Newspaper Page Text
BY C. S. BARTOW.
HIortarasccN Sale I
VALUABLE ML ESTATE !
PL'RSC A XT TO A I'OWER OFSAliKCOS
laiued ia A certalo mrtf-ap deed mal" hj Mm. Brrrlll
t Chaa. R. Bishop, dated tee 2"ih day of March, l7t, and for
twarfc nf Ihe cmditkm of Mi.! 1-e1, will sold by public
ON SATURDAY, September 23d,
- At 13 o'clock, rxyn, at my 8le Room,
Four LOTS OF LAND,
Eligibly stttatrd no Xauanu Valley EraJ, together
wim mmm m mum
Thi kI will affort an opportaoity to r,urrha
DESIRABLE RESIDENCES I
PWantly sitnatil, and but a short distance froea torn.
CfIA3. R. BISHOP, Mortgage,
(By hi" attorne in tact.)
jonx II. PAIT.
V.. T. O'HALLORAN,
inlWtor f'r Mortgagee.
C. r. BARIOW. Anctioneer.
THIS DAY I
LEASE OFFISH POND !
Ty drift of the Commissioners of Crown Land. I will sell at
A action, on
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23d,
At 12 o'clock, M., at Salesroom, the
LEASE OF THE FISH POND I
Situated In WAIASAE, EffA. ISLAND OF OA UV, known
asiae LOaO VElAKA," containing an area of
21 ACHES, for A term of Ten Year, at an Upset Price of
In Hondred and fifty Dollars. 200J per annum.
By order of the Commissioners of Crown Land,, at the same
time and place, I will tell the
Lease of certain Tract of Land
Situated to WAIANAK, EWA. ISLAND OP OAIItr, de
scribed as followt. to wit : Beginning- at the eaat point on the
shore near M. Loaia' House and proceeding along the beach
N 23 W 10 chains to Uoakaele, thence 8 63W1 10-150
chain along Unakaele, thence 8 11 W 1 88-100 chains
along border of, thence Sooth 20 East 1 86-100 chains,
thcoce South M west 60-100 chains, thence south 27 east
1 chain still along Opukaula. thence south 63 west 1 chain,
theaen south 41 east 80-100 chains, thence south 67 west
3 60-100 chairs, thence north 46 wet 20-100 chains, thence
south 13 3 w 3 30-100 chains along border of Opukaula, thence
onih 3d eaut 1 44-100 chains along border of Kula Opu Wa
ul, thenee south 69 eaat 6 chains along border of Kola
Opukaula, theooe north 70 eaat 2 chains, thence north 87
eaa 1 70-100 chains, thence north 87 west 30-100 chains,
thence north 621 east 1 87-100 chains along Opukaula,
thenco 72 east 06-100 chains to the place of beginning, and
and containing 6 acre, for a term of ten yeara at an upset
ark of $60 per annum. This tract Is weU adapted for the
eviration of rice and .lo. c g BARTON, Auct'r.
1x1X2X21) cr at Auction !
ON MONDAY, : i : : SEPTEMBER 25th,
AT 12 O'CLOCK, NOOX,
ON THE NEDDLE PREMISES,
Alakea Street, will be sold at Tublic Auction,
LOT OF OLD LUMBER.
C. 8. BARTOW, Auctioneer.
ON WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 27th,
At W O'clock, A. 51., at Salesroom, will be sold,
A General Assortment
Clothing, Hats & Shoes,
CASES OF 1TEWANSALE AND PORTER,
At 12 m., Two SADDLE HORSES,
An O ID STJIX-iDITATG-.
Situated on Kuuana Road, Lot adjoining and manka of
the Residence of Mrs Von Pfister.
Building to be Removed !
CHOICE tOT OF J
C. 9. BARTOW, Auctioneer.
FORT STREET. HAVING BECURKD
the services of a
Firsl-CIass Photographer !
And personally selected at leading houses in the Coiled States
A LARGE STOCROP
HEW AND IMPROVED INSTRUMENTS I
Gives nrJce that he V now prepared to tarnish anything in
bis line, and
ALWAYS ON HAND:
A FULL STOCK OF ISLAND CURIOSITIES,
SEA MOSSES !
Shells & Corals in great variety,
AND A LOT OF
CHOICE MANILA CIGARS I
BU ILDI NC LOTS,
SCITABLE FOR FAMILY RE3IDEXCE3.
Convenient COTTAGE in good repair, &c.
TO LET OR LEASE !
Tie Large Premises No. 22 Alakea St.,
For a number of years, on reasonable terms to a good tenant.
For further particulars enquire of
jyjojm J AMES 8. LEMON.
BY E. P. ADAMS.
REGULAR CASH SALE !
At La!f-t ait 9 A. M.. t tIcr,4a
ASST. OF NEW GOODS
Fin? Print., Maf.ins. Linen Drill,
Crown Cottons, White Cottons, Merinn.
Vktorle Lawr.. fiiik Handkerchief?,
H Turned Linen Haodkerehkfi,
Fancy Flannel Overshirts,
Harvard Shirts. WoM hal.
Tarkh Towts fbr Eathlns.
Elinket. White Shirts. Amtkag D? cim,
Cotton Prill. Brilliants,
Fine Tweed iSoirs.
Bed Qii'U, Merino and Cotton Cndervhirts,
FELT AND STRAW HATS!
Ladles' Hose, Mn's Hick,
Bridles and Bits, Trav-Hing Bf. Etc., F.tc.
GROCERIES, NM GOODS, kl !
Best Brands Krone. Card Matches,
Yeant Powder, Sardines, Soda Crackers,
Clothes Pins, Hams, Bcon. Candles,
Pickles, Tobacco, CiKars, fine Tea, Oysters,
Axe rindI-, fait, Vah Blae, Pain Kll! r.
Brown Sugar, Crushed Sugar.
ALSO, AT PRIVATE SALE
Ton X3nle Bag's !
Suitable for Sugar, Rice or Paddy.
ALSO, AN INVOICE O
Lusk & Cos Canned Fruits I
E. P. ADAMS, Auct'r.
1 XX X3
A Pino Cut Chewing Tobacco !
jal5 AT THE OLD CORNER.
A ew and Original Combination for Self Instrne
(loa In rfninanshlp. -
TnOS. O. TIIRUM,
Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
F. T. LENEHAN & CO,
22. S -s- ZL
FROM THE A 1 BRITISH
AND OTHER LATE ARRIVALS,
Consisting of the Following Machinery !
