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PACIFIC COM M M ERCIAL A D V E II TISE It, MARC II 4, 1882.
P. il. S. S Co.'s Time Table for 1SS2.
Zvalamlia. . ...
CUT nf y.ri.'
I'ltV of Nr V.
City nf Wy.llley.
City 4. f rv V.r
City if liy.lnry. .
! a tt'X T
itr ..f New Y.-rk Mar. !
alan.lia . A-nl 1
ty .f yIa'3 .
A it ral i a . . . .
;t . Nw 1 .rk
Mty i.f .lu-y ..
A :itrIia ....
C.ty . f Ne V-rW
. . . t
. N iv 2 ' ZeaUn lia.
..! 1 ity ut ?yliiy.
fKIO.il. 30. th' 'II 3. !-.
Ifl'tM In .l brau-h . f trale has hwonia dV. Me-1-lj
dull ain. lnt writing iul to i-.Cks-iacac ja.te
stagnation it la all trste circles, b- tt, la wholesale
O.I retail Im-. No a;prrnt reavn rl: f-.r Li dul
nM" la tr.l, np-eially at th- j.r"ut -atj. this bring
th Hoi ot th year when t .rekeeptra wr wont to reap
lb I ntt f t- vy orders fr'.ui thu .thr inland, lhr
only sxp!anaf...o that -:u at all atisf t-iry is that
cuurvc ol rtra. hiunit 1 Win pursue-l by the general
public. -cialIy by pl-inutiou unn an 1 aT.t-t and
which results naturally In rn-.i ,n in this trade ren
tr. , Tb only aril vI f ,r t' r w-rk pst ti th Sadie F.
tx Caller, from Naun:ui, via llilo, citu a small ciri of
Th departures in.;?i!e the II. V. Aluiy and I'omare
with 4.nietl: pro-lure t th C'lut, and the Eureka to
balls st t Port T"n-n I. The ttal valuation of ilomes
tlr ti(Mrt Kiu-'e lait wr.t:n. is T",j ; the import
Herewith we .ri-nt onr iKnal tallies of arrival anl
Jepartnre- of e i-I an. pmn'M. with lruxrt an 1
Prt valuation-. f..r Cie lu'jntfl of IVbrnary.
EXPOfcTH AM) IiKPAUTTKEH FOK TIIK MONTH F.M-
rv., .. VALUE or CAKfiO
Teb 1 rC Mariay " V I .517.f-i '1.
- :: Camiien ... t T.wn-.eU'I X'
e meeh P Tunil I:II-t
! W H l,m..n l .... H - HT..J..',.
1' lulla. . tith S-ea ... :i.7i 6.7.li
l 'ls-h l.ee rinn.U.l.lt... 4.j
lijKmeraM. f T.wnenl I'.al!at.'
loUiuelia P T'iviirD.I l.OTItjr. it.lnt
i.tit'r-Mt gneen.... l' t&wt.m a;.no
" l-. Uamb.iw.. ;rni.e 27 J0
KiCityof New York - r H.3h W)
I ilonl New York 7.7.vt.2.'
! rii-..ery. t' HJ.tlO.7i
Mary T.thain. Mon Koiii(.. 9).0i
2:1: lnkeof vbertioru' Liverpool 5.71V.V.:
24 Anarralia .i n-tralla Tranatt
- 2.V II w Aluiy . U r H.7U.:i.V 31 1 O)
2. Eureka V Tunn 1 Ilalla.it
IMPORTS Jk ALKIVALS EOK THE MONTH ENDIN'i
FEItKl'AKY 2th. t2.
'i.). I Vali'K
M Tninif ttar....! Mii-rne:a. .
11 : K lnhop 'Bremen
I l l A I alktuburi; H f
14' W O Irwin : F
14 W H Meyer I
I.-S Mary Tatbaui .1 V
Ci Eureka H r'
I Kalakaua H I
H City of N Yrk.. t'oiottte
2-J Anna i- '
24 Ait-itralia. -4 r ........
37 falie F Caller. .. Nanainio b C
Inulnilini( I'iO.iKDt apea-ie.
Mia uitla l
M. ham I
A.lnlt. ... IW
locIil'llnK 2f returne 1 to South Se Nlaixl.
I Iaelu.llu 3.1 returne.! It H-uth He a llan.l
port or iio;tfoi.TJi.u. xx. i.
Ktlanea II in. from Kahului
Kaala. fr"to Walanae
Oen'l eeltrel. frni Walalua
Fab 2.1 Mmr
2il stiu r
I.lkeUie, frim H I !
I.ehna. front Mlkal an l Maul
C U Biebi.p. f roia Kauai
.lame l tkee. fr-un Kauai
NetttR Merrill, frooi Lahaina
Watmanaln. from Vaiiuaaal
Mi b 2 s. hr
I.eaht. froiu H onolprj
Kaela. friro V aianae
Catarlna. froiu Hanalel
M . kohl, from Koolait
Walmanali. from Walmualo
Marlon, from Kuhuiharle
Feb 2i Vm hr F Caller. Nanairao via Hilo
2S n bk Mabel. Kelley. whaling troiM
M-b 1 Atu atiur North Star. Carter whaling crnlae,
lr:i'4li Tl KKS
Feb i." S. hr Kaala. for Waianan
l -tmr Iwalant. for K na acl Kau
27 Stmr Kilauea Hon. f"r Kahulnt
27 Si'hr M.iniiokawai. for Nawtliwill
27 -hr Nettie Merrill, for Lahaina
27 Mtn.r Muknlii. for Koolau
27 s. hr Oen'l Seijrel. f.r Watalua
27 -Stmr Likehke. f..r llilo
27 Mmr I ehoa. fur Maul au l Mjlokai
27 Stmr C K Itihop. for Kauai
27 Stmr Jauiea Makee. for Kauai
2i S hr Mee F, for Koolan
23 . hr Walebu, for Maliau
ileb I Stmr Waiiunali. for W aiiuau l
3 S.-br Kauikeaotilt. from Honokaa
S-hr Krkauiuohi. for Haualel
3-S'br kaala. fr W alaiiae.
Feb V Am bk II W Almy. Freeman. San Francisco
Hr liti Duke of Abervorn. Hinnle, I'ortlan.l
Aru batuc Eiirexa. I'euhallow. Ft Townena
Mcb :l Hwn brm tniare. Drew. Franclafo
J Am bk Mabel, Kelley. halitirf crnia
fOUKIOV VESSELS IS FOIiT.
