Newspaper Page Text
DY C. S. BARTOW.
THIS DAY !
I am instructed by the Trustee of
V. U. Jfaikai,
TO SELL AT PCBLIC AUCTION,
ON SATURDAY. - - - MARCH llthi
At 12 o'clock m., at Salesroom,
ALL THAT PARCEL OF LAND !
CONTAINING 605 CHAINS 19 FKET,
Situate at the corner of Furchbowl and Quern Street, Hono
lulu, tovether with 1
BUILDINGS & IMPROVEMENTS THEREON
27 For further Psrticulars apply to the Auctioneer, or to
Edvln Preston, Solicitor. 23 Fort Street.
C. S. BARTOW. Aucl'r.
Wednesday, March 15th !
Assortm't of Merchandise
CASKS OF ALE,
i.c 4.C.. Vc.
C. S. KARTOW, Anct'r.
J. T. WATERIIOUSE
II A S
It. C. UUirSallEI!,
OXE HUNDRED AND TWENTY DATS
FROM LONDON DIRECT.
BEST ANNEALED DRAWN FENCING
WIRE, N. 4, 5, 6.
Galvanized Corrugated Iron I
Galvanized Ir 07 Tubing,
1-2 t- 3-4 in.
15 o t: XI o o i Iron,
3-4, 7-8, and 1 inch.
I10RSK BUOE NAILS AND II0R3B SHOES,
BOOTH & CO'S BEST PORTLAND CEMENT
PATIXT SHOT, 1 to 12,
Hubbuck's Best White Lead
AND ZINC PAINT.
Uubb(ick'J-ftinp Black, Venetian Red. Yellow Ochre,
Hubbuck's Ked Lead Putty (n 12 lb. bladders;
Hubbuck's Haw and Uoiled Oil, in casks and drums.
TABLE KNIVES AND FORKS.
CARVERS. BUTCHER KNIVES,
POCKET KNIVES, fcc.
AN ASSORTMENT OF
BEST ENGLISH SADDLERY !
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
WHITE, SCARLET, BLCE. MAGENTA AND
Q -A. 3VT
COLLECTION OF TOYS !
CROQUET SETS, ELATES,
8LATK PENCILS, Ac, lie.
BABY'S FEEDING BOTTLES,
BLACK and BLUE TWEEDS !
Gold, Black and Blue Waterproof Tweeds,
JAPANESE SILKS !
WOOL REPS, WOOL SHAWLS.
MEN'S WHITE SHIRTS !
Men'a Colored Shirt. Blue Jean Shirts,
Men't Flannelette Shirts, Regatta Shirts,
Men's Wool Shirts, asstd. colors;
An Elegant Assortment of
Ladies' Fancy Articles
White Cricketing Flannel,
Blue and Scarlet Flannel. Cassimere Trints,
Cretoine Prints, White Cottons,
Brown Cottons. Scotch Domestics,
New Patterns and Styles,
EXTRA ENAMELED CLOTH FOR CAR
A Choice Lot of Taney Silk and Cotton
and Figured Flannels,
DIAGONAL TWILLS, OXFORD SHIRTING, ETC. '
Christy's Black and Colored
FELT HATS, Newest Shapes !
MEN S SILK HATS AND DRAB SHELLS.
A LARGEVARIETT OF LADIES' STRAW
HATS. NEW STVLE. MEN'S AND
BOY'S STRAW HATS, tc.
Haberdashery and Hosiery
A LARGE ASSORTMENT.
Also, a Great Variety of Articles
too Numerous to mention.
MARY BELLE ROBERTS,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OP
ENGLISH PRINTS !
Ladies Fancy Articles,
IV EW FA JVC Y SILKS !
Ac, Ac, c. c.
BY E. P. ADAMS.
rr II I S D .A. Y !
H O S23S!
Belonging to the late Captain John Meek,
By Ordr of J. I. Dowsett, Ei.j , Trustee,
ON SATURDAY. : : MARCH 11th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.
At Dowsett's Paddock, Kohololoa,
Makai of the Oahu Prison, riil be o!J,
WILL HE SOLD WITHOUT RESERVE
K. I. ADAMS, Auct'r.
REGULAR CASH SALE !
On Thursday, : March 16th,
At half-past 9 A. M., at salesroom, an
ASST. OF NEW GOODS
Vine Prints, Muslins. Linen Drill1),
Brown Cottons, White Cottons, Merino,
Vic tori . Lawns, Silk Handkerchiefs,
Hemmed I.inen Handkerchief!,
FANCY FLANNEL OVERSHIRTS,
Harvard .Shirts, Wool Shawls,
Turkish Towels for Bathing,
Blankets, White Shirts, Amoskcag Denims,
Cotton Drill, Brilliants,
Fine Tweed Suits,
Bed Quilts, Merino and Cotton L'ndershirts,
FELT AND STRAW HATS!
Ladies' Hose, Men's Socks,
Bridles and Bits, Travelling Bags, Etc., Etc.
S, Li !
Best Brands Kerosene, Card Hatches,
Yeast Powder, Sardines, Soda Crackers,
Clothes Pins, llama, Bacon, Candies,
Pickles, Tobacco, Cigars, Fine Tea, Oysters,
Axe Ilandles, Salt, Wash Blue, Pain Killer,
Brown Sugar, Crushed Sugar.
E. P. ADAMS, Anct'r.
A New Work Just Completed !
HUBERT II. BANCROFT'S
NATIVE RACES of the PACIFIC
VOLUMES. 4.00 1 PAGES, 19 COPPER
PLATE MAI'S, and 42b iiustrations.
Bound in Cloth, Sheep, Half Morocco, Half Itussia, Half
Calf, Full Russia and Three Calf.
The ondersigned,appoiuted agent fur these Islands for the
above really exhaustive work, takes pleasure in announcing its
completion, and will receive subscriptions for the same in any
style or binding that may be desired.
Circular and opinions of the world' literati concerning it
furnished on application.
Vols. 1 to 4 now on view.
jal THOS. O. THRUM.
BOLLES A: CO.. HAVE RECEIVE!) PER
D. C. MURRAY AND M. B. ROBERTS, 300 Barrels of
Best California Limr, which will be soi l at the Low
est Prices in other words, we will not be UNDERSOLD in
STEINWAY PIANO FORTE FOR SALE
OXE OP THE BEST INSTRUMENTS
ever brought to these Islands.
Enquire at the office of W.l. G. IRWIN If CO.