SUGAR BULL COMPLETE !
FIVE STEAM CLARIFIER3, 400 AND 500 GALLONS.
A FINE ASSORTED INVOICE OF SMITH
Celebrated Cooking Stoves
BEST BEST WHITE CEMENT!
Best Scotch Bar Iron, assorted sizes;
Bast Scotch Sheet Iron, assorted sizes; Tig Iron,
PAINTS AXI OILS!
Tins White Lead, Tins White Zinc Paint,
Tins Genuine Red Lead,
Tins Black and Blue Paints,
Diums Boiled Linseed Oil,
FIRE BRICKS, Square & Arch !
BEST BLACKSMITH COAL.
BEST STEAM COAL.
Fencing Wire, assorted sizes, annealed and galvanized;
GalTanizrd Iron Buckets, assorted sizes;
A General Assortment of Supe
Consisting of :
American Drilling, ,
Fancy Prints, White Cottons,
Ilandkerchiefs, Ginghams, Costumci. assorted;
Tweeds, assorted; Broadcloths, Coatings,
ALSO, A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
CONSISTING OF :
Cases Heidsieck's Chsmpagne, riuts and quarts;
Baskets Lawrence Champacne, pints and quarts;
Basket Lawrence Champagne, extra dry;
Casea Henneisy's " Brandy,
Cases Martell's sxs Brandy. Cases PLinat's 1402 Brandy,
Cases Small Genera, Cases Best Genera,
Cases Best Old Tom Gin,
Cases Bet t Kinahan's L Irish Whiskey.
Cases DunriUe's Iri9h Whiskey. Best Scotch Whiskey,
Quarter Casks Best Henncssy's Pale Brandy,
Quarter Casks Best Martell's Brandy,
Quarter Casks Jamaica Rum,
BEST AMERICAN WHISKIES : Occidental,
Hermitage and O. F. C.
Coses Best Pale Sherry, Casea Best Old Port,
Quarter Casks Pale Sherry, Quarter Casks Irish W hiskey
McEWAN'S INDIA PALE ALE !
Fiats and Quarts.
India Pale Alepints and quarts;
Bass & Co.'s India Pale Ale, pints and quarts;
Orange Bitters, in enscs;
Boutelleau Jt Co 1, 2. 3, and i diamond Brandy,
Cases Superior Vermouth, Cases Bolter Bitter,
Cases Superior Claret, sc , Ac, tic.
Cases McEwan's XXX Stout, in stone jugs,
Pints anil Qnarls.
Sic &r. &ic
F. T. LENEHAN & CO.
13 UNIVERSALLY TSED, GET IT AT
Pacific Miil Steamship Co.'s San Francis
co, Australia and New Zealand Line.
TUK SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
Will Uarr J f a 1 sa for
KANDAVU, F. I., & SYDNEY, N. S. W.
conn-cticg at Kindtra ah O-urpany's steamer for AUCK
LAND. S. Z-TtfiiT CHALMERS, and ictmneiiate pert.
On or about the 17th of Oct.
For Freight and Pasmjre. and further Information,
aplS Apptyto H. HACKFELD A CO-, AtenW.
Pacific Mail Steamship Co.'s San Francis
co, Australia and New Zealand Line.
TIIE SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
CITY OF SYDNEY 1
- DOW, COMMANDER,
Will Lrare Ilvactlala fmw
San Francisco on or about October 10th !
XT For Freight and Passagr. or any for.hr Informstion
qr Apply to fl. HACKFELD A Co. Agents.
Time-table of the
STEAMER " KILAUEA,"
MARCH ANT, : t t MASTER.
Et'p'.mlK'r 25. Monday s -. i Ililo
(returning Friday p m.)
N More Clrealt Trljs ssaiil fartber assilce.
On all Windward Trips the Steamer will leave her wharf at
6; all tnps to Kauai, will leare at 4 p. m. On down trips
the Steamer will not leare nawainae oeiore ju a. sx..
,L,n ,i ner notice on no trio. Maalaca Bay not before a
m. Any change from the abore wUl be adrcrtised.
Rates of Passage will be
To or from Kaunakakal, Molokal o 00
" Ijthalna, Maul 6 00
" Maalaea,Maul 7 00
" Makena, Maui 8 00
" Mahukona, uawait u w
" " Kawaihae,
" Kailua, '
" " Kaawaloa, "
' Ililo, "
" Kau Coast "
Circuit of Hawaii, Round Trip
To or from any Port on Kauai
Circuit of Kauai, Round Trip
Deck Passage for natives only
No Credit for Passage Money !
TICKETS AT THE OFFICE ONLY.
No horth will be considered as taken nntil paid for.
responsible for baggage unmarked or any Freight or Parcels
unless receipted lor.
FREIGHT MONET DUE ON DEMAND 1
O- An effort will be made to have the Bteamer reach Vonof
lulu on the evening of the same day she leaves Maui.
SAMUEL G. WILDER, Agenfc.
Office with Wilder & Co., corner of Fort and Queen Streets.
FOR KOLOA & OTHER PORTS ON KAUAI.
THE SCHR, KAMAjLE !
Will have regular dispatch for Kauai, a aoove, BmH.T
notice. J3 Freight and Fassengers taken at the LOWtST j
EAIE3, BOLLE3 & CO., Agents.
P. S. This vessel has just been thoroughly repaired, newly
coppered, and put in perfect order. P15
REGULAR-PACKET FOR L.WAINA.
THE SCHR. NETTIE MERRILL,
E. D. CRANE, Master.
Will Ran Efgnlarlj bet ween This Port cad Lalitina,
Honolulu Satnrdays and Lahalna etery Wednesday
953 3m II. HACKFELD & Co., Agents.
BOSTON & HONOLULU PACKET LINE!!
nvoxvxn Kiiuaujjuuw aava.
C. BREWER Si CO., AGENTS.
Favorable arrangements can always be made for
Storaee and Shipment of Oil, Bone, Wool. Hides '
and other Merchandise to New Bedford. Boston. New York and1
other Eastern Ports. KT Cash Advances made.
o2 ly C. BREWER k CO
DISPATCH LINE FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
Cm BREWER Ai CO., AGENTS.
Merchandise received STORAGE FREE and
liberal eash advances made on shipments by tbis
(o2 ly) C. BREWER & CO.