Aiu bk Amy Turner. Xewell
An bk aibairian. IIti)oarl
Oer bk ' li liinhop. Waiter
liawu bk Kalakiu. l'i-,-
Am bknte J A r alkmbur. l'urle
Ant acbr Anna. M.'Cnil c
A a ik fer I ! ."buaiirr. ,
Ant bttti-e W O Irwin, Turner
Am bi( V4 II Meyer, liowe
Miaaiouary brf Morning star. Btay
Ant avbr fa.lie t Caller. I areu
! CxirreirJ fraaaa Vmrrim lrf.
Kk "Vyton. Royan. Fran. e. ilue.
Ilk Martha Kol'-oiit. ft Towuxen.l. Man b. II lla. kfrl l
bk burnt Yiaia. I'ort lowneeuJ. ilar. h
bktne Ella. Sun Franctnco. March. aetle A Cike
Bk V 5 Thomon. iepartur Uy. ilue
bk Atalant.. Uverp.l. Man U. to J T WateThoua.
lik Irl Lallinair. Lmulou via St Mu harla, Man b, l
Bk Eilwar.l May. Liverpool. April. W Mac farlane) k C
bk Foro Abbey. H..t..u. April. t. brewer i c.
bk LitI" bell. tJvrrpool. M .iltQ.I, to T II lavlea.
H B M. S TriunipU. Chile, dbtfl
Am Kunboat Innu. 1.. S F- ilbtfl
Da stelia. New k..rk. April. Caetle A l'..l
bk A.lolpb. ilremeu. J une. II llackfebl A" Co
Dfc r"ara.lox. bremen. Jun.-. II HackfeM A Co
Al.l( THE Wll IHVEH
Th R lu-h. p 1 at the Likelik wharf ilim harin
ral. Sb will, ait-r itix harii.. loa l aui;ar for New
The Kal.ikaua U at the Mail tl k fully loa.le.1 an.l aalla
to-.lay (Ith) for fan ran.leo
Tba Amy Turner i in the atream an.l w ill probably
"-raTnain In that p-mitt..n f r two werk t rome.
Th W' 4. Irwm an.l Ana are both In the 'reaui.
C.tBer or b..t! luav haul al. U-I.I'- il irlio the counu
week an.! Io'l f"r tfv Coa.t.
Th Caibariao La at lat haule.l at'.n,"t'le an l Is bw
Th W II M. jrr i in th utrrjru. a li ilMh-JA
Tb MaS. bnauer ha been ntir ly puuipe.1 out au-l I
now hT lown at )rrmin' wharf.
Th Morning .tar atill rem tin al her anliorie to the
Below wilt b f..nO'I our late.t a lTi. ra la retrar.l t the
Vl Ertc ri t brahani Parker. BounHin bil
low, i'o li . sperm, at Kealakrakna ; Ariiolila. Eliza. En
rof. oaaelle, weorite ami miii Hunl-r. J. A. iiowlan'l.
Joaephine. I-niaa. strainer Liu ret:. Mary ami Suau.
now at Kealakeakn. 'J" bl.U Spertn ; St. auier N. rtb Star.
Sea Freeze. Sappho, at inlo. 2'.) bl.N S erm ; Sea banner.
StaiutMil. o 11.4 1'birnlx. The Mat-! I now cut-l ie
With WO bbl sperm
CrTis Aaaivrt.. Cjpt. L C.en f X. S'ar. haa
left for Kealakrakna. to J in bi alup ; Caj t. Millar. t.
stearurr I.ni r tia . t ape Ko. n ha amve'l to Join th.
CrTAis Eim til). Capt. Lapbam to Join the YouiJ
Pb.enlx ; lapt. Knowle. to join tbt- UeorKe and Snaan
Frru San Krauci'-". via llilo. p. r Sa lle F Caller. Feb
"7 3i ton coal.
kxi'iik i s.
V... I.r. f-r-.ncln.-o. I., r H VV Almv. Feb 2j
iantcar. I l il rt:e 212 ni'lea. j uum laiiow. ..u.
j bauttiiax. It aewiuK niachuie. ftiture. I csw n-tru-
m-nta. Inimtu- value. I4S.7I2 J". Foreinu value. $ J13.
For San Francisco per P.unare :il:H pkj,' uiar. 2V5
pkica ntlas. bneb banana. II pk nii- ni'lse.
Oomentic valu . -V4. IS F .reij value i i-Vi-.W.
a .... - - . .. , , , . .i .... . . i .
Front Wliiflwar-I F-rU per I.ikelike. Feb 2i' F A
ft hvfer. C C P rk- I s O Mil l.r. J it Ilollnlay.
C Kaai. Z poakiki. Mr ami Mrs Cmiro. Cottrell. Mr C
- Satcbelnr. W E Row. I!.
- For Winnwanl l' rt. i-r I.ikelike. V, b js H-u H L
Austin. Hub H A W l.Iemann. H ui Sli Wil.ler.W ottrell,
W II roller. J Wilon. F Wollrtt. F M Hatch. T R Rey.
DolJa. W Sextou, K D Walker. J 1 Walker, E I Sweeney.
lor Kanal. per JtikM Mtkee. I'.b 2 R A Mi.-I-.Z
Ppaul.lm. Mr Leanna Sherman. Mr an l Mra spaul ltug
F.'r Uin lwar l I'or. p. r I valam. rli .'7 U. Majety
tf.e Km.'. II in J M Ki -r.a. I t I. t' oa -n. ( t y.
nol J. i:iim Iwnt. J I. Kauiuaoii. K. jm likai. I.
For San Tti,-:.,,. j..r II V AIn.y.
l.;. .-.-Ja;r.i 1
1. m :.n.:. it.. I I
I.amt" rth. J Lainb. rtN. lr I'-.rt-r V m
Ma. 'Mahon. J II V inn. T Iri ill. J .M Larrn J rk. It-.n.
Jot n K r. It Ilviiui-e.
I'i-r I'ort Towtiaen-l. p. r I. ir k. ! rh .'it Jr.. J..!iiio:i
rin lru, i., pr i'.inare. Mtr.-h .1 - V Emav-r. J
r it n ?AOirir
svrui:iAY M.i:rii, 1. is-..