46 Hotel Street, near Fort,
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
From G A. M. to lO P. M.
!Oonrcl, 4.50 to $59
Regular Meals, downstairs, 25 cts.
SEPARATE DIXIXG ROOM FOR
XT Yard Room for Horses, -d
WE WILL ENDEAVOR TO PLEASE THE PEOPLE
CALL AND SEE.
KIBBV Si. DEWIXG, Managers..
JUST RECEIVED PER SYREN,
DIRECT FROM BOSTON. AMERICAN
PK1MK PORK, American Mess Beef,
Mew Bedford Tow Line,
New Bedford Catting Falls,
New Bedford Whalemen's Oars,
60 Bales Best Paten i Oakum,
All of which will be Sold at Low Prices by
cSO - BOLLES CO.
A UF.XKU1L ASSORTMENT OF
Preserved Meats, Fruits, Vegetables.
FOR SALE BY
BOLLES & CO.
II y r. AV. i JL O A' TZ II ,
Comer of Hotel and Fort Streets.
TviIE CHOICEST AXO BEST OF ALES.
WINES AND SPIRITS always to be foanJ at the Bar.
E. S. CUXHA PROPRIETOR.
MERCHANT STREET. HONOLULU.
Choice Ales, Wines, Liquors, Cigars, &c.
Russian Caviar and Roedreu
AT THE HOI EL.
IRESII FROM THE FACTORY OF LOUIS
McMurray & Co., received per Ceylon, in cm9es of two
dozen each tiOO Dozen in one and two pound Cans.
For sale low by (auH BOLLES 4- CO.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP fO.'S
AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND LINE!
T II E M'L E X DIU S T E .V M SHIP
CITY OF SAN FRANCISCO !
will Liotivo ZXou.ol-u.lu
KANDAVU, F. I., & SYDNEY, N. S. W.
connecting at Kandavu with Company's steamer for AUCK
LAND. N.Z. PORT CH ALMERS, and interraeliate ports.
On or about the 7th of April !
For Freight and Passage, and lurther information.
mhll Apply to
II. n ACRFELD & CO , A pent.
FOIi SAX FItAiYCISCO.
THE FINE AMERICAN BARK
MARY BELLE ROBERTS !
L. C. GRAY, Master,
Will Have Qnlck Dispatch fur the Above Port!
XT First class accommodations for passengers in 1st and 2d
Cabin, and Steerage. For passage, ap( ly to
mhll II . II ACKFKLD & CO., Agents.
FOlfc VICTORIA, V. I.
E. FREEMAN, MASTER,
Mill Sail for the above Fort, Tuesday, March II,
For Freight and Passage, apply to
mh4 CASTLE & COOKE, Agenta
For Victoria- X3. G.
. v TI1E CLIPPER BRIGANTINE
Will Sail for the above Port on or about
Salnrdar, Mnrcb lllhX
For Freicht or Passage, apply to
r. i. LL.xEiiaa tr vv.
FOR SAN FRAIVCISCO.
THE FAVORITE AMERICAN BARK
D. C. M U RRAY,
Will Have Quick Dispatch for Above Port.
part of her cargo being already engaged.
XT For Freight or Passage, having superior accommoda
tions for Cabin and Steerage Passengers, apply to
fel C. BREWEK Ir CO., Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP fO.'S
Australia and New Zealand Line
THE SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
Gr renada !
CAVARLY, COMMANDER, WILL
LEAVE HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO
On or about March 29th.
XT For Freight and Passage, or any further Information
mh4 Apply to II. II ACKFKLD & Co. Agents.
BOSTON & HONOLULU PACKET LINE!
C. BREWER Si CO., AGENTS.
AaS Favorable arrangements can always be made for
siliyICa Storage and Shipment of Oil, Bone, Wool, Hides
and other Merchandise to New Bedford, Boston, New York and
other Eastern Ports. XT Cash Advances made.
o2 ly C. BREWER & CO.
DISPATCH LINE FOR SANERANCISCO.
fci&S. C. BREWER k CO., AGENTS.
,ry'y Merchandise received STORAGE FREE and
SSSySj liberal cash advances made on shipments by this
line. (o2 ly) C. BREWER & CO.
TIME-TABLE OF THE
STEAMER " KILAUEA,"
MARC II A XT, : :
March 13 ;v,n
March 20 Circuit of Hawaii
March 30 Nawiliwlll
XT When there are no cattle to land at Maalaea Bay, an
effort will be made to reach Honolulu Saturday P. M.
XT On down Trips the Steamer will not leave Kaalualu until
9 A. M. or later; Makena until 6 A. M. or later; and Maalaea
Bay until 8 A. M. or later, without due notice of any change
Rates of Passage will be
To or from Kaunakakai, Molokai t 6 W
" lhalna, Maul 600
" Maalaea, Maui '00
" " Makena, Maui 8 00
" Mahukona, Hawaii 10 00
" Kawaihae, 10 00
" Kailua, ' 10 00
" Kaawaloa, " 10 00
" " llilo, " . 12 60
" " Kau Coast " 1 00
Circuit of Hawaii, Round Trip 22 00
To or from any Port on Kauai 8 00
Circuit of Kauai, Round Trip 12 00
Deck Passage for natives only 2 00
No Credit for Passage Money !
TICKETS AT THE OFFICE ONLY.
No berth will be considered as taken until paid for. Not
responsible for baggage unmarked or any Freight or Parcels
unless receipted for.
FREIGHT MOXEV DUE OX DEMAND !
53" An effort will be made to have the Steamer reach Hono
lulu on the evening of the same day she leaves Maui.
SAMUEL G. WILDER, Agent.
Office with Wilder & Co., corner of Fort and Queen Streets.
REGULAR PACKET FOR LAMINA.
THE SCHR. NETTIE MERRILL,
E. D. CRANE, Master.
nilKun Brgnlarly between This Port and Lahalna,
Honolulu Saturdays and Lahalna fiery Wednesday.
955 3m H. HACKFELP & Co., Agents.
3VEW coffee shop
TO. 29 NTl'AXU STREET, HONOLULU.
next door to C leghorn a fctire,
COFFEE and REFRESHMENT SALOON
Best Coffee, Cakes, Pies, ic , always served to order.
Lunches, Ham and Eggs, Corn Beer, served on short notice
at any time of the day.
DINNER Soups, Ro-'ists. Ham, YegeUbls, Dessert, Ac.