SAlfl'I. O. WILDER,
Hawaiian Steamer KILAUEA!
L,. MARCHAM. - - - - - - MASTER.
SAILING DAYS as per Schedule,
Unless Othlrwise Advertised.
TICKETS ONLY AT OFFICE I
FREIGHT BILLS DUE ON DEMAND.
OFFICE WITH WILDER & CO.
WHALE BOATS, .
FLOUR AND BREAD,
HEMP AND MANILA CORDAGE V
AT LOWEST RATES BY
A. W. PEIRCE & CO.
Brand's Borab Lances,
Perry Davis' Painkiller,
Puuloa Salt Works.
SUGAR HAGHMERY ! !
riHIE rXDERSIGNED HAS JUST RE-
M. CEIVED rer Mail from the celebrated
GLASGOW IRON WORKS OF '
MESSRS. MIRLEES, TAIT & WATSON,
Exact patticnlars of the cost '
SUGAR MANUFACTURING PLANT
O serentoen different capacities ranging
1GSO 1-bs. Sugar in IO Hoars ftt a Cast of
270, 10 n Firat-clfls Vnciinns Pan
Plant to make 13 Tona of Sn
2tr Its IO Honrs at a cost
of Xl470. delivered
The undersigned are prepared to rective orders lor such
macbinerv. ard to arrange for freight on same to be shipped
by a NEW IRON CLIPPER SHIP now building- in the
Clyde of 1000 tons burden, to leare GLASGOW on or about
the I5th of February nest.
N. B Orders for all kinds cf Machinery and other Euro
pean Merchandize to be shipped by the abvve vessel, should
be sent to the ncdersignt d daring the month of September or
not later than Ortober 10th. Raie of freight arranged for.
ao23 F. T. LENEHAN k CO.
CHAS. T. CULICK,
AGEXT TO TIRE ACKXOTCLEDGEXEXTS FOR
nil 17 Interior OfEee, Honolulu.
His MAJ-r TH Kisa b been lled to prtt.t 11 Ei
ctileccy Use Miuirter Rcsidf t cf the Cc'.-.'.-d f Ul , Henry A.
Ptirce, with tfcc dectratcn cf Ksit''.'- Cerinaokr tV.t Ryil
Order of KaDebamtrha I.
There were ia attecdicce ca His H y , II n. H. A . P.
Cart r. K C. K ; Cel. W. F. Afc-m, K. C. K.; CoL E- H.ff
mann, K- C. K.J Cots. C. n. JM, M. P. R'ioM! -vt M)o
a. W. Macfarlan.
lolanl Paiw.fiept. 22, l:d.
SAT VHP A Y. SEPTEMBER 2.
s- s u M l b r mbniiun.
Toe lover? cf ihc wecl will do well to try these
genoine Manilla Cigars a-lvertkcd by Belles & Co.
II. B. Ms ship Fnnter.i? i shortly expects! from
Victoria, V. I.t to relieve the Myrmidon.
Tex alarm cf fire last etening erigiEAted from
Blight blaM near the goternment hcne. which waf
extingniahe-1 with a bucket of water.
riTC-unx IsLiXDERB. Th" Alii of the 12th aj3
that contributions for this interesting people arr
again in order. The " (Vrndenvr " contributed
pome time since will be cnt. whil ihe firm of Pope
& Talbot have donated 1W)0 f-t't of lumber.
nr.ra fp c. II. I.rwER-t. -This centlemen
Laiu v - - 3
who bas been a resident of these island- for the
past quarter of a century, and been identified
with ita material prpgre?. died at hi refidence in
this city on Sunday last.
La-Race Chance. Four lots of land on Nuuanu
F. .... . . - .
Avenue will do offcrea at auction io-iay Dy jtr.
Bartow. This Is an opportunity to procure a nice
homestead, handy to the business part of the city,
that will not occur again very soon.
A Judge Complained of. A letter from liana,
Maui, in the Lahui Ilivcaii, complains of the un
lawful and oppressive proceedings of the District
Judge, C. C. Kakani. The LaloA says that similar
complaints against that judge havo been frequent.
1 An Isu
5 land Princess. Says tho
N. Y. Tribune :
Pitman Is a cousin of the King of the Canoi-
Islands that is, King Kalakana, and 6he
f .n.tma a-raaAintr v troll fifT Ihrt nnnat nt ifartha"
I D.lUja .AWv.u.j ...... . ...v -
Vineyard this summer, ami is reverentially
ed " The Island Princess.' r'
Floremce Oil Stoves. Mr. Lack, Ageut, has
received some specimens of. the new invention for
utilizing kerosene for cooking. It is said to be
safe, free from unpleasant odor, convenient, and of
great capacity for rapid cooking. It avoids the
heat of an ordinary wood etove and ought to be
-A-Narrow Escape. On August 2, a train ou
' the overland route near Palisade, narrowly escaped
a fearful wreck. Two hoodlums, in revenge for
having been put off the tram had removed a switch
which was discovered just in time. On the train
were Miss Carrie A. Castle and her brothers James
and George Castle.
The Traxs-Pacific Telegraph.. The T We tfe'
Popolo, Italian paper, says : Ou the 15th of Au
gust the Ilouae of Representatives at Washington
approved the colossal project of Mr. Caiser Celso
Moreno for a Trans-Pacific Telegraph Cable. He
has passed through incredible difficulties, but is
now triumphant, as Hie bill is signed by the
J Xciext Inorj?. Recently eome of the employees
je j)r Trosspau. ia North Kona, Hawaii, discovered
,Qt of wooden $do9 of the 0,ien time, in a cave
J tj,e mnnntain. Thev were in a eood state of
preservation and bad doubtless been undisturbed
1Q ud,n place since the time when they were
dpp08iu,d there to escape the general destruction
of idols by order of Kaahamanu, in 1822
After Mast Years. Dr. George A. Latnrop.
Mast Years. Dr. George A
who resided here eotne ten years previous to 1859,
and was at one time Acting U. S Consul for this
port, arrived on the mail steamer last Thursday,
after an absence of seventeen years. The Doctor
looks hale and well, with much of his old time viva
city, but the storms of Northern winters have
whitened his bead.
Naval News. Captain Bancroft Gherardi. tried
by a court martial, was found guilty of cruel and
barbarous treatment of a seaman, and sentenced to
be publicly reprimanded and suspended front duty
for two years. The Secretary of tho Navy in ap
proving of the proceedings, intimates that the pun
ishment is inadequate In April next,
Rear Admiral John J. Almy will be retired on ac
count of long and faithful service.
