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Vi- . Ivv r Vm Uxrr - ff v I lrlsii ik THE HONOLULU REPUB LICAN Til PIS VOLUME EL NO. 464. HONOLULU, H. T., PSJDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1801. PRICE FIVE CENTS V IRE NSSED BY AHQUCIH SYNOD Fourth Session at St. Andrews Cathedral ' Last Night. KOHALA COMMITTEE WANTS TIME AMENDED CHAPTER GOES TO THE TRUSTEES TO SUBMIT 9 FOR APPROVAL. &&-;. If Apvthlns Is Wrong With the Char - ter the Trustees Will Refer It B.Eack to the Synod For n ,tton ad Correction. Jaws of the Protestant Episcopal Chare la the Hawaiian Islands wm adapted by the Synod of the AagMaan Church In Hawaii at its eatsfea ia the school-room of Priorr of St- Andrew's Cathedral nrvninu. jUsfare the by-laws were taken up. bowerer, various other matters were Afataeaaed with. Syaodsman F. J.-Testa, for the special c. mmittee appointed by Bishop Willis to Investigate the matter of the parsonage at Kohala, Mind thefSynoa for farther time in which to censfHorrthe matter The report of the Diocesan Board of MJsafoas for the past biennial period was. jnnkL Mr. Testa, moved that a imilliHUi be appointed to Investigate Ik p8i aad the accounts attached ttMraSrBtshop Winis appointed Dr. Weymouth and T. Cllve Davie on this oasBssittee. sraodawaa Captain Itoad introduced ajrcpohtUoa to the effect that the sinoarleri charter, which had been tltf by the house, be pat In the hand of the trustees, for .them to to th civil authorities fcr ap aroval of the form of the charter as it stood at present, as iassed by the h iinen. or whether they were at ltberty U mae any changes in the form of tins charter before asking for its ap freval Bishop Willis was of the opinion that the trustees, if they saw-any glaring errors In the form of the charter, were at liberty to refer the rharter hank t the Snod for change. The, resolution was Anally passed . after being amended so a to allow tat trustees torn? say In the matter. 'Atter notice had been given of one or two amor resolutions, the Synod rettlved Ittlf Into a committee of the ie to consider tee by-laws. A few- its were made here and tMpe m the by-laws were passed, as laobws: By-Law of the Protestant Episcopal Otiaren fa the Hawaiian Islands Article 1 QaaUftcation of Directors a.h of the seven directors us provided In the charter of incorporation hail be. at the time of his election, a eeBunaato&at of the church in this tiocse or missionary district, and. if tlergynaa. shall be holding the of the Bishop Four directors, with the presKlont, shall constitute a t qui rum for thu transaction of business Arttate 2 Election of Directors Tne directors shall be elected by ballot daring the session of the diocesan afaod, convention, or other representative body of tho church, to serve fersa year, and until their elected. Xk feeeretary of the synod or notify the directors or by mall of their election. ArtJcfcrS Organliation of Directors At a time mnd place appointed by 'he president, the directors shall meat and organise by the election of a secretary, who must be s director and a ueaptr, vrao need not be of tholr ouabsjc, ha( shall he a communicant of tad church in tnte diocese or missionary district. They shall likewise Determine the number and times of thv r regular meetings, one of which shall be on the Saturday next before the day aspoiniad ler the meeting of ttfe Annual Conroation. Any vacancy occurring In the board of directors by resignation, death, absence from the Territory for more than three laoaehs or legal disability, shall be filled by the board at a regular meet-in? thereof or at a special meeting ailed tor the purpose. Artfejp of Directors The shall oater upon, take of. receive, hold and administer tor the as of the Protestant Church in the Diocese or Missionary District of Honolulu and subject to its constitution, canons, rules -and relations, all property, money and funds which the said church now owns or nt&y acquire or become i. excepting such property; money or funds which tho said church now owns or may acqitlre or become nUtted to, excepting: such property, money or funds &n arc now, or may feorearter kfe otherwise provided' far or disposed of under tho constitution canons, rule sad regulations of said church w iwfci fcy.cthers upon trusts created by the donors thereof, or by operation of law. And they shall likewise enter upon, take possession of, receive, bold and administer for the use of parishes, missions and congregations of said church and subject to the constitution, canons, rules and regulations of said church, all property granted or entrusted to the corporation for the uses of such parishes, missions or congregations, whether such property, money or funds be acquired or held for the use of churches, parsonages, hospitals, schools, colleges, orphan asylums, homes, cemeteries, or othfr religious, benevolent or educational purposes; provided, that said corporation shall not mortgage or alienate any real estate held for the purposes aforesaid, without tho consent of the bislfop and standing committee of this diocesj or