His Majesty the Kin"; left here for Maui
In the -teaiuer Iwu'anl on Mon-I y after
noon. Hi Majesty woul'l laii'l at Kahului
iriit-u'l of at Ma n lata Hay as originally
arrano;el. Ilia Majesty's Miuiiters ami tlje
liritith uml French Comiiii-..-iioner were
res..-nt ti the wharf to pay their couili
meiils to His Majesty on hit departure from
His Kxeelleney (Jovernor Iominis is now
convalescent and purposes to proceed to
aui 011 Tue-.day next to join His Maje-ty
ji his trip.
H. It. II. I'rineess I.il.iioKALANi he!l a
reception 011 Thurl.iy la-t at li. It. H's
private residence, Wa.-hiulon I'laee
A iliploina has l.--n receiveil from His
Maj-!fy Kinii Wjliiaiu of tl.e NetLerlaruls, iu
tstiii His SI.tji--.ty the- Kino; wiih t'.i- (irand
Cross of the Ord-r of tb Livii of LIi llnul ; also
one front His Majesty Kin,; Charles of Iiuuiania
iiivt-stiii' His Maji-nty with tho (Sranl Cross of
the Order of th.- Crown of Ilouiaauia.
In 1ST2 it Hawaiian Immigration Society
was oranizeil. The Secretary of that socie
ty propose! a series of enquiries, forty-seven
in nutnher. addressed to planters, for the
pujw,e of eliciting information as to culti
vation, hihor and all questions pertaining to
our plantiii"; interest. The result of these
inquiries was the receipt of very full and
detailed rejiorts from fifty-three diflvrent
planters, graziers and laud holders. The
information was embodied by the Secretary
in a report, hut as much of its statement, and
opinion based tlureon, were regarded as en
tirely too sanguine in its character, the Ex
ecutive Committee would not consent that
.such a rert should go forth as an author
ized statement by the Society, but simply
acquiesced that the Secretary should ad
dress hi report to the Executive Commit
tee. The Iteiort was consequently printed
in that form. Now it is well, after the
lapse of a decade, that we should take st;ck
of the industrial resources and capabilities
of the country, and it would be appropriate
if a reiort of the present condition as com
pared with that of lbT2, were prepared so
that we might judge whether ideas ex
pressed in the earlier reiort were within
the bounds of reason or not.
In order to assist in a proer considera
tion of the progress made by this country
during the ten years which have elapsed
Kince this Iteiort was published, we now
present some extracts from it :
"It will be seen that our chief staple,
sugar, gives employment in its cuiti vatioii
and manufacture to :t,7v hands, not includ
foreigti mechanics, engine rs. sugar boilers,
etc.; that an area of IiV-'Tj acres is occupied
in the growth of the sugar cane. And the
Secretary in enabled to state from ample in
formation in his hands, that the yield for
the crop of 1S74 will lie equal to .!),( MHI.ihn)
jMHimls. Alxiut 7 to So ier cent, of the
area in cane will be cropped during the
year, say K.UOO acres. 1 his gives us an av
erage of about two tons ier acre, and of
over 8,0ni) ounds to the hand. And in view
of the estimated area of sugar lands, about
100.000 acres, they ar. capable with sufli
cieitt labor of producing at lea.t -00,! mo
tons of sugar.
"It may reasonably be supjxised that such
a capability of production constitutes a sub
stantial basis for the prosperity of these
islands; and such would unquestionably be
the case if there was a freu market and sup
ply of labor to atiord profitable develop
ments to the capabilities of the soil of the
archipelago. The American tariff inqioses
a burthen of 60 to 70 er cnt., in what may
be termed our natural market, upon our
principal product ; and our isolation re
moves us from easy communication with
sources for supply of labor, so that ourchii f
agricultural industry struggles under ditll
culties that neutralize the advantages of
soil and climate. Hut happily our dillleul
ties are not natural or itisuemhle, but such
as may be removed by changes of policy
and commercial regulation. There may he
ftresented considerations for discrimination
n our favor in our nearest market; and
there are grounds for apjieal to be made to
great and opulous empires to aid our isolat
ed situation by a few recruits of p ople.
! which would relieve their crowded ranks
and till with industry and increase our des
In looking over the forgoing statements
! in the light of the pa-t ten years develop
( meiit, we may well ask where is the extrava
j gance of the Secretary's statements. We
! have now about ,noo acres under cultiva
j tion w ith a calculated yield for 1S2, of not
i less than tJO.ujO shoit tons, or UO.ooo.ihni
I pounds. It was set forth in the above quoted
j reiort that there were 100,000 acres availa
ble for irrigation and capable of producing
not less than :?,nM tons. When we con
sider that Mr. Sprtckels, with what were
then regarded hs dry, waste lands can,
with his force and means, him-elf produce
as much as the whole crop of the Islands in
I 1-7J, and when we consider furthermore,
! what may yet be accomplished by the skill-
i tul use of largecapital in irrigation, artesian j
; well-leoriug, improved communications, ,
ami other work, it is reasonable to say that
the estimation of arable and irrigable land j
m ide in ls-TU may now be doubled. i
His Kx. the Minister of the. Interior is j
; now about to seek iuformath-.i from plant- j
ers and others, employers of labor, as to I Ik j
industrial condition and resources of the j
Kingdom and as t the character of the la-
Lwr employed and required. We sincerely j
tru-t that employers to whom the-eenquir- j
ies are directed will take some pains to re- j
ply fully to them, and to convey to Mr. 1
Armstrong all the information in their pos- '
session which has any bearing on th- sub- ;
ject he has in hand. Hy doing so they will :
be consulting their own personal interests,
as well as those of the country in general ;
am! it will le most profitable t ii're the
development of the country during the past
Tin: ISnztttK with an obstinancy usually
consistent with a bad cause will ini.-t that
all the great interests of the community
are not represented by the elective branch
of the Legislature, and esiccially insists
that whilst Mr. (Jibson may represent the
Pac ific Commercial A dvkktiskk he can
not represent certain other journals publish
ed in Honolulu, including the Guzfttr. Xuiv
in this matter we take issue with our
neighbor that it will be Mr. fiibson's duty,
which we feel assured he will not neglect to
represent the I'ress in the nxt legislature,
and that the Gazette equally with the 1. C.
lative coiiiIfration. Dots our in.'ijrlioor ;
think that :t man .lui-fii i-y tlio gtiicral !
voice of tin i-opl' wouli rcprt'siMit alone
his own i iit-r--t- ? No. we ilo n t n nii'ltT-
taii'l tlie lutv of an e'cele-l rvj.rvntat i ve,
, ... ,
aii-i we l'-el a--ure'l inai jir. uncoil o ns
not u i 1 r 1 . 1 1 1 I his iluty a- a reire-cut-ativ-,
aii'l that at his hands a iih!io
man, an-1 in n-feieiiee to i ti l" i- duties ami
foiiti'Ierations. the (r'tz'ttc will receive as
full ami fair attention as the 1. C Auvkk
TisLic. Therefore we mut insist that Mr.