MEALS, TWENTY-FIVE CEXTS.
OPEN TniS SATURDAY MORNING. fe!9 lm
DURING MY ABSENCE FROM THIS
Kingdom, Mrs. J. U. Black holds a power of attorney to
transact any bnsines on my account.
Feb. 4th, 1ST6. Oe5) J. H. BLACK.
Per Ceylon, direct from Boston!
WHALEMEN'S OARS, FROM 1 O FEET
to 2i reet long, of the best quality.
For sale by (auH) BOLLES & CO.
V LARGE LOT OF WELL ASSORTED
PICTURE (RAMES Just Received including
FRAMES FOR PERFORATED CARD
Also, 27" ZEIS R. 3NT S
Beautifully mounted and PROPERLY classified.
A Fine Lot of Kou Calabashes, &c, &c.
PHOTOGRAPHS IN GREAT VARIETY, and the
Usual Stock of Rare and Desirable Curiosities of
the Pacific Islands.
FOR SALE LOW AT
jaS M- DICKSON'S, 61 Fr St.
SAT IR DAY. MAKCll 11.
AtL employee of the Government, and other persons to
whom money may be due t the Hiwa;iin Tre-ur , oc .t
before March 31, l"T6. are rt qj-trJ to preet T. uthci.ljr
wettlemenl no or bef re that Ute. auJ peru. h.vi:.j
on acccuut of the Govertin--ut rre reqa--l.-d to make the.r re
tarcs promptly, or ler th: there may be o de'.ay in cljm.nj
the accounts for the fiscal period ending oa the above rtamej
date. J- O. Cuitt,
Hawaiian Treasury, Rej'strar Public Accounts.
March 10. 1S78
A dividend of three ar d one-half per cent will be paid upon
" Hotel Dunds," upon presentation at the Hawaiian Treasury.
J. o. CiBTEt, Registrar Public Accounts.
Feb. 28, 13T. mmmmmm 3t
The Kii-avea. we lr-arn. will not make tLe ttip
to Kauai on the 30h of thin month as previously
advertised as she will be laid up for rt-puirs
We learn' that it is proposed to give a concert
of vocal and instrumental iuuic soon, which
due announcement will be made.
Masonic. There will be a called meeting of
Hawaiian Lodge o. 21, F. A A. M., this (Saturday)
evening, at 7 o'clock. Visiting brethren invited.
Hotel Boxim. We understand that a legal opin
ion has been given in the matter of the interest on
Hotel bonds, but have not been afforded an oppor
tunity to read it.
The regular monthly meeting o! the Hawaiian
Mission Children'aSociety will be held this evening
at the residence of Hon. A. F. Judd. Nuuanu
Not Abscoxueu. The Gazette states that Still
well, a cooper, who took passage on the Maravia
for Tahiti on Monday lust left " without the for
mality of procuring a passport." Our cotempo
rary did not take the pains to inquire at the Cus
tom House before makitir the assertion. Stillwell
bad a passport, and he did not abscond.
Mcsic this Afternoon. The band will play at
Emma Square this afternoon, commencing at half
past four o'clock. Following is the programme :
Defllir March Hermann
Overture, Opera, Emma of Antioch Mercadante
Grand Selection, Opera, The Biege of Rochelle, new Balfe
1001 Nights, Walts Strauss
Fantasia. Opera, The Uugenou Meyerbeer
Double Quick, Galop Strauss
Electioxs. The elections in South Kona. Hawaii,
and Waimea. Kauai took place as ordered. In the
former district. Mr. Kamauoha is returned by a
majority of two votes over his opponent, and at
Waimea, Mr. Kauai hud a majority of 38. At the
latter election the people of Niihau did not vote,
and in reality the whole thing was again illegal
though it is very doubtful if any thing will be
done about it.
'Usipqva Call." We have received a paper
with tho above euphonious title, published at Rose
burg, Oregon, and edited by our old acquaintance,
Robert Newcomb. who left here some two years
ago lor - the wilds of Oregon" to go to farming.
As he bus relingtiished the plow for that sometimes
more effective implement the pen, we wish him
every success in the undertaking.
A Kind Action. One of our citizens received
a letter by the Mikado which had not been pre
paid, and which would not have come forward but
lor the thoughtful kindness of Mr. Geo. F. Hopper,
Superintendent Foreign Department, New York
Tost Office, who affixed the needed stamp and for
warded the letter. If we are correctly informed
this is not the first instauce of tho kind. Mr. Geo.
F. Hopper is a brother of our enterprising towns
man J. A. Hopper.
' A CniEL amoso in, TAKut Notes." We had
the pleasure of meeting in our sanctum on Thurs
day, Mr. Edward S. Baker, from San Francisco,
special correspondent and representing "The Re
sources of California,' " The Illustrated Christian
Weekly," and The S. F. Chronicle." He comes
to make a stay of a few weeks and to take notes of
our agricultural resources and capabilities. We
bope he will paint us in more favorable colors than
did the last correspondent of the Chronicle, who
saw everything and everybody through diseased
Who'll bbixo the Treaty? The probabilities
are that the Treaty was disposed of during the
first week of the present month. Mr. M. R. Roberts,
owner of the bark 21. B. Ilolerts, (now in port)
talks of coming to Honolulu in his yacht Auzdia,
between the steamers, but no definite day was set
for sailing. The fine schooner Boivanza, which
was purchased in San Francisco by Mr. J. II.
Black, formerly proprietor of this journal, was
expected to leave for Honolulu about the 15th.
Either of these may bring news of the Treaty.
Longevity. Since it has been denied by some
distinguished writers that there is any reliable
evidence to show that man ever exceeds one hun
dred years in the duration of life, attention has
been more carefully directed to the statistics and
facts in this regard. By the Concord (N. II.) Moni
tor of the 19tb of January we learn that there died
in New Hampshire during the last year, one person
aged 105. two aged 100, one aged 99, two 98, two
97, six 96, two 95, four 94, seven 93, six 92, five 91.
twelve 90 ; and there were living one woman 105
and six persons who completed their 100 years
during the year 1875.
Moonlight and Music. Berger with his band
gave us another of those delicious musical treats
last Thursday evening. The rolling moon" was
at the full, rising eclipsed however, which en
hanced the attractions of the evening. Why can't
we have more of these concerts on moonlight
nights ! Say two or three every month. With the
gentle Cowper, we believe in music, and music;
for the masses :
" There is in souls a sympathy with sounds, '
And as the mind is pitch'd, the ear is pleaa'd
With 01611012 airs of partial, brisk or grave.