missionary district; and provided further, that all churches held by the said corporation shall be used excluslvely for tho worship and religious services of the Protestant Episcopal Church, and according to the constitution, canons, rules and regulations thereof. They shall cause to bo kept a complete record of their acts and proceedings, and shall present to the Annual Convention a report and full statement of their acts and proceedings, and of the property acquired, received, disposed of and held by them. Article 5 The President The president, or in his absence, a commissary especially authorized on this behalf, who may or may not be one of tho directors, or, if the sec be vacant, the ptosident of the standing committee shall 1. Preside over all the meetings of the board. 2. He shall call special meetings of the directors whenever he may deem it necessary, or whenever he shall bo requested to do so by two mombors of the board. 3. He shall, with the secretary, sign and acknowledge all instruments affecting real property made by order of the board. 1. He shall sign all checks for money drawn upon the treasurer by order of the board. 5. He shall discharge such other dutius for and on behalf of tho board as they may authorize. Article G The secretary It shall be the duty of the secretary: 1. To sign and serve, or cause to bo served, all notices of meetings of the directors provided for in the bylaws or called by the president, personally or by mall, at least ten days before the time of meeting. 2. To keep the minutes of the meetings of the board and a record of all Its acts and proceedings, and a record of all propeity received by the board; and if disposed of," the disposition thereof; also an accurate account of nil moneys ordered to be paid by the board. 3. To countersign all checks drawn by the president upon the treasurer in pursuance of orders of the board. 4. To sign and acknowledge all instruments affecting real estate, made by order of the board, and attach thereto the corporate seal, of which he shall have the custody. 5. To dischargo nil other duties pertaining to his office and such as may be prescribed by the board. In case of his absence or inability to act, the president shall appoint somu otlier member of the board to act as temporary secretary. Artlcue 7 The Treasurer The treasurer shall receive and keen all J funds and moneys of the corporation douvorod to him or under the direction of the board of directors, and pay them out only on tho checks of the president, countersigned by tho secretary. He shall have charge of all deeds of convej ance, leases, sentences of consecration, and 'other instruments touching the property of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the Diocese or Missionary District of Honolulu. He shall make a careful entry in a book provided for the purpose of all lands convejed to the corporation, with the date of such conveyance, and reference to the book and page in which said conveyance Is recorded In the public records. He shall give bonds in such sum and manner as the board of directors shall prescribe. Article S Corporate Seal The directors shall procure a seal for the corporation and adopt the same by resolution. It shall bear upon it such abbreviation of the words "Protestant Epiacopal Church In the Hawaiian IfclRnds. 1302," and such device as the board of directors may adopt. .Article 9 Certified Copies to be Furnished and Kept The secretary of tho Synod or Convention shall furnish to tho secretary of tho board of directors a certificate or the election of directors by the synod or convention. a copy of these by-laws certified by htm to be correct, and also a certified copy of the resolutions of the convention providing for the incorporation of the church; and whenever amendments, alterations or additions shall be made to these by-laws, the secretary of the convention in which fcuch amendments, alterations or additions arc made shall furnish certified copies thereof to tho secretary of the board. The secretary of the board shall preserve the same and enter in a book kept by him lor that purpose the said resolutions of the convention providing for such Incorporation, these and all amendments, alterations and additions thereto, and :he amended charter of incorporation, and a certiBca" to be furnished annually by the secretary of the convention of the election of directors for the ensuing year. Article 10 These by-laws may he "imended at any annual session of the Mnrcntlon. Wireless Still Out. The telosrapbsystem wa3 U11 not" working yesterday, the operator at Molpkal haTinjr failed to reach his post of duty, it 13 stated that the I'tteiFJH be open today. HOI RULERS m 10 CAPTURE HONOLULU Appeal to Labor Vote For Its Support Next Year. SOWEIOCiPy.FQUBn'OlSIF.ICI IMMENSE POLITICAL MANIPULATION IS PLAYED BY THE NATIVE PARTY. If Successfully Carried Out it May Change Politics of South Honolulu Against Kohala Vater Scheme Resolutions Sent to Congress. At its meeting last evening the central committee of the Home Rule He-publican party threw out the olive