(iih-oii will repreient the (iiztt' in the
next Legislative Asseiihly.
About Medic il Advice to a Minister.
Slit : In your !at issue appear an edi
toiia! containing the following passage:
N'.-ivt v urr nsur.-d that ut th- tirur; of tin
lute sinali-pox utbteitk, when a Mini.t..-r of the
Crow it was li -ciisiii with k'ovi-riiructit physi
cians .f th.it time, the- qui-stiou of tr-atiii nt mid
rnnlia'-inelit of the -pblriiiic, h- it -is a lvi-.,l i-t
let it run its c-jiir-.-, that it wiui.i thus burn it
self out more quickly it miht result in u thou
sand more ib-atin but it would save a -n at
deal of tilu'-. inoa.-y iind otlicial worry. Now it
the spirit which dictated any such atrocious
medical udvice tlie iitpirittiou of the opposi
tion to the present dispeiisury physici.tn, we
trtjit thrtt th- Governiu.-itt of this country will
sternly rebuke the j.-uloiis professional oj'jiosi
tion." The plain inference from the above
quoted passage is, that physician in Un
employment of the government gave the
Minister of the Crown the advice held up
We desire to state that we, the under
signed physicians, were at the time in the
employment of the government, and that
as regards each and every one of us the
accusation of having given such advice is
totally devoid of truth, while, on the con
trary, such advice is directly opposed to the
lersonal and professional views expiessed
by us on the subject.
We have to request that in justice to us
you will publish this statement.
II. II. Hutchinson.
N. li. Kmkksu.v.
In reference to the above referred t med
ical advice stated hy the Advlktiskk to
have been received by a Minister of the
Crown, we are authorized to say that dur
ing a discussion in Council held i'ld July
last, Minister Carter in the course of re
marks in connection with the subject of the
epidemic of small-pox, while speaking of
his endeavors and dillictilties, made a state
ment to the following eflect: That he had
been advised by medical authority con
sulted by him as President of the Hoard of
Health to let the epidemic, run its course in
the city, and thus burn out more quickly
IKissihly a larger number of people might
tlie, but the government would be saved
much trouble and worry, and possibly
$10 1.OiM) of expense. Mr. Gibson, who was
present, made reply to these remarks, and
we will quote from his notes taken at the
time, according to his invariable custom in
regard to any discussion of public aflaiis at
which he may be present. These notes run
as follows: ' I expressed my surprise that
a Minister of the Crown should tell us that
he seriously listened to such a proposition,
and take credit to himself tliat he had not
followed such atrocious ad vice. Mr. Rhodes
following me, said it was well the Minister
had not told us the names of such advisors,
as they ought to be hooted out of the coun
try, lie characterized tho advice as diabol
ical, and in translating his remarks to
Messrs. Kapeua, Kaai and other native gen
tlemen present, lie repeated with much
earnestness the expression mnnao clcbclo1
a devilish Men." It will thus be seen
that the statement made in these columns
ami quoted by the medical ollioers of the
government in the above letter was but the
natural ami quite inevitable inference from
what the late President of the Board of
Health had openly said in the presence of a
number of His Majesty's Councillors. We
are glad that the statement is challenged in
the manner it now is, so that there is a
likelihood that, through a fuller explana
tion from Minister Caiter, we may get at
the exact truth as to a statement which has
been circulating in this city possibly to
the injury of innocent parties.
Ock a le San Francisco contemporary
the Chronicle, has indulged in some harsh
diatribes respecting this little kingdom,
and in these bitter effusions we recognize
an inspiration from these islands and not
any local iSan Francisco) acerbity of feel
ing. This we notice, esjecially in an arti
cle entitled ' Kahikaua ingratitude,"
wherein it is stated that " His Majesty has
been instructing his people to return none
but natives to the Legislature." This is
mere island slander ; the constant state
ment of a few disappointed men; and utter
ly untrue. These par; ies want to make it
apiear that there has been developing an
antagonism and the impression has been
conveyed to the San rrancisco journal that
this antagonism, has recently caluminated
with defeat of a number of foreigners,
chiefly Americans, at the polls and the
return of an almost exclusive native repre
sentation. A glance at the history of the
past utterly dispels any impression this
mendacious statement may have made.
Looking at the Assemblies elected from
lson to ls70, it will be found that a large
proportion f members were foreigners; in
one instance, nearly one half the house.
Again in the Session of 1S72 there were
foreigners in the Assembly, among whom
were Messrs. J. O. Cai ter, A. F. Judd and
other well-known foreign citizens. A sud
den change of political feeling indicating a
strong antagonism was shown in 1S71, when
only one foreigner was elected to the legis
lative Assembly. And what could be the
occasion of such a remarkable change be
tween the mutual confidence and harmony
of the races in the past, anil such evidence
of antagonism as is here displayed i There
is only one obvious ami manifest cause for
this revulsion in native feeling, and that is
the attempt in ls7:tof the foreign Ministers
of King Luualilo to negotiate a cession of
a part of the territory of this Kingdom to a
foreign jiower. Can any one point out
any other cause ? We are satisfied that that
was the only thing, ami that it was a legi
timate occasion for native Hawaiiaus to
become listrustfu! (for the first time in the
history of their intercourse with foreign
ers), of foreign good faith in respect to their
national welfare. The effect of that dis
cussion has not entirely died away, but we
see no new cause for antagonism except
H'ca.-ional spiteful allusions to native poli
tical ascendency. Certainly the recent
election returns present large iid generous
majorities on behalf of the few foreigners
elected. We beg to inform our San Fran
cisco contemporary that there were no
American candidates to lie defeated. There
were two gentlemen of former American
nationality now naturalized Hawaiian citi
zens, one of whom was returned and the
other defeated. And we feel warranted in
assuring our widely read contemporary that
it 's utterly absurd to insinuate that His
Majesty the King has been consenting to
any sentiment of antagonism amongst his
native people ; his foreign friendly and
social relations both at home and abroad
are so intiK-rou, and his patronage of
foreigneis ha- always been so liberal, that
it is tmpo--ible fr anyone acquainted with
the facts to entertain such an opinion for
The Hatavia ILnnb lhlad in comment- ;
ing ujKm the State affairs in the recently
conquered country Achin, says that " The
new mosque for Mahometan worship now
building on government account at the
town of Achin has received some handsome
lamp- from Paris, anl the building is ex
pected to be completed with a gilt cupola
al)Ut the mid he of December." This is a
remarkable item of news, inasmuch as the
Christian State of Holland with the view
to reconcile people ho.-tile to its rule con
structs a place of worship in conformity
with their creed. Hut other Christian
states deem it a wise jsjlicy not only not
to dictate the creed of their subjects but to
as.-i-t in the supimrt of forms of worship
widely different from that of the rulers, yet
calculated to promote public order. Thus
it is well known that G'reat Brituin has
subsidize. I the superstitions ot her great
Indian Empire, and this line of policy is
just and proper, because the object of gov
ernment not being to establish creeds or
arts, but .-imply to promote order and the
best phy.-ical welfare of people widely dif
fering in their ideas, principles and educa
tion. We think there should not be a
shadow of religious bias in an enlightened
constitutional government, its duty being
to protect all its people without any dis
crimination with respect to their creeds, so
long as there is nothing in these creeds sub
versive of established law and order. Even
should it be desirable on the part of our
Chinese fellow denizens of these islands to
erect a Josh-house here, the government of
the country could not consistently inter
fere with or hinder them in such a cause,
but we are glad and rejoice that a Josh
house has not been erected and that there
is a suflicient endeavor on the part of our
religious people to perhaps supply the re
ligious wants of the Chinese mind. We
hope that the great and faithful minis
tration of all true Christian workers
whether Catholic or Protestant may
be always suflicient to meet the religious
requirements of its population, and that
the Hawaiian Kingdom will always be re
cognized as a Chris: ian community.