Some chord in unison with what we hear
t la touch'd within ns, and the heart replies."
.Measles. A sensation was produced on Thurs
day morning when it was reported that the Mika
fio from San Francisco had a case of measles on
board. The vessel was quarantined at the dock,
and the passengers and freight landed, witb euch
precautions as were deemed necessary by the
Board of Health; The person afflicted with the
disease, and another believed to show symptoms
(both passengers for Honolulu) were sent over to
the Quarantine Hospital on the reef. The police
speak with gratification or the prompt and willing
manner in which passengers submitted to regula
tions.' Since 1849, when the measles made great
ravages among the people.it hasotten been known
to be here, but for some reason has never pre
vailed to any extent.
Artesian Wells. It has long been a question
as to whether or not there are large bodies ol water
hidden beneath the surface of these islands which
could be made available for irrigation purposes
by means of wells sunk to great depths. The bus
iness of boring for water in California has been
very largely and successfully prosecuted, espe
cially in the southern part of the State, where
former barren tracts have been rendered wonder
fully productive by the sinking of artesian wells.
By the last steamer, Mr. Carle Oester, an expe
rienced well borer, arrived from San Francisco,
provided with tools and appliances for this work.
This presents a favorable opportunity to solve the
question of the practicability of this soit of irri
gation on these islands, and we suggest that it
would be well for government to take the lead in
making an expeiiment.
The bill to carry out the Hawaiian reciprocity
treaty was reported to the House of Representatives
favorably to-day by Mr. Wood, of New York, from
the Ways and Means Committee, and made the
special order for Thursday, and from day to day
thereafter until It shall be disposed of. Alta Tele
cram Feb 24.
ly 1 jaS
A. fwwusw tn'e navmftnt
The bill will currj int cSfitt tl.c ll.iwaiian
Treaty having becu rc-rtvJ t t!. IYV
-J, was tuatl- lie f-j.vi.,1 c:Jcr of the d.xy for
Thurl.y M ircli 21, hi. 1 if r...t vlij.i,l ,,f on
ti.at dty it w- uli - . -iiinuc tj he t! jvi.il urJcr
until a cvr:clusi-..-n artivc-.i at. V'e giie here
with ail we cm Ln-i in t. ruur? tueliin;
nn i .h aus
r.. i b Z'S. TLe Ct'UiUiiitve
like up the Hawaiian Treat v
le.-iill is doubtiiil. A 't
Irb. 23. The lltr.d edkoii-lW
li -.:!. .-i
f.rjj-.'!-eJ Hawaii? Treaty, argues
ej iuratnation as a meauie ct ria--.:
Tiie treatv. which provides free
aJ:i--;. a .t lujutiii of each country into the
l o:t- cr tiie uiber, requires aa act of Congress to
c.ir.-y i; int j effect, as it woull raod.fy the revenue
ians. and the IIald expre??es a hope that the nec
eary legiIaiion for carrying the treaty into effect
may be ad p'.ed by Congress txi'luou opposition.
On purely revenue grounds ti.e treaty is tif
doubtful utility ; but it eUVct on tLe revenue is a
suborliaa:e consideration. The Hawaiiau Islands
if possessed by Great Britain wnuIJ give her great
advantages us a naval statiou. and it wuti'd be in
excusable neglect for the United State to allow
Great Britain to possess the Hawaiian Clauds.
Washington. Feb. 2:i.--x.d vf New York, from
the C"Oiuiittee on Vi). and Means, reported a bill
carrying iiito t-tfect the treaty receutly made with
the King of t!ie Hawaiian Inlands. Made the special
order for Thursday next.
Fernando Wood has prepared a report for the
Committee of Wys and Means, which will accom
pany the bill which will be repotted from the Com
mittee, to carry into e3Vct the convention between
the United States and the Hawaiian Islands'. After
recounting the Commercial advantages likely to
accrue to the United States therefrom, the report
proceeds to show the military necessity of securing
the favorable tot ins offered by the Treaty.
Admiral 1'orter claims that if the British Gov
ernment should secure control of the Islands the
Bntbh navy could draw a line from British Colum
bia to Australia, completely held against our na
tion, and the Pacific States would be defenceless.
With the control which this treaty gives them, the
I'acific Coast is impregnable on account of the ne
cessity of using heavy irou ships of war, which
need coaling stations withiu easy reach. The
Pacific Coast, according to the opinion of Admiral
1'orter, counot be attacked successfully from Bri
tish Columbia or Mexico, because in such a case
we would use our own land forces tj protect our
selves, and the Islands are favorable for naval sta
tions lor till nations.
General Schofield has written very decidedly ou
the subject, and is favorable to the treaty. He says
he should consider it a serious misfottune to the
United States for any other nation to obtain the
control of the islands. For these and other reasons
elaborately set lorth in the report. theCommitte on
Ways and Means recommend the passage of the bill.
Alta Wash. Corr.
Washington, Feb. 24. The House Committee of
Ways and Means to-day, by a vote of 6ix to four,
agreed to report the bill to carry Into effect the
Hawaiian treaty. The yeas were: Fernando Wood
of New York, Hancock of Texas, Hill of Georgi.t,
Blaine of Maine, Garfield of Ohio, and Burchard of
Illinois. Nays Morrison of Illinois, Kelley ol
Pennsylvania. Thomas of Mii-souri. and Tucker of
Virginia. Representative Cbapin of Massachusetts,
had he been present, would have voted with the
majority. The bill was reported to the House by
Wood, and made the special order for Thursday
next, and from day to day until disposed of.
honor or roLiCY.
In the Congressional report on the proposed
amendment of the Tariff law, so as to make it har
monize with the Hawaiian Treaty, and in the news
paper article on the same subject the New York
Herald article mentioned In our despatch to-day,
for instance much is said of policy and little or
nothing abont honor, as if, after a treaty has been
made in accordance with the requirements of the
Constitution, the House of Representatives could
with any kind of honesty or decency repudiate the
obligations assumed. As well might the Presi
dent refuse to enforce a law he does not like.