branch to the labor organizations of Hone lulu. The move was a bold but most promising one; it appeared, also to be backed by honest sentiment. It is a scheme, of course, to carry the Fourth District at the next election At the last election the Republicans swept everything before them in that district They were supported by the labor vote The Home Rulers, "mak Ing hay while, the sun shines," started out last night to capture the lab r vote and thus corial the Fourth Dis tricL s,v r - The matter was the first one brought up. It came up in connection with a suggestion for party reor ganization and the establishment of plans to carry the next election throughout the. Islands. "We. ourselves, are the labor party," said Prince Cupid. "We represent the common people, the working people. It Is most natural that we should pouse their interests and that they should support us" ., Several talks were made, all in line with an amalgamation with the labor Interests. It was finally decided to Invite the labor organizations into the party. The different unions will be allowed delegates to conventions and be given equal preferment in the meetings of the central, committee. The resolution inviting " the labor unions to co-operate was adopted by unanimous vote. Water Rights and Franchises. With J. K. Prendergast acting as interpreter John Emmeluth treated his hearers to a dissertation on the subject of water and ditch privileges. Referring to the movement on foot In Lower California to protect the farmers and small land owners from the grabbing propensities of corporations and water companies, Emmeluth said that conditions in these Islands were the seme as in California. At the other end of Oahu there was a corporation which had acquired all the water privileges, and the poor natives over there had to pay for the privilege of using that which God had given for the benefit of everybody. That company was incorporated at $750,-000 and its, expenses amounted to about $250,000. Another corporation had organized in Honolulu for the same purpose, and against that the party should raise its voice in protest To that end the speaker, had prepared a set of tions. ilr. Emmeluth's resolutions were then read and adopted. They dealt with the water privilegesana' prayed tfiu President and Congress to interfere in behalf of the people of thla Territory, and deny the demands cf the petitioning corporations. The special concern referred to in thef resolution is ths Hawaiian Ditch Company, limited, papers cf incor poration for which were filed In the ofDce of the Territorial Treasurer on Wednesday. Colonel Samuel Parker sailed by the Alameda on th" same day for Washington, presumablv for the purpose of securing a confirma tlon of the franchise from the Prrsi deat and Congress. The corporation purposes developing the water re sources of the Kohala district on ths Island of Hawaii. While it is cnlv capitalized at ?L0OQ it, reserves the right to increase the amount to 55.-000,000. The following is a statement of the objects of the corporat'oni "The business and purposes for which this corporation Is organized are to build, construct, supplv, maintain, and operate oa the-Island of Hawaii, in the Territory of Hawaii, a, system or systems of surface, underground, either or both, supply and, water ditches or tunnels, canals, flames and inverted siphons with , their necessary-and useful appendages and apparatus to tunnel and bore for, gather, conserve and im pound crater therefor, and supply and ?Sll water to acquire, own and Iease"real estate -which may be required to coaetrnct and maintain said systems ef sasply, etc. together with impounding and storage reservoirs, etc." "Further: "Said systems to be owned constructed, supplied and operated by means of gravity, or steam or electricity, or hydraulics or any of them, and to operate such power wrks and machinery necessary to accomplish the purpose for which this corporation Is organized. The concession an this island to which Mr. Emmeluth referred is that of the water in and about ths Wahl awa colony which .was granted to the "Waialua Agricultural Company on condition that It foira a 'joint stock water corporation rwith .the colonists as stockholders, for the iluming and using of the water from Kaala moun tain. The remainder of tlyj evening was taken up in discussing measures for the strengthening of the j)arty. Among other things done C Long was chosen chairman of the committee. This is the beginning of a pol'cy of ridding the head of the committee of men who htve been blocking the progrers of the party for some time. It means that bright, young men like C. Long and Prince Cupid will take the lead and the moss-backs -will take a back seat. Another part of the discussion was on the matter of gett'ng the members of the central committee out t3 inset ings. It wns remarked that quits a number never showed up at all and seemed to take no interest in partv affairs at all. While no. action was formally taken it was the opinion of the meeting thattbe derelict mem bers should be removed and thair places