from our own cokeespoxdent.
Letter. No. 76. London, Jan. 25, 1RS2.?
HAWAIIAN KOYALTY IN EUROPE.
Aprons of King Kalakaua's visit to Lon
don last year, the Times publishes a letter,
recalling Queen Emma's visit in 1SG6, and
recording the fact that just 57 years ago,
'-their savage Majesties of the Sandwich Is
lands" (Kamehameha II and Queen Kania
malu), visited England and were lionized
over London, creating a different impres
sion from the one left behind by their pres
ent successor to the Hawaiian throne. Miss
Kerry, the author, met them at Mr. Can
ning's house and describes their persons
and their dress, which would seem to have
seriously embarrassed their movements.
Lord Byron adds that they lived very much
on fish and were particularly fond of oys
ters. They resided at Osborne's Hotel, in
the Adelphi, where their bill appears to
have amounted to no greater sum on an av
erage than about 17 shillings a head for
their food, which consisted of poultry, fish
ami fruit. It is said that the once popular
song of "the King of the Cannibal Islands,"
was composed in reference to this royal vis
it. The Royal pair, however, did not long
survive, both dying in the Adelphi, in July,
1S24, from an attack of measles and inflam
mation of the lungs, and they were buried
in the vaults under the parish church of St.
Martins in the fields." 'Ihe last statement
is certainly quite wrong, for both of the
bodies were brought hack to Honolulu hy
the chief Hold, in the British frigate Blonde
and now lie buried in the Royal Mauso
leum. LITKKAHV AND OTIIKK NOTKS.
" A Lady's Cruise in a French Man-of-War,"
by A. Gordon dimming, author of
"At Home in Fiji." In this work the au
thor, a niece of sir Arthur Gordon's, gives
an account of a visit made to several groups
in the outh Pacific. Hy invitation she
accompanied the Roman-Catholic Bishop of
Samoa, Monsignore Kilos, on a tour through
his diocese on board of the French warship
Seignelay and thus visited Tonga, Vavau,
Tahiti, Moorea and other Pacific islands.
A number of sketches by the author illus
trate this interesting book. Mr. R. G. Ilal
iburton is about to publish a book on the
collected legends of the Pleiades and the
(ireat Bear, chiefly from Polynesian sources.
Dr. A. Lessons, a surgeon in the French
navv. who has nassed several vears in th
Pacific;, litis just issued the second volume of j 8,,od character and three years residence here who
his book, ' Les Polynesians, leur origine, j has ttken the oath of allegiance, is competent, if
letirs migration, et leur langage " (Sv pp capab,Ct , accepting minor offices under the
., Pans, Leroux, IsM, lo fas.) In this 1 r, . ,
work the author comes to the not generally j Government., providmg no well-qu il.hed native
accepted conclusion, that the Polynesian ! makes application lor the same, if so, being suit
race must have originated in New Zealand i able, he must obtain it.
or inereauoius, a ineory which ne attempts
to sustain by many anthropological and
linguistic details. In his report to the Ad
miralty on the work still to be clone in sur
veying ami charting the seaboards of var
ious parts of the world, Lieut. Temple, It.
N., also mentions the Hawaiian Islands.
By a recent Ryal pioclamation the British
coinage and mint law is now applied to the
Colony of Fiji.
H. M. S. Triumph, the British flagship
in the Pacific, was expected to arrive at
Panama from the south coast early this
month. The recent explosion of patent
driers on hoard of this vessel is now thought
to furnish the true solution of the Dot ere 1
disaster, and a new enquiry has been order-
ed to kike place. Admiral De Horsey, late
L'oinmaihk'r-iii-Cliicf on the Pacific station,
lias written a letter on the British navy, in
which lie states that t he Triumph, although
called a 14 knot ship in the otlicial lists, is
not able to make more than 11 to 12 knots
at sea. This week's Illustrated London
Nov contains a fine engraving of this Brit
ish warship. The Russian frigate Duke of
Ilinburr passed through the .Suez Canal
en route to the Pacific. The youn Cirand
Duke Constant ine, a brother to the Queen
ofdreee, is on board as one of tli the offi
cers. Pi i nee Henry of Prussia, who is now
passing the winter in Egypt, will go on
another cruise next spring, in the corvette
()!ga. The steamship Ceylon was at Colom
bo, January 14th, on her cruise round the
What the People Siy.
mvite expressions 'f pini"n from tb public upon
all subjects of general interest for iUMertion liniler this
heail of the AiVF.Rri-Kii. Sin-h roininiinii'ation sliouhl
le authenticate!! by ; lie name of the writer b a gua
rantee of K'l.iil faith, but not necessarily for publica
tion. Our object is to offer the fullest opportunity for a variety
of popular discussion and imiuirr.