We are inclined to the opinion that the treaty
by its own action supercedes or repeals all statutes
with which it comes in conflict, and the exaction of
any duties forbidden by it is illegal. The Federal
Constitution says that "this Constitution and the
laws of the United States which shall be made in
pursuance thereof, and all treaties made or
which shall be made under the authority of the
United States, shall be the supreme law of the
land. " This clause mentions treaties after laws,
but does declare them inferior in force; and from
these being international compacts, tbey must be
superior in authority. Certainly nobody will say
that if congress should change the tariff so as to
make it harmonize with the Hawaiian treaty, it
could afterward in violaton of the terms of the
treaty, and without the consent of the Hawaiian
Government, restore the old import duty on Hawa
iian sugar. A statute in itself is .therefore not
higher in authority than a treaty. As a general
rule the later Government Act supersedes the
earlier, and this principle applies to the presnt
case. In one respect a treaty is certainly higher
in dignity than a statute; the later must be made
in harmony with the Federal Constitution, but there
is no restriction on the lorm. Alia, Feb, 24
THE HAWAIIAN TREATT.
There is a good prospect that this treaty will be
ratified. The sub-committee of the Committee of
Ways Means has reported in its favor, and also
embodied in its report the assurance that the Sec
retary of the Treasury does not attach great im
portance to any loss of revenue that may result
from the treaty. The Committee say-: "When
we take into consideration not only the present but
the prospective commerce of the Pacific, it cannot
be disputed that it is of much greater advantage
to us than to the other party to the treaty. This
treaty aurtborizes the exchange of the products
of the soil, such as sugar, rice, and semitropical
fruits, for lumber, flour, and manufactures of the
United States. The Pacific States are to receive
from these Islands what they do not produce. "
The Committee concludes that the release ofllawa
iian sugar from duty will not have tho least influence
on the sugar market of the United States, because
it is impossible for Hawaiian sugar to come in
competition with other varieties in Eastern markets.
The committee considers it important not to lose
sight of the fact that the English government is a
competitor for the trade of these islands, and if we
lose the present opportunity to secure it we may
never have another. The British Pacific Colonies
need the Hawaiian sugar, and the British govern
ment is ever on the alert to increase its commer
cial advantages. Aside from the advantages of
trade with the islands, the Committee think that
there are political considerations of sufficient mag
nitude to warrant the United States in making the
treaty. Some 6tress is also placed on the assump
tion that the islands cannot long remain a separate
and independent nation. 3. F. Call. Ftb. 21.
A Rejoinder to the Ministers' Reply.
(from a memorialist. )
Our silent Ministry have spoken out at last, and
although they only speak as the mouth piece of the
Privy Council, and not as representatives of a re
sponsible government, yet the public should be thank
ful to the memorialists, who recently addressed His
Majesty, for having called forth the modicum of
governmental expression we find in a " ministerial
reply." This document will impress many readers
favorably, as it breathes a spirit cf religious feeling
and indicates an earnest recognition of divine guid
ance and providence. On a former occasion when
we had a " ministerial policy," coming from the
band of one who has signed this reply, we were
then, assured " that the sympathies of the (Hawai
ian) King and Government must be with the great
religion of Christianity;" and now the same pen
humbly recognizes God's mercies in our behalf, and
commends the appropriateness of the remark, that
' unless the Lord build the house, they labor in
jain that build it." And this evidence of a chast
ened spirit acquiescing in the government of a Divine
Architect, must be gratifying to thoughtful and reli
gious minds, who may be led from such expression
to indulge in the bope, that a minister who has here
tofore seen in creation only an evolution from mole
cules, may possibly evolve a ruling Lord of Heaven
and earth from his study of a " Molten Globe." (1.)
But the writer regrets to dispel any pleasing illu
sion. He is compelled to harbor a doubt in respect
to the genuineness of thiB devout recognition. And
this doubt he shares with many others of this small
community, where every person, and style, and tone
of mind are so well known, one to another; and
this doubt extends to the authorship, or at any rate
the whole inspiration of the document before us,
being confined to the subscribing parties. The
usual sentiments and expressions of these two gen
tlemen are much at variance with the spirit of this
ministerial paper. They are both, it is true, honor
able and capable men, and quite equal to the task
of such a screel in a literary point of view but
they are certainly not versed in the art of special
pleading so fully illustrated in this document; for in
every line of the prolix reply is shown forth the
adroitness or "diplomacy" may be, of one whose
chief pursuit of life has been employed in proving
the worse the better cause, and to say nothing in
a multitude cf words. We perceive it is true the
1 " The Molten Globe" is an interesting contribution to Ha
waiian literature by His Excelltncy W. L. Green, IJawaUan
MioUter lor Tort ij;a Affairs.
e u icruis moderate.
"""". t-ifc-arette faper, etc., etc.
" mm !..! LhJUkTW OJUTT - ... ,,,
bands cf the sinip'e nilnJeJ P-rau, tut the vuc i
iaJiel the vo-cc if l!.e frva If j! Jjcvb.
This governmental utlernce H rot the v ice i f a
ctoliJ anJ toof st-min-'.e I Miri-'ry, who Icing
challenged tlircugh an aj jctl tj tie Sitric'go, to
fh-w fvtthhcw thry hive c mj '.eye 1 tie o; p rinniiy
2 r.k-1 theta during their j crie I f -ln;n'rtti..n
to advance puMic wi'fire, I'xit 'y itt rcfct tJ
the gnat question of j-o; ii!:i..n, tvi .ull ti-p. R I ty
a r'Ctl lei ta Ivhtlt tf the povirrnnrr.tU action
if the frt. The purj e if the allr. an 1 e
Ulteve i f tLe re "utnu th.it caSVJ f r tl.c -? y was
lo Jell with tic preent, it! whit thry Lai d.ne rr
pro pi scJ to Jo. Bat it:c 1 cf lbs e Ltvc a stiles
if apologies Ut past fiuit'.rcs action r inact ou.
And wbertfer are Ministers sbou'Jcricg other a.tn't
burthens, and taking o much piir.s to viodicAte tic
course of preceding goterccients, unlet it t that
tbey have takea into their counsels, nay have per
haps merely copied the vindication cf a participant
in the past icglcrioni history which they set forth?
In this reply, the main points at isue, the very
gravamen of the aJJress, the consideration f the
ceeJ cf this ccantry, and the action recesstry for
recuperation through repopulaticn are evaJed ; anJ
we are treated in a spirit cf unworthy banter and
inuendo. to many side issues and particulars of
minor consideration. The spirit of the ad Jrest see to s
to be treated and resented in the reply, as if its pur
pose was solely that tf an attark on the gtvernuicnt.