filled by more active workers This will probably be done at the next meeting. LITTLE BOY KICKED TO DEATH BY A HORSE k A black crepe hangs at the door of the Makiki fire station, and the brave firemen who so Often have laughed and worked heroically In presence of death. are mourning over the tragic . end of their little pet, the cot of the station, the beloved son of their engineer, C. B. ' Daniclson, At half-past two o'clock yes- terday afternoon Charlie, the little two-year-old boy of C. B. k Danielson was playing in the yard behind the firo station,, when a new horse; bought two' W weeks ago by Danielson's k brother-in-law, Mr. Morse, came out of the stables, and began -k k kicking in a lively fashion. Frightened, the little boy ran towards his father's house, but, unfortunately, the horse changed directions, and, ing himself directly in the lad's way, proceeded to kick right and left. One of tho kicks -k struck the little boy oh the forehead, killing him instantly. The tragic accident has cast a gloom over the fire house. and the usually happy crowd of brave firemenare now mourn- - ing the loss of the little boy they had learned to love. All sympathize with the parents, who will not be consoled. Nothing Yet Done. Although ordered so to do of the Pawaa district, in the neighborhood of Independence Park, have not yet connected their prem'ses with the sewerage system. The Board of Health insisted two -weeks ago thatthi3 be done.. It Is ndw stated that there is no law to compel proper- owners to comply with the bidding of tha Board, the only recourse of th authorities being in condemning the premises of property holders as being insanitary. ."Contract Let for BusnesJBlsck., A new building vcill soon grace the corner of King and Maunakea streets, the structure to ' be erected by the Hawaiian Land Company. The building will be of brick, with a frontage of thiity'eight feet on King street and extending feet on Maunakea street Work will commence at once under the supervision of the Yee Sing Tai Company, .vjba havq the contract Healani's Open House. The Healani's Boat- Club h3s adopted a novel plan ior entertaining members and friends on New Year's Day. Arrangements are being perfected whereby the popular boating organization will .receive and officiate as hosts to Invited guests, between the. hours of 2 and 6 o'clock, January 1st A special committee appointed to prepare for the event includes D. L. Conklin. F. L Woodbrfdie and James Dougherty. Extra Tree Cut Down. One of the big trees near tho west corner of the Capitol bunding was yesterday by crdirs of Caretaker areene. It appears thst ths thrse trees, standing so close together, had srown to the extent thjt thebranehes 'nterlockf d and it "was thought bst to rcmore the middle esse. The tree was t!ug up by th'e roots. ' V, TOO MUCH FOB 1 DISTRICT ATTQBMEY His Office is Swamped By All Kinds of Litigation AT LEAST 03E ASSISTANT SEEDED HAWAII AN IMPORTANT CENTER AND REQUIRES MUCH LEGAL ATTENTION. Cases in Admiralty, Chinese Exclu sion, Slavery, Customs, Quaran tine, Immigration and Land Matters Demand Great Labor. Hawaii's importance In the world can be realized in no better way than by a l'ttle acquaintance with the of See cf the United States District At torney, in a cornsr of the Judiciary building in this city This is becoming one of the most popular places of resort of persons in difficulties that can b imagined. Day By day it is besieged, and has been besieged for the last few months by representatives of all branches of ths United States Government, all kinds and conditions of sea-faring men, mer chants and business men, and all na ti nalities, from ths recently arrived Porto R!can to the old settler of three score years and more. The office of the Un"ted Stat3s District Attorney is flooded with work and there are enough matters in litigation to keep half a dozen men busy all the time, attending to the looking up (f the law and the answer'ng of the hundreds of qupst'ons which are continually being asked. One man at present has to attend to all the matters on innd. Aqtlng States District xUtorney J. J. Dunne is head over heals" in ths work of his office and is I'kely to remain in this condition until kind fate, in the perron of Uncle Sam! comes to his as sistance -with some one to help b'm in hi: labors. Hawaii enjoys a remarkable situa tioa geographically and is made very important by her posit'on on the face of the earth. A territory of the great est and most progressive nation in (he world; situated in the middle of the Pacific ocean; midway between several continent; the of steamsu'p's voyaging between Am?ri ca and the Orient and America and Austialia; the stopping place of liun dreds of sailing vessels from around tho Horn, Australia, California and the Sound; Honolulu is the meeting place of vast interests and, therefore a place where there is continutHy being created an immense amount of litigation, an Immense number ' of questions r f law which have to be In the Federal Court or by the United 'StateStDistr'ct Attorney. A captain "brings his ship into port from a fat oit shore.