To all inquirers we shall endeavor to furnish Informa
tion of the most complete character on auy nubject In
which they may he interested. J
The Government Diaprttanry.
.Mx Editor: A favorite simile amongst
preachers is that of a man who on the side of
a precipice, hanging by his teeth and oaila to a
fragile shrub, and in imminent danger of beiDg
rromptly attended to.
thin tmii a rope is passed to hi in by pome peo
ple above, who aliout U hiiu to make it fast
around his b.ejy and they will haul liioi to the top.
But instead of d lin,; so he couimenccs to criticioe
the quality of the rope, and doubts whether it is
euKeieiitl v etnnjr for the purpose. The conse
quence i i hat in a few moment hi, mangled re
mains lie at the bottom of the precipice.
Njw ir. this is precisely what the Gazfite
would have the poor lepers un these islands do.
I refer to a leading article which appeared in that
aetutu pap-er on the 22nd int. It is exasperat
ing to ee a man actually comparing a leper seek
ing relief from the mrsl loathsome disease in the
world to one who purposes 0injr a trip in a
billooo, niiti an aeronaut wiio has never before
been on eucn mi ei it loD , and whose uiacbii e
is ut ttulty Construction. What analogy la there
between a drowning man, eaer to clutch at a
straw, and one already in pefeel sa ety. who Vol
untarily exposes Jin life to deadly peril. The un
questionable Hood already wrought by Dr. Fitch I
is insolently sneered at: the thousand of case ot
sy phih cured and relieved arc entirely ignored
and the D ctor himself grossly insulted by hav
ing his medical acumen calbd in queetioii.
Such an article is simply an outrage on com
mon humanity and one naturally seeks for its
motive. It i not difficult to discover. It is
plainly an attempt to excuse the criminal negli
gence shown by the (i ivcrmueut physicians in
the pat. They have been content to do nothing
and pocket fat salaries. The idea of a man who
starts something new and doe some work i quite
too di-tttsteful to them. The Gazette allows that
the Government Dispensary "rather languished'
before Dr, Fitcti's time. It is a scandal and a
j shame that it has been allowed to do so. Who
! introduced syphilis and its amending train of
evils into these islands ? Was it indigenous to
j the soil? No ! It followed close on the footsteps
; ol the bible and of civilisation, even as war.
; bloodshed itnd desolation, with evil, envy, hatred
and malice have done elsewhere. But a little
: over a hundred years ago the disease was un
i . ...
known here and tnu i-l mas teemed with a
i pie who were healthy aud happy, th-nigh ijinor
noratit and barbarous according to our ideas.
; And what are they now? Decimated in num-
hers and tainted to the very core with the foul
touch of syphilis. ''Money is being pviured out
and more is called for" say the Gazette. I ask
; on what nobler object money could be expended.
I 1 forget at this time what amount of money has
been spent, but if I lecollect rightly, it is in the
neighborhood of one dollar er case treated. An
appalling expenditure truly, when such rigorous
; economy is exercised in other matters; such
small salaries are paid: such unpleasant journies
j to foreign lands undertaken. "Pause," says the
Gazette. "Est modus in rebus" eays the peda
' gogue. Pause by all means, gentlemen. Do the
j thing in such a way that the remnant of the Ua
1 waiian race may be swept from the face of tho
earth. Reject all new theories and practices,
and stick to old fogy ism. What became of Gali
; leo when tie asserted that tho earth moved
when the "recorded observations" of writers for
all time previously had never hit upon the simple
fact? In short, what has every innovator, who
seeks to benefit his fellow-creature, to encounter
at the first start off.
The concluding words of the article are in
keeping with the whole of it, viz. : That it is
cuel to raise hopes with the probability of
their being dashed to the ground again. 1 deny
It strikes me that were the writer
ot the article in question, afflicted with the dire
complaint himcll, that no fear of having his
hopes fustrated would keep him from trying tho
most improbable means of cure. He would rush
from country to country, and from physician to
physician, and every word of hope whispered to
him would be ns balm from heaven. Neither di
I think he would complain of the expense if the
the whole revenue of the Government for a dozen
years were to be expended on -.i- .r ise alone. But
that you see is a different unng.
I am, Sir. yours, etc.,
Mali. February 25ih. 1882
A Voice tram Ihe Mnnlni.ia.
Mr. Sditor, Let us prevent, by all means, the
seduction ot members ol the next legislature by
officials, or others. from enticing; them to ban
quets or feasts (or the purpose of carrying their
voles to gain a bill to suit certain individual pur
poses, and always studying their own interests.
Thi regime lias been carried Hut here for j ears,
so much so that me whips, or lobbyists, basked
in the sunny smiles of the late Coief iiiron of Ihe
Exchequer. Now then let us have no more of
this lobbying, or buying and selling. Represent
yo-ir constituency with honor and they in return
will honor you. and elect you again to the halls
of the Legislature.
Also, it is not essential to the iuterc: of the
people that one or two families should monopo
lize everything, unless we had some great families
inheriting great talent, which is not the case.
Fair play is a jewel of tho rarest kind. Then let
us have it. As for instance, any individual of
Our natives must have every chance and en-
' couragemeut and it is desirable to see the chiefs,
I or Aliis, ol the Kingdom restored to their origin-
'. al rank for the mainten-uice of the respect of
' their Hawaiian brothers. Why not so? The
Missionaries say they have civilized the ll iwaii-
! ans 60 years ago. If so. we will take it for
granted he is as much advanced, if not more,
than many foreigners, in the arts and scien
ces and the advmoe of civilizition.
If the native, as the late Attorney-General
Philips expressed sima ycrs ago, stands upon
the same foothold of equality ns the forn'gner,"
why then tabu his mouth from the pro 1 see of his
j own dear native soil, or that or any other ? If
equal, then why connive at nny infringement of his
liberty ? What go! ha reHiiIted from all the
civilization of the American B iard of Minonar
ie, or that of the French Minimi, lor over half
a century? Alas! Wherein your faith? It
must be very weak indeed. Tiien hnild it upon
a solid rock mid ehow with trcn'h to tne world
you mean not hypocrisy. If all were civilized
here years jjo, wh:t occasion for other miiiona- ;
rien ? Why to pick the tarex out of the corn ; !
mid there in now a reat deal more tare than !