Husband Mcrder. A letter from Ililo in the
Lahtii. states that on the 5lb inst., at Waiakea, a
woman named Kalimakuhi killed her husband,
Kanbane, by choking bim to death, after savagely
biting his nose, throat and fingers. Kanbane was
an invalid and unable to protect himself from the
attacks of the she tiger. In accordance with the
verdict f a coroner's jury, the woman is held for
trial at the November term.
Beware of Old Iron. On Wednesday afternoon
about 4 o'clock an explosion occurred in the rear
of the cooper's shop, corner of King and Bethel
streets, the sound of which was like that of a
email cannon. Tho shop is in the occupancy of a
lot of Chinese cabinet makers, and our reporter
found them standing around the remains of a
furnace and a glue-pot that had been effectually
smashed by an nnaccountablc blow-up, looking
at one another in astonishment and occasionally
ejaculating, " Ily, yahP After some search, the
remains of an old whaling bomb-lance were found,
that had lain in the late Mr. Lewis' cooper's shop
for years, and which the Chinamen had used as a
support to their glue-pot. The affair might havo
been more serious, but that no one was near the
furnace when the explosion occurred.
TIome Again. The return in eood health of the
IIon- Mr- and Mr8- BishP b th0 Steamer of Thnrs-
day morning last, after an absence of over a year
ia foreign lands, was made the occasion of quite
an ovation by their numerous friends and acquaint
ances, and more particularly the native Hawaiians.
Mrs. Panahi Bishop is the representative of an
ancient liae of high chiefs, and is deservedly re
spected and beloved by her people.
Small Pox in San Francisco. The following is
a Bummary of the epidemic since May 19 : Total
number of cases reported and discovered. 730; num
ber of deaths, white. 12S; Chinese. CO; Africans. 2.
Estimating the same percentage of deaths for the
Chinese that we have for the whites, tbero have
been 300 cases of small-pox among the Chinamen
of tbis city. Of these 300, CO have been reported
by the City Physician dead, and of the 20 discov
ered, only 5 or 6 were reported by the Chinese
themselves. In order to estimate, therefore, the
full number of cases of small-pox wblch we have
had in this citv. we must add to the amount above
(730) about 300 Chinese who have never been re
ported, making the total number of cases since the
13th f Mgj over 1000,
More Enterprise Oar old friend, II Nolte.--
whose world known establishment on the corner off
Xuuann and Qaeen streets, established many years'
ago. and grown with the growth of the city, until if.
has become the largest and best conducted establish-;
merit of its kind, where the traveler cominz from
abroad finds the first invigorating cap of coffee after .
landing, and the busy merchant or clerk or laborer 1
enjoy a liberal Iancn, a good cigar or lay in a supply
of the best brand of tobacco, has opened a new
cigar store on Fort street, (see advertisement ia an
other column) where every little dainty nicknaok,
so precious to the lovers of a " good comfortable
smoke," is offered at liberal prices. We have no
doubt that his numerous friends will soon find his
new place of business.
"Specimen Noibers." We frequently receive
letters from various parts of the United States, of
like tenor with the following, which came by last
mail : " Dar sir : Will yon please send me a speci
men number of the Advertiser. I am very muoh
interested ia Hawaiian affairs, and may subscribe
for your paper, it I can send the subscription money
by any means. I would send stamps to pay postage
on your paper, but I am informed by the postmaster
of tbis place that it would be useless." We beg 10
inform our readers abroad (including country post
masters) that United States postage stamps of any
denomination are very osefal to as. and will be jast
the thines to enclose in payment of subscription to
this paper. 80 tend then along; and for termi, tee
first pqgf ,
TUf ti-ws brought by tbo mail steamer on TLars
dav Eioralnjf. th.it the Treaty had gone Into fiHI
force and c2Vct on tL 9:b instant. b-icg the,
- cotif.iitatnatk.:j m devoutly wisted" was rr-ceivt-d
by a c!"s of our citizen with unalloyed
gratitiall'n. At 11 oa a oatiutial salute m fiied
from luv Litury i u Punctbost, snd flags were
dLp!ay4 ca tr slipping and throughout lb city.
In the t vt r.iip. i!i-r was a toreb-llght procession.
pr-colM by ihf band, which marched to the resi
dence of tu n.T.. II. A. r. Carter, the Ilasrali&n
Hotel, and the Gove rnment IIoum, where speeches
were read and cheers given. Maay private resi
dence", and places of bnines were ba&dsomely
Ulam'naied, but owing to the very short notice
given, nellber the attendance ror the illomiaations
were so general a they otherwise would bav
been. Of Cte cracker?, however, there was a pro
fusion, and from a little after seven o'clock for
over an" hour there was a continual crackling of
sqnib and booming of Chinese bombs throughout
the city, with occaienlly the rocket's red
His Excellency, II. A. Teirce, the American
Minister Resident, was met hy the procession at
the residence f the Hon. Mr. Carter, when the
Hon. H. M. Whitney addressed him as follows :
Mr. Minister : On bebalf of the citizens of Ho
nolulu, I congratulate you, and through you we
thank the American people for the boon which
they have conferred to Hawaii ia the Reciprocity
Treaty, the ntws ot the final ratification of nhicb
has tbis day been received.
Minister Peirce said :
Gcntiemrn: Please accept my grateful thanks
Icr the honor conferred upon me, by calling to
tender congratulations on the auspicious event of
the final completion of the Reciprocity Treaty be
tween the United States and Hawaii which by the
proclamation of the President went into operation
on the 9th of the present month. I offer you my
sincere felicitations on tbis happy occasion ; the
result of negotiations which were commenced by
the Hawaiian Government 22 years ago.
In my judgment the Treaty is one of true states
manship on the part of both governments, and
beneficial to both peoples. Like tbe rain, dew and
sunshine of heaven, its benefits will be felt by all.
whether Hawaiians, Americans, or residents of
other nationalities. Now that tho Treaty bas con
ferred upon you free markets and generous com
mercial intercourse with tho Pacific Slates of the
American Union, I feel great satisfaction in having
contributed my aid for the promotion of tbe
Treaty ; and witnessing its consummation while
holding the office of United States Minister Resi
dent. Tbis country has now its way opened to
flourish like a green bay tree ; capital and immi
gration will be attracted to it ; and the rich boun
ties which God and nature have bestowed upon
these beautiful islands, will bo developed under a
good government and able ministry.
