ex-ottiaio President of the Board of
Immigration. 1 remember the President
of the Pacific Navigation Company making
application for authority to recruit for
labor in the South Seas. I also remember
my action in -refusing that permission.
Argument ensued on the question: "Did
you at any time after that refusal tell Mr.
Cooke that he might have permission?"
Mr. Thurston argued that this raised the
question of veracity between Mr. Cooke
and Mr. Gibson. Both were witnesses for
the Crown, and it was a well established
rule of law that a party to a suit could not
contradict his own witness. The At
torney General disclaimed such a purpose,
and the Court ruled that the examination
might proceed. Mr. Gibson then deposed j
that before the first application had been
received, in conversation with Mr. Cooke
regarding recruiting in the South Seas,
reference was made to the fact that the
Government had previously permitted
this, by authorizing Captains of vessels to
act as agents. Witness said the Govern
ment now looked at the matter differently:
that it was viewed with disfavor by foreign
nations, and that there had been wrong
doing in connection with it, of which our
own Courts had to take cognizance; that
for these reasons the Government would
not undertake it and would not authorize
private parties to undertake it under the
Hawaiian flag. That was before the first
letter was received. Upon its receipt he
dictated the reply that had been read. In
conversations subsequent to this letter
he called to mind a discussion of the ques
tion and something like an appeal for a re
consideration of the decision then taken ;
but lie had never verbally promised to re
verse it. That would have been
most inconsistent with his own
views as expressed in conversa
tion with Mr. Cooke and stated in the
letter, as well as with the views of the
members of the Government witli whom
he had spoken on the subject of South Sea
Island immigration. If he had made such
a promise his course would have been to
recall by letter the formal refusal ami then
to grant an authorization in writing. This
had not been done. The Government was
strongly opposed to any permission such
as was asked for by Captain Phillips, or to
anyone going to the South Seas, to recruit
for labor. Second letter from Mr. Cooke
handed to witness. Do not know if this; .
letter is on file in the Immigration office.
It could not have been written in conse
quence of any verbal promise of his to re
verse the formal deciion. It would have
been utterly inconsistent with his views
and the policy of the Government to
Mr. Thurston cross-examined as to the
recollection of the various conversations
by witness, but brought out no new point
except the general statement that Mr.
Cooke's second letter might have been
written owing to a remark by witness m
one of their many conversations that he
had better put his views in writing. That
was what he usually did in similar cases.
He could not take official cognizance of
conversations, and the presumption in
favor of this view was strong, because if he
had made the promise attributed to him
Mr. Cooke would certainly have alluded to
it in his second letter. He did not do so, but
simply shifted his ground and asked for
permission to recruit under the flag and
not for an authorization for the Captain as
Government agent. He would readily
swear that he had no recollection of ever
having assented to anything of the kind
attributed to him by Mr. Cooke. The sec
ond letter had not been replied to, he pre
sumed, because it needed no reply, the
matter having been already settled.
Charles Henderson examined by the
Attorney General: I was first officer of
the brig Allie Rowe on her last voyage.
She had 125 natives of the New Hebrides
onboard. They came as laborers. They
were recruited in the J?f 17 Hebrides in the
usual manner. By "usual manner," I
mean men going in boats, giving them a
certain amount of stuff and making agree
ments. I was present at the making of
these agreements. It was that they should
serve as laborers for three years at $5 a
month. I recruited the principal part of
them myself. The "contracts were made
on board the ship all of them. The con-
A i A T 1 n il , aI
tracts were executed uown oouiu uy me
Captain with the men.
Mr. Thurston said: Each man as he came
on board signed a contract and the Cap
tain signed it as witness. Here the men
signed it with the agents. We can pro
duce all the contracts. If the Attorney
General thinks there was any kidnapping
down there he is mistaken.
The Attorney General objected to this
kind of sneering remarks. Counsel was
not now in the Legislature to sneer at gen
tlemen. Examination resumed: Witness could not
say if an3' of the contracts here were made
on board. The people were from different
islands of the New Hebrides group.
It was then admitted that Captain Phil
lips was commander of the Allie Rowe.
Mr. Thurston, for the defense, asked for
the dismissal of the charge, as no offens
was proven. He proceeded to argue on
the law and the facts.
The Attorney General followed on the
points of law raised; whereupon Mr.
Thurston said he would submit the case
without producing further testimony.
The Court held, first, that the ordinance
had been made in accordance with law and
was binding; second, that it had been
violated in landing the immigrants without
authority, and he therefore fined Captain
Phillips $100. An appeal was taken by Mr.
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no Kahuku, Koolauloa. Mokununl o Oahu.
ke hoike aku uei e uku ia he $100 no na hoakaka
kupano e hi ki at ke hopu a hoopaiia ka poe a pau
puhi i ke ahi i ka liale Waiho Laiki.
557-apr2 APO, PAKE.
Best of Ales, Wines and Liquors
ALWAYS ON HAND.
Fancy I rinks
of every lerriptIoii
J. H. Webb,
Australian Mail Service,
FOR, SAN FRANCISCO.
The new and fine Al steel etctuuBblp
Of the Oceanic Steamship C'uinpHiiy, will b dti
at Honolulu from Sydney hi1 Am klcnn
on or aliout
APRIL 8th, 188,
And will leave for the abv port witli
passengers on or about that (lute.
For fretKht or pussagf, having sl'l KKJOil
ACCOMMODATIONS, m-ply to
Wm. ti. Irwin ,V Co.,
For Sydney and Amhl
A fine line of Ladies' White Kid Slippers.
CHAS. J. FISH EL,
Leading Millinery House,
COR. FORT & HOTEL STS.
at.-, 'x . '
'J'he new and tine Al steel
Of the Oceanic Hteamship Company. W w
due at Honolulu from San Kr.iui'i
or or ahout
April 15, 1887.
Marshal's Notice of Sale,
In the Supreme Court of the Hawaiian Islands ,
THOMAS H. PATTERSON )
THE BARK KALAKAUA. j
No change in the rates for the
Use of Telephones
is contemplated by the
Secretary and Treasurer.
"Whereas, in certain proceedings In Admiralty
brought by ThoiqAs H. Patterson against the
bark Kalakaua, a decree and order of sale was
made by the Honorable Edward Preston, Justice
of the Supreme Court, dated.
In pursuance of said decree, I am directed and
commanded by the said Honorable Edward Pres
ton, Justice of the Supreme Court, to sell said
bark Kalakaua, her boats, tackle, apparel and
furniture, at public auction.
Therefore, notice is hereby given that the said
bark Kalakaua, her boats, tackle, apparel and
furniture, will be sold at public auction to the
highest bidder, on
Saturday, April 9, 1887.
Where she now stands, at her moorings In the
Stream, in tbe port of Honolulu.
TERMS CASH. Deed at expense of puiehsr
JOHN LOTA KATJLUROU,
Honolulu, March 23, 1887. . 560apr9
And will have prompt di.-pnti n
passengers for the above ports.
For fiefht or passage, huviiitf
COMMODATIONS, apply to
Wm. (i. Irwin
with nii'H "
:, lr:l'.IK (
A Superior Opportunity !
1 or a Course of Elffh I"
Sufficient to get the pupil to reading nJ wrlt
For n Complete Elementary C'ar
Of twenty-four lessons, ?18.
For the Reporting- Or0'
" ' . it the I .
A sufficient number or lessons iu llcl
m . ft. I'
with proper exertion on t" ybfte'
reporter, S7f; or, reporting lessona m. g
en in courses of .twenty-four le"0
per course. Three courses, or aeveu
sons, will generally suffice.
This instruction may be taken by
For full particulars i nquire at