And yet why should these two Ministers jump at this
conclusion, since both their business partner signed
the memorial ; an 1 it w ?ut set iteJ to, after careful
perusal, ly members if prt ceding governments T It
would be difficult to understand their sensitiveness io
this matter, did we not recognize the eviJence of an in
trusive voice, that assumes the vindication of the his
tory of the reign cf Kamchauieba V., that pcrioJ of
wasted opportunity in Hawaiian affairs. AnJ here as
elsewhere, this voice must meddle in every discussion
and movement : it ia one that reeks to browbeat in
the council and the forum : that h-is prompted or
dictated to yielding Ministers a vindication cf ether
causes than their own; that leading them into a
false position may have induced them to transmit
for publication, a report of His Majesty's reply,
which is garbled and false, as cm be proven by
every member of the Committee, who listened to
Hit Majesty's worJs, as real from a mauuscript : (- )
and the same misleading voice may have counselled
the folly of rushing into print with such a statement
of public affairs, intended chiefly for the royal ears,
and their own; and furthermore, the gross dis
courtesy of having printed and proof read, both
address and reply, without a previous presentation
of the latter to the parties with whom they were
authorized to communicate.
But let us proceed to a consideration cf tome i f
the points of the reply ; and we may properly begin
with the one upon which the Ministers have laid the
greatest stress. In one of the lougest-winded para
graphs to be met with, probably in the literature of
our language, we are referred to a statement in the
address, respecting the views of Kamchaincba IV..
referring to repopulation, and which is said to be so
greviously erroneous, as be, they say, meant only
sanitary reform, that the Ministers doubt not, had
the intelligent portion of the memorialists LaJ their
attention properly directed to it, they would have
either joined with the Hon. S. N. Castle, a gentleman
of long and great experience in Hawaiian aOairi, in
qualifying their signatures, or they would have en
tirely remoddled this part of the document they
signed. Had some indeed looked closer and farther,
they would certainly have Sought to remodel this
part of the address, and Ministers would most surely
have also remoddled their reply, had they, like
thoughtful and capable public men, kept themselves
well informed iu respect to past transactions in pub
lic a flairs, for in a record with which they should be
familiar, they would have found these words in the
speech of, as they truly say, " one of our most en.
lightened sovereigns;" of Kamehameha IV., ad
dressed to the Hawaiian Legislature, April 7, 1855:
"It is to be regretted that the Chince Coolie
emigrants, to whom has been given a trial of suffi
cient length for testing their fatness to supply our
want of labor and population, have not realized the
hopes of those who incurred the expense of their in
troduction. They are not so kind and tractable, as
it was anticipated tbey would be ; and they seem to
have no affinities, attractions, or tendencies, to blend
with this, or any other race. In view of this failure,
it becomes a question, of some moment whether a
class of persons more nearly assimilated with the
Hawaiian race could cot be induced to settle on otac
sbores. It does not seem improbable that a portion
of the inhabitants of other Polynesian groups might
be disposed to come here, were suitable efforts made
to lead them to such a step. In a few days they
would speak our language with ease; they would be
acclimated almost before they left the ships
that conveyed them thither; and they might bring
with tbera their wives, whose fecundity is said to be
much greater than that of Hawaiian females. Such
immigrants besides supplying the present demand
for labor, would pave the way for a future popula
tion of native born llawaiiaus, betwecu whom, and
those of aboriginal parents, no distinguishable differ
ence could exist."
Now mark you, these words of a great hearted and
patriotic King, one worthy of the most devoted love
of bis people, follow after the solemn appeal and
invocation quoted in the address. Then what roust
be thought of Ministers, who have so falsely misin
terpreted this appeal, by so positively asserting that
the words of the good King in Lis earnest entreaty
to his Legislature could have had no other interpre
tation but that of sanitary reform T This was indeed
a great purpose of bis patriotic soul, as shown in
the noble Hospital reared through the united efforts
of himself and illustrious consort Queen Emma.
But did the enlightened Liholiho stop at this i Iid
not he lament the depopulation of his native isles,
and pray for their recuperation from kindred sources T
And why could not Ministers, if they have any mem
ory and observation to qualify them for their posi
tion have borne this in mind, and not have stulti
fied themselves in the face of the recorded truth T
But no, they must listen to a loud and influential
voice in Council, anxious to interpret Hawaiian his
tory in accordance with its own selfish and inglorious
participation, and so be led to brand themselves as
disqualified by their ignorance to enjoy cither the
royal trust or the public confidence.
Now let us look to the points touching the main
question at issue. They say that "the subject of
the repopulation of these islands" "has anxiously
occupied the thoughts and the time of every Hawa
iian Kiog and Cabinet, during the last quarter of a
century," although by the way they sail that Ka
mehameha IV., never intended the introduction of
any other foreign or cognate race into this country.
And farthermore, they say that all this anxious
thought during this long time, has only resulted in
" abortive attempts to introduce a permanent and
useful population," and hence tbey urge caution,
" so that the resources of this kingdom may not be
wasted by yielding to the temptation " to waste the
" public money in schemes which are pat forward
with the most confidence and boldness."
Such a statement, considering the source from
whence it originates, forces one to cry out patience !
patience ! What are the facts to sustain this mon
strous assertion T During the past eighteen years
this poor little declining kingdom has collected and
spent S7.170.CC4 CO of revenue ! Of this sura it has
expended $4,020,173.18 for salaries and ordinary
expenses. And during the same time we n l i'ZX'J,
CC8.35 for "sundries," and only 892,200.39 for
internal improvements, cf which $12 5,611 is for
our government building and $25,103.78 for our
mischievous barracks. But as regards expenditure
for the repopulation cf Hawaii, the writer here
defies the ministers, cr their special prompter, to
produce any evidence that for this purpose alone
there has been spent cf Hawaiian revenue, without
any return, in all of the past quarter of a century,
even ten thousand dollars !
Ministers will, of course, not point out ss abortive
or as a lots, any of the immigration of about 2'KK)
Chinese male laborers, the expense of whose intro
duction, with the exception of a government bonus
paid for a few recently introduced, has been borne by
the industries of the country. Nor can they so speak
cf the Japanese immigration of 170 milts and 6 fe
males, the chief cost cf whose importation was made
good by the writer, along with many other employ
ers of this people; and occasioning only a loss of
S2.107.05 to be borne by the government. Nor
should they allude at all to the Japanese draft cf
people, as any part of government enterprise, since,
in their own report, they say, that this shipment cf
people was an entirely " unexpected arrangement "
on the part of Mr. Van Reed at Yokohama; and say
also, that the very first intimation that the govern
ment had cf any Japanese immigration, was on the
arrival cf the Scioto in the Larbor cf Honolulu.