Prosperity has already commenced under antici
pated benefits to flow from tbo Treaty ; may it
continue with ever increasing force. (Cnuvrs),
In response to a call, tbe Hon. Mr. Carter said :
Ft iends a)ulellote cttiztns I am happy to join
you in this tribute to the American Minister Resi
dent. I remember something over a year ago
when you paid mo a fcimilar compliment on my re
turn from Washington on the consummation of tbe
first step toward the end which gladdens us to-day.
At that time. I assured you that tbe faith of tbe
United States Senate and President was pledged
to Hawaii, and that yon could trust to the final
completion of the treaty. To-day that pledge is
redeemed. (Great cheering).
Tbe United States In this treaty, fellow citizens,
says to you Hawaiians, By this we want to en
courage you in industry and frugality.' In tbis as
in all else she says to Hawaii, -'Come tip! come
np I preserve your independence and share in our
prosperity." (Cheers). This Is characteristic of
that great nation,
- "She who nplula the manhood of the poor,
Ehe of the open band and open door."
And now bow are we going to use our opportuni
ties? If Hawaiians will be industrious, and avail
themselves of tbis opportunity, they will cease to
diminiah as a nation, and be as prosperous as the
Americans who have held out their right band to
help us upward and onward. (Cheers).
Now let us go aBd felicitate the King, whose
good fortune it has been to uffix bis namo to Ha
waii's charter of prosperity. (Great cheering).
On the way to the Government House, tbe pro
cession IJ lea into tbe Hawaiian Hotel yard, and
halting, loud calls were made for tbe United States
Consul, Dr. Scott. That gentlemen, though taken
by surprise, promptly mado his appearance and
responded in tbe following extremely happy re
marks, which were received with hearty applause :
Gentlemen: I congratulate you and tbe people
of my country on tbe happy event over which you
are rejoicing to-night. Commercial relations have
been entered into between tbo Sandwich Islands
and the United States which must result largely to
tbe benefit ot both.
Permit me to express for rny country tbe earnest
desire that its little sister in tbe midst of tbe Paci
fic Ocean may grow strong and prosperous under
the influence of tbe treaty ; and that the intimate
and fraternal relations existing heretofore between
the two countries may be greatly strengthened
I thank you for this friendly call, which I re
ceive as a compliment to the country whose com
mercial interests I represent, rather than to myself,
and bid you good-night.
At Aliiolani House were found His Majesty the
King and bia Ministers, and the Hon. Mr. Carter
addressed the King as follows:
May it please Tour Majesty We your loyal
subjects thank you for this opportunity, graciously
granted us. to congratulate you upon the final con
summation of tho Reciproelty Treaty with the
United States of America.
We congratulate yon, Sire, that in your reign
you have been enabled to realize tbe wishes of
your illustrious predecessors upon the throne of
We congratulate you, because Sire, we are con
vinced it will bring prosperity to your people, new
guarantees for tbe independence of the nation and
increased stability to your throne. It has been
the fortune of many monarcbs to lead their peo
ples to eminence and glory in the paths of war and
carnage, but you. Sire. In tbe peaceful paths cf
diplomacy have achieved tbe prosperity of your
kingdom and based It upon secure foundations.
We recall with satisfaction tbe labors of those
by whose endeavors tbe details have been ar
ranged and carried to a happy conclusion, and we
remember Sire, with loyal gratitude, the personal
efforts and interest of yourself ; and now that the
anxious days are over which have marked this pro
tracted negotiation, wo gather with pleasure to
tender you these our joyful congratulations on tbis
auspicious day, and our hopes that you may long
live to enjoy with your people the fruits of your
patriotio endeavors. (Cheers).
nis Excellency W. L. Green, II. M.'s Minister
for Foreign Affairs responded :
JL: Carter and Gentlemen: His Majesty Las
requested me to express to yon bow much he is
gratified in witnessing this demonstration on tbis
happy occasion : on tbe day that we receive the
news of the final accomplishment cf tbe hopes and
efforts of himself, bis predecessors and of succes
sive Hawaiian Ministers for years past. And His
Majesty id not unmindful bow much this country
owes to your efforts, Mr. Carter, in conjunction
with those of bis Envoy now in Washington, for
accomplishing tbis great result tbe Reciprocity
Treaty with the United States of America. A
Treaty, Mr. Carter and Gentlemen, which His
Majesty is wt ll aware, will, a3 yon eay, at the
eame moment that it adds to tbe wealth and pros
perity of tbis kingdom, assist ia securing Its inde
And now, Your Majesty. Mr. Carter and Gentle- !
men. I beg leave to take the opportunity to say on
the part of myself and colleagues how fully we
also appreciate His Majesty's pcrsoual efforts in
securing tbe great consummation wbicb you are
now celeb ratine. It is not too much to say that
His Majesty risked bis life la gaining this great
boon for hfa country, and those who were loyal to
nis Majesty betore. should be doubly loyal to-day.
I am aware, Mr. Carter and Gentlemen, that
there are those who profess to think that this treaty
may threaten tbe independence of this kingdom.
But in what way? Does it do more than secure to
ns the great market of the United States for our
productions ? It does indeed partially place us in
tbe position of one of tbe United States, commer
cially, whilst it imposes upon us none of their bur
dens, and leaves us absolutely free to continue
our own form of government, and exclusively to
manage our own affairs. In One. to preserve our
independence as long as we choose to maintain it.