Returning to i consideration of ihe Lciiirluture '
it seems strange many timet that bilU that pnns
the House are vetoed, or hove overb:ird without
any further comment. This frequent ue of the
veto without any declaration of objections must
be rebuked. Outnide influence should not cancel
I the voice of the L"gielaiure, for the Legislators
I represent iho people, and we the people lace
fully all confidence and honor in them. There- .
' fore gentlemen, do your duty, fearlessly and in
dependently and the people will stand by you, ;
now and forever, one and indivisible. !
A Few aetiB.
Mi. Editor. Will-you please let me commu
nicate to your valuable paper a small amount of
complaint about some tilings I read of in the
dahed t pieces by the shrub giving way
.... r L. .
! town. I he fust question is what does i"o
j Gazftle mean when it says that among the re re-
j sent atives in the next Legislature there is but vine
; man ti represent the plaining interest? Now,
j d ;cs t tie Gazc'lr menu th it tuere ought to have
! been more men elecud on that ticket I f he
llltiiKs SJ, li iw
n ov, w hen liu-
. , i ,
ttrv strange lie s'louio wait unm
ohcn ii is over, to speak. It is
no time now to howl ; he should have urged t iat
point long belore the election. To my view, one
representative is quite enough ; if there were
more to represent that interest, euch one would
have a bill to pas with his views, and the con
sequence wvuid be a msss ol worthies rubbish.
The planting uitcrtst is worthy of one good repre
sentative no moie ; and no doubt lie can do ull
that the planting inteicst -.fcuiaiid.
Then again, the Gazet.'e say the gieat planting
industry enables the unskilled labiier to com
mand wages that in any other country tie would
be laughed at for asking. Now, I wonder if he
can mention any civilized and C'nNtiun country
I where unskilled labor command les wages than
on thee Islands except i.i some country whote
slavery still exists?
And still another Complaint. have been in
form d hy gooJ authority that work is to be
stopped on the new Palace in a short time,
merely finishing the work thai is on hand. Now
it seems t i me tliat the stopping of work on
the Palace in its pre-st-nt state (being nearly
finished) is certainly a very foolish act of some
body in authority laying the Government open
to be ridiculed by those w ho know the state of
the Government finance. A Rkadkr.
Honolulu, March 1. 1832
The steam whaler North Star, which j
iti -.t tliw ti.ni on Wediiosilav for orders. I
brought the sad intelligence of the" loss of one j
of To.r ou-ii In i it with its crew, consisting of the
third mate ami five seamen. On Monday after
noon, when the North Star was off the west end
ot the island of Molokai, a school of whales was
discovered and four of thein were fastened on to.
i Two of them had been secured when a heavy
squall of wind and rain came on. When it
cleared off it was found that one of the boats had
lost the whale it was fast to, and that the other
boat was missing entirely. The vessel cruised
about in search of it nil that night and the fol
lowing day and night without success. Mr. Car
ter, the chief mate, w ho is in charge of the North
Star until Captain Owens joins her at Kealake-i-.i
.vt ii... ..,.;.,... it..t if tli. twvit u'nn not.
lost during tho squall, her crew would naturally, j
when night come on, pull for the Molokai shore
aud his hope is that they have safely lauded
there. From the position of the vessel at the
time the new light on Molokai must have been
visible and may have been instrumental in sav
ing these lives. The third mate who was in.
charge of the boat, is believed t be the brother-in-law
of Cupt. Millard. The arrival of steamers
from "Viudward w ill be anxiously looked for with
hope that they may bring good news of the
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
THE ri.NB CLIPPER
Will Ilave Immediate Dispatch tor the
For Freight nr Passage, apply to
mar 4 WM. O IRWIN tc CO., Afent
S PR (ECKELS' LINE
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
TIIK FINK NEW CLIPPKK BQTNE
win. o. mwiiv,
Will Have Immediate Dispatch for the
For Freight or Paanjg.-. app'y to
felStf WM. Q IRWIN CO., Ajenti.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY
For San Francisco.
THE SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
Will LEAVL HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO
OX OR ABOUT Ml Bill 13th.
FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND !
TIIK 8PLKSUID STEAMSHIP
CITTf OF iKW YOItK,
WILL IK UK FOR TIIK COLO VIES
ON OR A30UT SATURDAY, MARCH 19.
For Freight ai d Puaiuge, apply to
II. II ACKFKLD ft Co , AjenU.
Gooila fmr Shipiu-n( per Siriimrr ran uaw
be Slorril. Frre of Chnrgr, lit ihe Klre-proof
Wnrt-hou.r urnr ihe SlrRiacr Wharf, mar 4
For Europe via New York!
5ia ii as? el Hainc
KST.l H I.I II K. I 1840.
Two Sailings Every Week
FR0.1I XKW YORK F.VKRY HKI).KSI)1Y,
FR01I ROSTOV KYERY StUCDlY.
RATES OF PASSAGE:
CABIN SO I tlOO COL.Lv
According to Accommodation.
RLTIR Tit KKTS OX FAVORABLE TERMS.
STK'ltAGK 2S Ct'RRK.NCV
Good accDrnm'idilloiijn kIwkts he secured on appliciiion
WILLIAMS, DIMCND ft CO.,
J AS ALKXlNbKK. tan Franciaco,
V9 Sla:e Street, B'.aton,
VKKXON 11. BKOWN & CO.,
4 B .wliutf Green, New York.
Notice to Passenpera irom Australia. New Zeuland and Hono
lulu The Cun ir.l Line afTirda m 're ih n unual focilitiea to
through p iseicer from Tr.rm-Pacific P-irt. the frequeriey of
its tailing. precluding all p BMbi.ity of drlajr in New Vura.
XT G-iol Arcimui' da io- I"T reserved .
VERNON il. BROWN ft CO.,
mr4 4 Bowling Green, N ew y. rk.
VOTICE IS II K It I HI GIVKN TO ALL
1 pemom who have any leninds or clxima aainm the
tatite of Kapolei ), hiie of Kamoihili. Oahu, deceated, to
prenent the aame to the underaigned. proper. y authenticated
within aix month) fn.mthii date, or they will be forever barred;
and all persona in let.tel to the K-iate are herer.y notified to
pay the aame lo the underii!ned.
JOrK ANTONIO SANTOS,
Adinlnistiator with the Will annexed of Kipolel (wj, ilec'J.
Honolulu March 4:h, 1832. mari 3t
THE UNDEKSIUXEP HEREWITH REQUESTS THOSE
to whom he is Indebted, and also those who are indebted
to him to present and settle their accounts within tha
next Thirty Days, as It is his Intention to lave the King
dom about April 1st next. 8. MAQXIN.