There has been no pecuniary loss to the country, to
speak cf, in either the Chinese or the Japanese im
migration. Then when, and with what people was
the loss incurred, which the country has reason to
deplore, and should inspire our extreme caution i
Of this the ministers give us no Lint, but the writer
will venture to supply the information.
In 18C8, His late Majesty Ktmeharaeha V., owing
to appeals made to him in person by an earnest ad
vocate cf repopulation, recommended to Lis Legisla
ture assembled daring that year, to make provision
for the immigration of 6ome new people, and the
legislators of that period responded to the royal
recommendation by an appropriation cf S37.MK).
The repopulation advocate mentioned, shortly after
wards appeared before the Board of Immigration,
and pressed cn their attention a scheme cf immigra
tion cf people, which first contemplated a prelimi
nary careful survey and atotment cf land, as a bvit
for the introduction cf pnpulotion, and afterwards a
mission to Southeastern Asia, including British India,
and the independent portion of the Mil ay Archipel-
2 Ills Mtjesty in reading a written reply to the romnilttc of
memorialists, anid with other thinfis, omitted In the royal 2!y
published by ministers, that the inaciicn of this ministry in
respect to immigration cf jicojile was u owlri to a defect in the I
law." r. 1
ZuTt "VLTr "S,,,n' ,n u,wa a patch upon it It Is the
kind. Vor gale at Reasonable Rates by
,U7 8. C. ALLKN.
(. AO ajSitUJlAJIT- BTBIIK
ago. The scheme prop(J an earnest M-el lu
prrson to the authoiitiit tf all these countries, and
it was urjcl. l,at whatever might t tht rrf nit la
regard lo obtaining fple. this country coa'd net
ful to ct tain an exhaustive report in regard to tb
great fit! I for opulalioti in Asia. The- tuevtr ef
the n-hfBf received a commiMion tnm KatBtbv
tnrha V.. and a L iter tf aoilif rity fmrn cir M nisicr
fr Fortign Aff iir, to negotiate treaties in the coun
tries rui-Ltirnc I. in reepect to tit tni'f ration t f lluir
i-eople to Hawaii; tut this mission was thwarted ly
certa'n inftuerrtt, which siccee lei In diverting io
ether channel the means that were dtlgif I let I'S
fulfilment. But a friend tf these leading licences,
a very worthy gentleman and aa emiueut botanist,
was sect abroad to carry ut the propoJ mls-loa.
Onr Commissioner on arrival at Itobgkong, (he firat
place be reached in Asia place! thebusioeaa cf Immi
gration with which L was entrusted into the hands
cf a ccolie apent, who shipped tome la orr paid for
by cur planters, and then proceeded to Calcutta,
anJ afterward to the Island cf Java, where be col
lected some valuable plants and alto some serpents
for this country. Yes, venomous reptiles of tbt
Asiatic junele, tut tuppowed to be gen J mouse ra fr
cur rat rid Jen rice patches, were an Important
feature cf that mission ; but God's mercy, which at
Ministers say, has probably saved us frotr. aotna
dangerous Asiatic diseases we have ct yet sjot, has
alto saved these happy isles from Aaiatio snakes
Oa this misjion, which was truly " abortive."
as regards increase of population, about JfO0O of
publio money were spent. But this was btf the only
employment cf the appropriation of lhC8 for Increase
cf people. The ministers who snt tht botanist for
population, afterwarJt employed tbe vetsels of a
friend to go in quest cf a tw savages who lived oo
low coral atolls, anJ derived their chief suttenanea
from cocoanuts and paoJanus. They LaJ been urpd
to procure for this country a civilised and in Juttrl
ous population, which appreciated tht family oner
and the homestead, and wbioh could. In thes par
ticulars, set an example to llawaiiant; but jealousy
and a contrary spirit prevailed, out ludeed hostile to
the welfare and independence cf tht Hawaiian
Kiug lom and they tent for tbt savages, unfitted for
acclimation in this archipelago. The government
sent two of cur vraselt, the Muuna Lo and tht It.
II". If W, to Southern Polynesia, tht former to
Humphrey's and Pierson's Islands, from whence rha
brought awsy 28 men, 29 women, and 24 ehllJienj
an I the latter to Inul Island, from whence tht could
only obtain 48 men and women; teirg prevented, aa
alleged, front cbtaining more, on account of mission
ary opposition; and t lie whole cost to tht govern
ment cf this ill-advised venture lo bringing people
here, more calculated to bt a detriment than an ad
vantage to Hawaii, was C.f02.0o fur tht first ei
dition, an I 2,166 Co fur tht second one, in all,
$ 8.CC7.70. which ia the only lout, and by the way
part cf it was borne by an eminent planter, which
this government Las realized, and is the only " abor.
live attempt," besides tht tnakt mission to procurt
population for this country.
The above is all that can be tail of tht acUon of
past adminlstraiious in respect to repopulation. Now
let us consider what opportunity lias been afforded
tht government in office, and Low it hat been avail
ed of. In 1874 a patrfotio Hawaiian Legislature
com pose J, witb only one foreign exception, cf native
members voted for the encouragement cf Immigra
tion the sum of fioO.OOO. Of this sum ovrr 20,009
has been spent for palace Improvement, repairs of
publio buildings, and decoration. Homa $T000 on
" centennial business;" and soma for military and
other riirpotet, in all, over S80.0J0. Not a dollar
cf the appropriation Las been spent for the object In
tended, except soma small amounts raid as a bonus
for tht introduction of Chinese malt laborers; and
some has latterly been oQered for a small per ceutage
of Chinese females. And this Is all that Las 1-eeu
doue, and so tht present ministers, with all the'
Tiicans at their command. Lava not in tht least aeoW
onded tbt purpose of a patriotic Hawaiian Leglslai
ture, and bavt Dot addod ont Immigrant family tt
the population cf the country.