- HI3 mate ha3 no certificate. The matter must be brought before the United States District Attorney. A sailor comes to town. He has been assaulted, he says, upon the h'gh seas, by his captain or his mate The matter is brought the United States DIstrict'Attorney. There Is a collisicn In the harbor or at sea. Damages arC'Sought. The United States District Attorney must look after tho affair. There are many tbing3 which are constantly coming; before the Tn'ted States District Court Manr of these things are never known to the public Thev are never pnb i hd In the news papers. It is not because thers Is anvthiDg secret about thjam. Oftentimes the matters brought b?for the District Attorney are so trivial ot their face that he is compelled to h d hii smiles and answer in the wav. giving weighty advice and oftcn endeavoring to smooth over "difficulties" which should never Mj brought into court AH thse Httlr things take up time, as wsll as th? great and Important "things and the work In tho o5ce Is far more than that which ran be accomollshrd bv one man. The result Is that manv matters are shelved, awaiting their turns, and suits which would othar wise be important suits, are kept back b the Intndla? institators n account of the crowd-d desk cf th Ditr5ct Attorney, who Is unable to get through with what ha has already on hand. This Is a new Territory of the United States. Xew customs rrgnla tlons and lawvbav gone Into' effect where 'aws and regulations of an en tirelv different existed Tb, consequence Is iSat hjttfisH no all the time by shipping and cial men who have for many years been used to the oTd regime. The cus toms authorities are constantly refer ring matters largs and small to the District Attorney for settlement Mat ters of fines and confiscations. Matters of passangers and freight Xow and then a big case developed and Is hard fought on both sides in the ITn t ed States District Court Few if any people, however, outside of those directly concerned, ever become faml liar with the host of minor matters which are always being brought to the attention of the District Attorney To him are taken the troubles of the customs department, the quarantine department, the Army and Navy and all other United States departments. Thero is much done with the immi gration department This is cne of the most fruitful sources of llt'gttion Hawaii's great sugar Interests cry fot abor. Men are needed to work oa the p'antations. Chinese are employed tc a tremendous exfnt Chinese ar constantly endeavoring to sneak Intt the country against the law. Seme times s me of them succeed and th?y have to be sent back to the'r native Jand. by due process cf law, when thev are apprehended. Th Chinese In th's way rive the Federal authorities a great deal of troub'c. Then there if the Edmunds law which Is so fre quently violated. If this law was car rled out to the letter an apprec'abl' proportion of the popu'ation would b working "oa the reef and the Unit d States Att rney would need a. big corps of assistants The Chinese slavery proposition I" another matter which now and then "s brought to the attention of th- Dis trict Attorney. In all these thing-Honolulu is particularly rich, as fa as material is concerned, for lltiga tioc Admiralty, Ch'nese exclusion, E-J munds law, slavery, liquor and land cases keep the Uult'd States Fedsra Court and the District Att rnoy's of See in this corner of the world more busv than the outside world can ove realize. Uncle Sam's new territory requires protect'on. She needs forts and oth ?r defenses. She ned3 naval wharve' and docks and land for shops and barracks. She has to hive the land and she Intends to get It As a re suit there Is litigation. Poarl Harboi will some dav be a mighty farti'led harbor, wherein the navy of ths Unit ed States may lie at anchor and Ir hiding, if necessary. The finest gun? will defend Pearl Harbor and Hono lulu. But brfore Ibat t'me comes al' litigation has to be settled, and thl is the chief thing which is at present taking up the Urn" of the Fedora' Court and United States DIrtrlct At tornev Dunne. This one matter, of the Pearl Harbor naval reservation land condemnatioa su'ts, is all thit rne man can handle, and many other Important things are being push"d aside to give the Pearl Harbor mat ter the right of wav. And there wil be other litigation basides thrt over Pearl Harbor lands. Whn Uncle Sam starts to build a fort out at Diamond Head, as he will do and mounts great guns to sweep the horizon, the owers of land out there will hand In th'elr "littlo" bills frr damages and there will be more hard work for the Dis trict Attorney. These Is'ands possess four porU of entry. Of course Honolulu is tbj? one of all Importance, but nevertheless there is a great d-al of work coming to the office of the DietrlctAttTney from the other three ports. This has all to do with shipping, of course Mistakes are alwavs being made br captains of vessels in customs mat ters and these matters can go nc where but to the DIrtrlct Attoraov. With the custom bouse en