Honolulu, March 3rd, ma.' 4t
Oazettf newspaper, and what I hesr oi boju
1 . .i
X-vJJj "ills ve liOCOLD COIV trZ?2Z b" -""med ahuuij"1"- MJ VoLI in " '
HOLLISTER & CO.,
DRUGGISTS & TOBACCONISTS !
V 1 1 t t H - i in AM) Knrn
N.uaii l Mri't-t. ili.mlulu tinri Si If
DRUGS & MM,
Most Complete Assortm'nt
Hawaiian I islands !
A Kif riirr p ti in ol our St'trk
Is Obtained from First Hands,
WK A KB r.NAHLKD TO
Sell at Very Low Figures I
KEEP ONLY THEjjEST QUALITY !
K R TIIK
J. C AYKK CCMIIMXY,
. I.OWLl.1., .M INS.. a M TIIK
Croivn Perfumer)' Co.,
Parlrc, Davis c& Co..
HOlTKBpathiC M e (J i C i 11 G CO..
. I '
Gr. Gr. Gr U FJ K iST ,
WOOD Kt' It Y. S. J.
AtGCST FLOWEIt GERU.l.V Sl'KlT.
CELLULOID TRUSSES !
.4 SI'Kfl iirv.
Warranted not to Break ! Rust ! Or Wear Out !
.carefully i'Ukp ikkd - -
By an Experienced Pharmacist
ANY HOUR of the DAY or NIGHT!
HOLLISTEB 3c Go's.
WHOLES 4 L.K X. KKTAI1, Pit I AGISTS.
mar4'82 68 NL'L'ANU 8TRKKT. If
Having; tested the Efficiency of
Csirryin;? Sugar Cane,
I bave purcliaaeJ from Mr. A. 8. Ilalllills
The Exclusive Right of said Patent
Hawaii a it I s I a n I h !
And ht-riby nine tiutice that I am .t inrd
To Furnish Material or Contract to erect
Lines of any desired Length or
Partlf iritercateil in the tranapirtHtlon of Sugar Can-.
Sugar, Fuel nr Merch .mlNe, .-specially nver broken ami diffi
cult ground, are invited I . Ii.mm t the line working upon my
plantation at Kealia. or the profile of Hie .ame mi vi.-w al
Office of Men i. H. O Irwin at Co . Ilono ulu.
Any Information will be rhe -rluliy giviti hy Ihe uud ralitiiril
or by Mil J. M. THOMPSON, cirj Me.ara. Irm ft Co., hu
will viait localniea where line may he deiir.d ami malt prp.
proflit-i and eslimalta for the aame.
Z. S. SPALDING.
To the Business Community of
JpOR TIIK I'AST TWO V K A It S AMI
f more I have been supplying the buklneas thoroughfares
of this city with water from my epriuklu g Carta. During tb
dry season, wheu this project was first talked of, inercbsnls
complained to me of the damaged ne their Roods, wres and
merchandise by the dual and heat year after year, and aolicited
me to take h )ld or the enterprise, cU lining ihit the Govern
ment would not make an appropriation for that object, and
that it would meet with fav .r If aoma private ludividual
would undertake it.
Al an expense of a lnrne outlay. I h id two Watering
fprinklers manufactured In Ihe uieantine 1 cinvaHsed lbs
stores, sad all Ihe merchants seemed gratified with Ida Idea
and Kreed to subscribe a frtir allowance, mouth,yl during the
I have endeavored all along to do my duty, and havo seldom,
receiv.d co nplainti, (b .n ing occ .aionl ac iden.s at times,),
and b.ve h .d no fault lo find uiuil now. The receipts for Ihe
new season ju.t ip.ned ehow quite an objection on the part of
some to contribute for thia benefit alios, in to l.s.k upon i
as a scheme to obtain their money for no value received. I do
not so licit such patronage, and if I canii'it obtain a f.ir eom
pennailon, (soliciting, as I do, only a small ouiL.y fn.iu each
store keeper f .r services renlcred) to reimburse me for my
time, trouble and expenses connected wiih this institution,
then I prefer lo withdraw from further aervice to I lie publla
lo thia particular branch. I will submit suiMonpti-.n docu
ment for the store-keepers and merchiiits cons deration In a
day or two, and that willdocide whether or uol the Sprinklers
will continue to water the streets. Vory r.-ii.-ctfully
The Ladies'' Society
FORT ST. CHURCH
II USI (J A L I LITIS R. A It Y
In the Audience Room of th C'l.mrli on
ma it en rn. is.
Pi-oramme Iui I.
lUrZ?nd'l" h"eC""n fr"m L" " '." arranged by
2 Male Quartette---' Freedom 'a Pons" ,
Messrs. W. W. II ALL, MM JO.Nr
'. J. t-TAHKISV,
W . H. JiiNr.x
S olo " My Queen"
Mim. j a co it br'AVn
4 Heading "The Victim"'
MKf. K, P. A DAMS'."
. . .Trnny tn
- 6-So W Hcena & Prayer from II r F,ri-hu..'w ll thtt.
.TlaVC. a, r. II .- CtJJ( JJ,
1 Piano Solo "Polonaise in A"...,
MUSCAHItlE CAST Lie!
2 Slo ' The Vagabond"
W. VV. II ALL."
3 Reading ' The Witch's Dauuhier".
MRS. E P. ADAMS."'
4 Solo' Dariing"
M R8. J. H.'VaTy""
. . Vouy
6 Female Q'lartette -The Lord
MRS J A ClU.'ZAAl. M .-. BFUNH-k ,Yuvvhubrrt
Jacob bu.mv . M s FAnik ku. 'dVs,' MHS
a rn v LI.... l. .
The Kuteruinment will be,i promptly ,t 7:r.0 o'clock n
will be fol.owed by uoc'' "
Sociable in iiic Vestry
During which the Ladles's "ociety
Will Furnish Refreshments i
u inose who desire them.
the Je"' or .t
ments extra. "ini. T Refresh
The proceeds are
r tlie Vestrv.
lor tne Vestry. 'urc"'ng a n.w Instrument
In Ka mo.) t a .
The Piano ukpii . i.- . .
Music Store. v"'w"1 furnls',.
1 by Wells'
. vUUUUUt. lu sen cretons at 25 eenta
yard, A very small tt88ortment left at C, ?
107 FORT STREET. k8
tember 2nd, 19S3
' jnj $ to ih. ,hV,i b,'llV:K1? -