I may say that in tbe positions which I held be
fore I had the honor to serve HI3 Majesty, it bad
been in tbo scope of my duty to enquire what
might be the views of tbe great powers of the
world with regard to tbe possession of this group
cf island3, and I was led to tbe conviction, which
most ot you will, I believe, bear me out in as a
correct one, that neither England, France or'the
United States desire to possess them, but each is ;
only careful that neither of tbe other powers eball
da so. With this ia view iben, it ut mr
sering policy ia the ts(ruira ot lb United Sti-.
ta endeavor to preserve us from throwing osirelves
Into tbo arms of otbrr power, by binding us ti
Ibrra bv the strencot bxtnaa motive-lik flf-lnter
est? They did not in this statesman calculation,
atop to reckon tbe dollar and cents rf tbo bargain,
but let as reap a clear gain vt aome half tn lif-o
dollars a year in lt transaction a sum nti.n
to them, bnt everything to 1 keep us out of
tbe Lands cf any other f-omer wfcua mist! sv-me
diy be to them a powerful enemy : inrtwr wmds.
to ensure anr independence. The I'niieJ State
desire Ciur independence, and are content to allow
us a good rooni aunt to enable u to maintain It.
well knowing that it may We millions saved to
them in the future, whilst aa an Immediate return,
tbey correctly calculate upon this treaty as looter
is an enlarged foreign commerce, aa another
feeder to the great commercial emporium cf tbe
Went, and as a means towardi a crest object,
namely controlling the commerce of tbe Pacific,
object" of which tbe valoo cannot be estimated ia
doilar and cent. Let me ask yoo. then Gentle
men, wonld not any Ministry be traitor to their
country Hawaii ncl who seeing this portion cl
affair, failed to seize the opportunity to conclude
this treaty, and add o much to cur wealth and
prosperity, and at tho same time strengthen our
independence by o doing ?
In conclusion then. I will now ask you all to
join me in giving three cheers for Ills Majesty and
for thU great treaty. (Cheers.)
Mr. Epitor : In tbe Gaittt of last week
speaking of Oaha College, the editor saya : The
institution i steadily regaining its former popular
ity.'' Why regaining ;" and aince when had It
lost? Is the remark Intended a a covert fling at
the former faithful and efficient teacher, or is this
merely one of tbow characteristic lapc cf Ihe
editor of the Gazette, who frequently leaves as
seriously in doubt as to whether be fully compre
hends the significance of bis own words ?
Mr. Editor : la one of my rambles about town,
walking down Richard street I observed with no
little regret and astonishment that some of the
beautiful trees that have lined the wall of the Pal
ace grounds bad apparently been recently felled,
and many others barbarously backed and mutil
ated. What do the Commissioners of Crown Lands
for am to suppose It Is done by their orders
mean by this Waste and disfigurement of the adorn
ments of the place, and bow Is it that the Ministers
permit it to be done ? Tbo Palace grounds, as
much as any other portion of the Royal Domain,
belong to the nation, and both Ministers and Com
missioners should be held accountable for any
wa-te or reckless mutilation of their appendages.
To the Editor of the Pacific Commercial Advertiser :
Sir : Can yon give any Information as to who tbe
proper party is, to apply to, to have the loos boms
and cattle who roam at will over tbe part of town
bordering on the plains, removed f It Is a great
nuisance when driving borne cf a dark night to be
run into by half a dozen animals daring the Journey,
and moreover it is dangerous. Another uoplessatit
result is to be roused up In tbe night to Cod that the
gates have been forced open, and the lawn taken pos
session of by these beasts as a pasture. Boms meas
ures should be taken to put a stop to this abomina
tion, and if you will Indicate tbe proper authority
yon will confer a favor cn
O.ve or tocr Readers.
FOREIGN NEWS PERCITY OF NEW YORK
Richmond, Sept. 12. Cx Governor Henry A.
(Vise died at his residence in this city, at lz
New York, Sept. 12, The Time now claims 16,
000 majority in Maine. Tbe Republicans are re
joicing in various parts of tho country over tbe
Maine and Vermont election.
London, Sept. 12. Tbe Times to-day in an edi
torial article on tbe Eastern question, says :
. Tbe temper of Europe Is ewiitly undergoing a
cnange. 3iore countries than uussia migut easily
pass beyond tbe control of statesmen. The Very
danger of which Earl Derby warned Turkey
threatens to become a reality. He said with start
ling force, that a renewal f the outrages would
be more disastrous to tbe Porte than tbe loss of
a battle. If tbe statements regarding atrocities
in feervia prove true, it may matter lutle wuetber
thev should afterward prove to be exaggerated.
Tbe Russian people teem approaching a statu of
popular excitement, wben even a lalso report will
make peace an impossibility. Every day of war
faro adds to tbe likelihood tbat tbe strllemay over
flow its present limits. There are diplomatic
signs wnicn mignt warn Turkey's rulers bow nar
row is tbe foothold on which tbey must pick their
way. iney will una it less easy than it bas been
in former times to keep Turkey safe by exciting
tbe jealousies of rival powers. If tbey display
their wonted astuteness, tbey will seize any ex
pedient tbat offers a chance of peace.
London, Sept. 12. The Standard's despatch
from Belgrade says tbe answer of Turkey concern
ing tbe conditions of peace has been received, but
not omciaiiy communicated. Kussia will not per
mit Servla to accept. Tbe question is now: when
will Russia throw off tbe mask and openly prose
cute tbe war tbat she is actually waging, whllo
pretending to be merely tbe Servians' friend ?
A Vienna special says that General Manteuffel,
who went on a mission to Warsaw to persuade Rus
sia to check tbe warlike aspirations of tier people,
has received Prince Gortsbakofif's reply to Ger
many, laying down conditions under which Russia
will uphold peace under the present circumstances.
Tbe British Minister for Foreign Affairs, judging'
from the tone of bis address yesterday. Is not
much impressed with tbe outrages which have
been committed by tbe Turks on tbe Christians In
the Principalities. He regards tbe political aspect
of tbe question as of more importance than the
murder of innocent women and children and the
wholesale burning of towns and villages. It Is
also evident from tbe tone of bis remarks that the
danger of a European war Is not all over. Bulle
tin bept. 11.
Tweed Catti bed. Madrid, Sept 10. It was
found in July last tbat Tweed was in Santiago de
Cuba, having passed there from Havana. Gen
eral Jovellar was applied to bv the American con
sul to have Tweed secured nod sent to the United
States. General Jovellar was quite willing, even
In tbe absence of an extradition treaty, to oblige
the American Government, In return for their
courtesy in tbe Arequillez case some years ago.
Tweed, however, was apprised in Santiago of bis
impending danger and sailed for Vigo, Spain, July
27th, on the sailing vessel Carraen. Minister
Gushing thereupon notified tbe Spanish Govern
ment of the fact, and found them willing to arrest
Tweed and return him to Cuba or deliver bim tip
to tho American Consul. Every precaution was
taken by the Spanish government to secure Twoed's
arrest in any port ot Spain or on any coast line
by wbicb be might arrive. Stringent orders were
given to tbe local authorities, especially those of
Vigo and the Galican coast. On September Gib
the Carmen bovo in sight off Vigo, and was imme
d lately boarded by the Governor of Pontevede.