Thert it in fint no etiJcuot cf action, nor any
bopt cf action in tht wholt of tht evasive Mlnliterial
reply. It indeed aimt to destroy any Lope cf aotion
in respect to population, as shown In tht demagoglo
sneer that Hawaiian! could not fail " tt apprthend
at its true value," a distinction made la respect to
tht view of Kamehameha IV., that Lt meant only
sanitary reform and not tht introduction cf foreign
and cognate people. This negativt attitude and
sneer it shown again, when it la reoogoiied at a
Vmercy cf God, that this country Las been aaved from
Idisesses, which probably a Hindu Immigration might
thavt introduced (8). And tbt contemptuous dis
missal of the great Malay Archipelago, (4) as a
"Will o' the Wisp" It In keeping with tht spirit
and honesty cf men, who could consent lo the squand
ering cf over $29,(XH) ci an immigration fund unon
jobs to accomodate some Influence cr a friend, and
yet could not appreciate tht expenditure cf cnt or
two thousand dollars In the thorough personal in
vestigation of tht vast field cf Malaysia, which eon
taius over thirty suilJIuua of biuwu woplt kindred to
the Hawaiian, and from whenca population iniftlit
be derived; even although Queensland, which U
near by, goct in quest of Chinese laborers for Ler
sugsr fields, because tht looks to Britain for her per
Bat meaner than all it tht fling, tht insult oca
veyed in what Ministers say in conclusion, in respeot
to the "offers and promises from those who liavt
professed to bt able to curt cur lepers," and from
others that they could " introduct a people that tr
amalgamation would recuperate tht Hawaiian race."
There it an insult to all tbt signers cf tht address,
in thus referring to the proposals cf a negro quack
and suppose! isny, and pronounced such ty tht
Minister for Foreign Affairs, who tlgnt the reply,
and also in referring to the offers cf an itinerant
Hindu practioner, who could riot obtain a medio 1
license, and pronounced a charlaton by tht Board of
Health. But the insult and fling were especially
aimed at tbt one proposing to reouperata tht Hawa
iian people, and this insult was aimed at this parly,
on account of Lis fearlessness in showing up tht
worthlcnsncst cf perfunctory officials, such as
Vet after all this paltry and unworthy sneer, rat
morialists art requested " to assist tht government
and the legislsturt" with " practical suggestions "
for the recuperation cf the country, notwithstanding
tht alleged fact, that in respect to this matter,
'every Hawaiian Legislature and Cabinet hat to
far unfortunately failed." And it It well that IdleU
ligent memorialists, who owe some gratitude to
Hawaii, for advantages acquired iu tbt country
should do to. But bow t Shall they contlnut to fur
nish plans and suggestions to Incompetent men, who
being led by tome jealous and Intermeddling influ
ence, shall accept any folly rather than a schema
whose successful realization would thwart tbtir In
dividual aims r Bhall they oontinut to ttrivt to lm
part information to a set cf men without an Idea or
a hope, and who consequently csn do no mort In tht
future than they Lave done in tht pastT And irtlll
more, shall they continue to strengthen tht Lands cf
men notorious as Laving no heart to guard tht Lonor
cf the King or to maintain tht Independence of tht
country? Forbid it indeed. O, poor Hawaii I that
men who despise tht Ignorance and weakness ef her
people, and would tell bcr Llnh-rigbt for mert Minsk
greed, should be Mtistcd to mismanage atill snort a
cause, which they say tbey cannot tavt I But again,
memorialist!, and all trut people of those islet should
assist with " practical suggestions " Loth govern
ment and legislature, "to that tha resources cf this
kingdom may not be wasted" In those schemes
" which art put forward with tht moat confidence
and holiness." They shoulJ assist to prevent tbt
squandering cf eighty percent cf revenue cn sala
ries, whilst only twenty per cent is devoted to Inter
nal improvement. They should help to check tht
great leak for " sundries." They should assist to
prevent the squandering cf publio money on worth
less steamships, although a good cnt is a great de
sideratum. Tbey should indeed assist to prevent all
waste on useless jobs In this poor land; and perhaps
save the country from tht expenditure cf another
eight thousand dollars open a minister who, for a
two years' service, cannot show cnt tneasurt brought
forward by Lim, either in the way cf disousslon, or
through the Legislature ci tht country.
And now in conclusion, tht writer will tay thai
this ia lorry work, to expont cur naked neat and to
denounce incompetency. He took part la a memo
rial intended as earnest advice, and act as an attack.
He regrets that it was taken up ia both Council and
written reply in a vindictive spirit. Wt who would
strive for tht country, art to few, Lavt sited cf
union. There is a Lopt in this Archipelago that io
vites us. Her futurt mutt net bt measured by tht
breadth cf her lands. Ebt should stretch out Ler
Lusbandry throughout tht sets. And wo who Lava
touls, cultured by tht tges, should prepare for cur
cenUnnial. tho centennial of diHcorery. And
what shall we have to cflVr tbu to the (rare of tho
world? What sign f progress, what evideneo
of the faithful work of a trua civilization ?
.whnll we be content with ao urray of products,
or seek to astonli-h with a parade of tisp-
1ing4 and j'aels ? Yes, let us show th e sl.
ml let tin m be such as a proud Iloman molhrr
gloried In. who when asked for Ler b-wels, brought
foi lb her children. A Mkmokuliht.
3 Hindu immlf ration and colonisation tiavs been urrful
ly tnrd in the Mauritius, Trinidad, and Usmorara. I k lat
Charlf-s Klngsley, in sn Interwlirifl work nlitl4 "Atltat.a
Chruitfnas, in the West Indlxs," fives sa srroubt of urrM.
fid Hindu colonization in 1 rluidad, that ouhl to Uisiiir hoi
In Hawaii. Tbe book is dedicated tt Stir Arthur Murdou, now
Governor of lyi, who was elrctd V Ihia btyhly ImrwrUf
trust on arrouul of his success and bursal In Hii.du
tion. A personal communication with He Arthur Blight miU
in obtaining for us certainly vluabsiti(orualkiu,iMl mUi i
a valuable influ-nco.
4 Of the population of Malaysia tihoul 17 ,000 ,000 art nntUr
tie sunrilni of th govern mens of NitlwrUiida. India, t lil.cr
1 Q rUki in ... !. . i i i . . .
lS.OOU.WU art inilPeuUent, oi u.dr llritiab protection. I n
the iMLtrr txiiiiilailiKia. th UWnit .r fcnn.. . ... V.
- - - - - . 1 . ' ' m II I U U III.
i iku, u urcu uiira wua m-om in a short apsrw of ilrntt.
There ars liidumrlous sgrlcuitural races, not remix from Hi,f
apors who would If kroujht aert bscosas a valuabM addition
V iar populaH-JU,
Foe tale by