one sldr and shipping men and captains on the other, the questions are often hotly contestd and a deal of tact has to be used by the District Attpr ney. The enstom house seeks advice and the shlpp'ng men want things out too, though general ly In a different wav. The criminal business Is a large Item and one has but to Irok at th? clerks docket to confirm this ef foment Recent work by the Federal grand jury addd much to the burden alreadV on the shoulders of the District Attorney. " One man could be kept constantlv busj . :- rltrct Attornev's office i.n:eiving communications, fori "dvlce and answering these letters maSa of corr?spndesc wou'd kwp him busy ail tne. Hf -wall be compelled to look up a great ' a of lew in answer to the numerous ap for advice received the var'ous departments of the Fad eral Government The necessities of the public sr vice require that at Irastone asistrnr be furnished Unit-d StatPs District Attornev J. J. Dunne. He 13 now swamped in and will be unable to hand'e much Important matter for omo time to come. In the other matters will be coin'mr up and nn'ess he Is soon gfrrn a3itance it will be impossible for hm to evei crtch u? with the work of the office Ther is enough work In ths office J for Mr.' Dunne and two asrlstanfi f (Continued on Seventh Page.) FQDR TOOTfO RIOTERS M0H0P0LIZE OLYMPIC Kicking- Mules Traw Mightily Upon He-serve Poices. IK UNION THERE WIS POWER ELOQUENT PERSUASION SOON CEASED TO BE CLASSED A VIRTUE. 3ark Olympic Reached Port After Rough Passage Trades -x ous by Their Multiply and Wax Fat. "It there Is anything that can exceed tho stu&bornofts of z. mule, thea t must be two mules. was the re joinder of Captain Gibes of the bark Olympic, as he surveyed the sutne of .Lt and revelry which monopolized the deck of his fine ship yesterday ..tternoon. as she lay at her berth at oorenson's wharf after a passage of .ib ut 26 days from San Francisco. The Olympic brought a deck load of stock. Included in the array of four-footed passengers was a larsre and very vigorous delegation of -Rag uiar Army Songsters," who while . eral lines shy on vocal ments, made up the dinartneo by a fierce opposition to leaving the deck of the vessel. In the consignment of live stock brought from the coast for local parties were 317 hogs. These. were pat nshore without incident Also aboard were 12 mules belonging to orUB, the feed man. and nine mules aad ten horses consigned to Schumraa. The unloading of the Norton mule succeeded, in kooping the upper and of the waterfront in a continuous uproar. The animals seemed posatsaan with a united determination not to leave the ship without a bard e. Every indicatkn pointed to a union among the mules. "I really believe thoee fellows have laid awake nights hatching up a scheme to make us sighed Captain Qibbe, as he endeavored to assist Schumann, and Norton'3 men in persuading the refractory mulos to venture down taa stock-chute and onto the wharf. One fellow, who appeared as If he had seen valiant service In seme of the tousheat nifatae camps throughout the west kept the entire crowd gueselng concerning his movements. His rauIeshlD was th'ng but comely. His eye lacked that peaceful clearness and the degree of confidence so much sought for la animals of his species. Hm was really the wickedest-appearing mule, espe cially viewed from a conservative distance, that ever cavorted about the deck of a ship. In his heels was stored the combined essence c f power by a seventeen horse-power dynamo That the mule 'drew mightily upon his reserve forces was plainly apparent Upon the slightest provocation he won'd let a hoof fly la the direction of his tormentors, than there would be a scramble likened to the banner rush at a bargain eoester sale ia a prpular department store. It was only after the application of continuous persuasion. In which several stottt clubs figured coaspleaouslr, that -the mule was -forcibly dragged down the gang-plank and finally moored to one of the wharf plies. But Httle trouble was experteaeea with th horse's. They left tho sUa In an orderly and apparently dseaai manso?. Ths Olympic, made the trip CroiB San Francisco to the tektada In 3 days. The vessel met with taa wot kind of weather for the fiet part of the voyage. South?ast gales and an ebseace of trades fell to the lot of tho Olympic, it was oaly after the Jstenaa had been sighted that the calms prevailed, fhen it was that .the Olympic remained for about nine days within sight of the Hawaiian group. The Olympic brines 708 tons of iraa eral cargo consigned to HackfsM & Co.. In addition to her stock. Two mules died on the way over However the ship contained a larger number of cattle upon arrival thaa upon her departure from the coast aad there was a wholesale addition to the porkers, an even dozen. The work of discharging the Olympic's cargo wl'l commence at onoa. Tram Car OK Track. 4 Another of Mr. Pain's mullet wagons left the track at ths corner of Beretanla and Fort streets yegtsrday afternoon. Aside from, a jolting to the two Chinese and' one haolo passenger no damage wa3 done.