Tbat official recognized Tweed at onco from pho
tographs which ho had bad in bis possession for
some time. Tweed was entered on tho slip's
papers tinder tbe name cf Secor, and was accom
panied by a man giving bis Damn as Wm. Hunt,
who is said to be Lis nephew. Both were at once
secured aDd thrown into the calaboose, under a
strong guard, but were subsequently transferred,
by order, to a fortress in Vigo, under command of
A report tbat Rubs'u has demanded freedom cl
passage for warships or all nations through tbe
Hellespont and Dardanelles, bas made a lively ex
citement among Luropean diplomitiau. Tbe
French and British got tbe advantage or tbe Czar
in the Crimean war and compelled bim to consent
to a stipulation that warships, except those ot Tur
key, ehould not pass between tbe Black Sea and
tbe Mediterranean. It was a trick to deprive Rus
sia of tbe use cf part of Its navy, and tbe public
opinion cf the world should assist tbe Russians
.throwing off tbat mean restriction upon their
power. Alia, Sept. 13.
Lo.'CDON, Sept. 8. A telegram from St. Peters
burg says :
In consequence cf the reproaches eat upon tbe
Austrian Government for not preventing tbe Rus
sian people from espousing tbe cause- of eo-rell-gionista
connected with them by race, It is semi
officially stated that the Government, after mature
deliberation, bas decided tbat it cannot interfere.
London. September 56 a. m. At a large meet
ing beld in Rochdale, last night, to protest against
Turkish atrocities, a letter from John Bright was
read. Bright said : It is now understood through
out the world that England ia tbe main, if not tbe
only, supporter or Turkish rule in Europe. Had
It acted with Russia and tbe other Power, it is al
most certain that tbe Servian war would not bare
occurred but for tbe confidence of the cause, and
by the support of England tbe Turks would not
have dated to commit tbe horrid crimes of which
tbey have been guilty In Bulgaria. These crimes
are not new. What is new Is. tbat England cannot
see crimes nntil newspapers describe toem, and tbe
English. Minister treats them as of small account,
s comm. .a lucaenu l mi . tJi
clear itaeir or all artniM In tbo lo . ft-als and
policy f Turk j. Il is a partnership roaee-soary
to our lniereu. and degrades us tn It estimation
of every Christian saUoa.
LotKx, September S Mr. Gladstone, la !U
pamphlet on tbo HulgarUo horrors and quea
lion of ib East, says: It la urgent, la sddl.i .ti to
the termination cf tbo war. nrst. to put aa ee4 to
the anarchical nUrtle. plundering sod tEU'd-rlng
Mrh still desolate Bulgaria. fcWnod. to CDaio
eflVetua! provUloa aval oat Its fcearretieo. ex
cluding tbe Ottoman Government I root adsatnlalra.
tive cootrol. not t-aly la !1dU sad llsra govlaa,
but above all ia Bulgaria. TMrd. tn red-eta by
these pteaaHre the honor cf I be IMtUk Basse which
la the deplorable events cl this year baa ooe
more gravely coDprrt&l)d than we lavs) knows U
la any former period. Oladstono aay bo stUl de
sire to see tbo territorial Integrity ol Turkey up
held, tbocgh that deslro should cot be treated as
paramoaat, aa there are still Llcbev cbjoeu of poli
cy. As aa old servant c4 tbe Crown and tbe 8 tote,
be retreats bis countrymen ta roqulro and leftist
that tbe Government, which be been wot king la
one direction, shall woik In Iht other, and shall
apply all its vtrr to co&rnr with tbe other Siatea
of Europe in obtaining tbo estlnciloa of Turkish
executive power la Bulgaria. Gladstone eon
elude with an appeal for the organised eolloetloa
and distribution cf rllf to Bulgarians.
Vitvxi. September . Sloe lb declaration
tlat England wonld not support Turkey afalnst
Russian Interference, A a stria Is looked upon lo
Constantinople as lb Power to eppoo Ruaala.
Consequently, tbo Austrian Ambassador now occa-
Elea an egceptlonal position of power, which tbo
ritl.h Ambaaador recently held. Tho Tuiks am
by no means discouraged, and have great faith la
tbelr military power. Tuikey. throngs ber An
basaadors at Ihe European Courts, bas decided'?
rerused to grant an armistice, but ripresaes a wti
licgness to treat for peace.
Loxdox, Septetabor 6 Lord Derby bas wrlttsa a
letter saying tbat no effort wlU bo spared by ber
Majesty's Government to asotrtala tbo txaot traib
with regard to tbo coco rrtnoes la Bulgaria and
will bo ready, la oomcoon with tto others posters, to
take such action upon them as tit justico of tho oaso
BixcaADK, September 4. O&olal dispatches ssy
tbo entire Turkish army attaoks! tbo rVrstaa right
wing oa f riday. Tbo tot lis laotod aotll 9 o'olotk at
Bight Tbo Borvlaas maintained tbelr position, but
tbo Turks botog threo tlnso moro no morons, lbs Ber
vises finally retreated within their fortlfloatlous at
Loxdoji, September 4. A toclal to lit TVmcs
from BelgraJo lodioates tbo rusting defeat atiil tbo-'
rough disorgaalsatloa of TcheroaytfTs army.
Loxdov, September C A dispatch from Femlla
announces tbat tho Turks bavo occupied Alsilaatg.
Lovnox, Bepterober 6 Tbo Ti' Vienna or.
respondent says: Tbo military situation Is greatly la
favor of tho Turks, sod should diplomatic aoiloa fail
to secu.ro a suspension of hostilities, It Is almost ibo
uo'vervaJ expression of tho loading Trese of Europo
that Turkey connot make too tcaoy eooetoaloas 10
publlo opinion If sbo would preserve btr poet 1 Ion la
Europe lo faoo cf tho strong feeling oxcltod by tbo
Bulgarian massacres. One of tbo most Important
elements la this question is tbo demonstration now
being mado In England against Tsrksy. Tbo tool
ing Ts becoming so strong aod nnmWHakablo tbat
friends of tbo Government aro likewise taking np tbo
cry and seeking 10 provtnt tho question from bo
coming a party one. A pamphlet oa Ibo subject by
Gladstooo will bo published this week.
THE TREATY IN FULL FORCE.
President Crnnt'a Proclamation
WAsnixaTOX. 8ept 10. Tbo President Its Issued
jsf proclamation to cuforoo tbo treaty of tbo United
f States with tbo King of tbo Hawaiian Islands, i'ol
I fcwlog Is tht text of tbo doouoob t
America t WnntAi, By article flo of tbo Conten
tion oonoludtd at Washington a poo tbo 80tb day of
January. 1876, Utwoso the United States of Amor,
lea and Ills Majesty Ibo King of tho Hawallaa
Islands, It was provided as follows, vis 1
Tbo o resent cobventloa shall tako fleet as sooa
as It shall bavo boon approved and proclaimed by
His Majesty tho King of tbo Hawaiian Islands and
shall bavo been ratified and duly proclaimed oa tbo
part of tho Government of tbo United Btatoe, but
not until a Isw to crry it Into opratloa shall bavo
been passed by tbl Congress of tbo Ui-ltsd Btatsi of
Such assent laving been given, and tho rallfloa.
tlon of tbo Convention having booo cscbaoged as
providsd In article 6, tbo Convention shall remain
la foroo foe seven years from tbo date at which It
may evmo Into operation, after the high coo trading
parties shall give notice of tbolr wish to tormlnato
tbo same, each of tbo blgb contracting parties be
ing at liberty to gi0 such noiloe to tbo other at tbo
end of ibo said term of seven years, or at any tlmo
Whereas, 8uch Convention bsvlng been approval
and proclaimed by Ills Majesty tht King of tbo
Hawaiian Islands, and having beta rati Red aod duly
ftroclalmsd oa tbo part of tbo Coltod Biotas, and a
aw to carry tbo samo Into operation having booa
passed by tbe Congress of tbo Uolisd States, and tbo
ratification of tbo Convention baviog been exchanged
as provided In artiols & thereof l and,
VVbereas, Tho acting Secretary of Stale cf tho
United Siateo and bio Majesty's Envoy Extraor
dinary and Minister Plenipotentiary at Washing
ton baviog recorded a protocol In a oonferooeo bad
by them at Washington on tbo 9th dsy of September,
1876. lo ibo following laegnsge
WntREAS. It is provided lo Article V of tbo con
vention between tbo Uoitod States of Amerloa and
His Majesty tbo King of tbo Hawaiian Islands eon
oerning commercial reciprocity, signed at Washing
ton on tho 80th dsy of Jannary, 1876, as follows l
f Article Ye Tbo present 000 v so tlon shall tako
effect as soon as it shall bavo been sf proved and
proclaimed by Ills Majesty tbo King of tbo flaw
alien Islands, and shall bavo been ratified and duly
E reclaimed on tho part of tho Government of tbo
cited Btates, but not until a law to carry It Into
operatloo shall bavo beoa passed by tbo Coogreeo
of tbo United Btates of Amerloa ; ouch assent bav.
log boon given and tbo ratification of tbo Convention
Laving booa exobacged as provided la article oil,
the Convention shall remain In force for seven years
from tbo data at which it may come Into operation,
and, further, nntil tho expiration of twelve moo it
after cither of tbo high contracting parties shall gtvo
notice to tbo other of ito wishes to terolr'jie-lbo
same, sack cf tbo high contracting parties being at
liberty to give such notice to tho other at tbo end of
aid term cf seven years or at aay tlmo tboroafter.
Whereas. Tbo said convention having been
approved and proclaimed by Ills Msjesty tbo King
of tbo Hawaiian Islands, and having been ratified
and duly proclaimed cn tbo part of tbo Govern
ment ol tbo Uoitod Slates t and
Whereas. An Act was passed by tbo ScDato
and House of Representatives cf the Unltod States
or America In Congress assembled, colli led "An
Act to carry into effect a convention between tbo
United States cf America aod His Majesty tbo
King of the Hawaiian Islands." signed on tbe 80th
day of January. Ib75. which was approved 00 the
16tb day of August In tho year 170 and
Whereas. An Act was passed by tbo Legislative
Assembly cf the Hawaiian Islands entitled MAn
Act to carry Into effect a convention by Ills
Majesty tho King of tbe Hawaiian Islands and tho
United Slates ot America.' signed at Washington
on tbe 3Mb day cf January. 1676. wbicb was duly
approved on tbe 18tb dsy cl July, In tbo year lo7c;
Whereas. RaUlcatioa of the Convention hav
ing been exchanged as provided in Article) VI, tbo
undersigned. William Hunter. Acting Secretary of
State cf tbe United Slates cf America, and tho
Honorable Elieba H. Allen. Cblei Justice of tho
Supreme Court, aod tbe Chancellor of tbo Kiog
d"ffi and member of tbo Privy Council of Hawaii
and His Majesty's Envoy Extraordinary and Min
ister Plenipotentiary to tbo United Suteo of
Ameiica. duly authorized for tbis purpose by tbelr
respective Governments, bavo met together at
Washington, and bsvlng found that tbo eald Con
vention has been approved aod proclaimed by
His Majesty tbe King ot tbo llawsitao Islands,
and bas been ratified and duly proclaimed oa tbo
part of tbe Government of tbo United States, and
tbat ibo laws to carry the said treaty Into opera
tion bavo been passed by tbo said Congress ol tbe
United States of America 00 tbe one part, and by
tbe Legislative Assembly of tbo Hawaiian Islands
on tbe other, hereby declare tbat tho Convention
aforesaid concluded between tho United 6 tales of
America and His Majesty the King or tbe Hawaiian
Islands on tbe 30tb day of January, 1676, will
take effect on tbo dsy aforesaid.
Therefore, I. U.S. Grant President of the United
States. In pursuanco of tbo premises, do declare
tbat tbe said Convention bss been approved and
proclaimed by His Majesty tbo King of tho Ha
waiian Islands, and been ratified and duly pro
claimed on tbe psrt of the Government ol tbo
United States, and tho oeceaaary ley lsUtlon baa
been passed to carry the same Into effect, aod tbat
tbe ratification of tbe Convention bas been ax
changed as provided In Article VI.
In testimony whereof J have set my band and
caused tbe seal ot tbe United States to bo affixed.
Done in tbe city of Washington, this fith dv r
September, la tbe year of our Lord 1676, and of
the Independence of the United States tbo one
hundred and first.
rtr tt . U.&GRAjrr.
W HoitR, Aetlsf Secretary ol 8tai.