Newspaper Page Text
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III IB Ml 1ML
A Real Clearaao
CNAS. J. FISH EL'S POPULAR STORE
oust -A.acoTTisra? oik1
ENLARGING MY PLACE OF BUSINESS !
Cornc?r of Fort and Hotel Streets.
37 C.ISES OF M KOOIIS OS THE 101'
lVorr. J.ondon, sTow York & Philadelphia,
WANT OF ROOM !
.Vy Full A,ort,d .Stk of FANCY and STAPLE 'DRY
GOODS, CLOTHING, BOOTS and SHOES, HATS
tmd CAPS. rdl be and MUST he fold REGARD
LESS OF COST.
ICJ" Call S-.arly :niI Secure your ISarain.
California One Price Razor, corner Fort and Hottl Street.
HkiT APPIARAM'K Of THE
. .fcUje Mnagrr.
I 'art Kirrst.
Otrrtarf .. By Minstrels.
Ballad "Cull n lri k nnin"... E. A. 'Willi.inis.
Cml( ' Mary in our Area," J. K. Jordan.
Ballad " E.sie Dear," Fred Fisher.
Camle "Mary Kelley's l!ean." Geo. Ectley.
Ballad 'Come to nie darling Aileen' W. Tregloati.
Craad Finale.. .Ily Company.
Stamp Spfftn J. F. Jordan.
(barartrr Subj Ned Williams.
Cnji-l-ilis Geo. Eckley.
Subs and iJnotf-. -S. Soto.
Harmonica Slo.... George Iluckley.
Tambllair Williams Bros.
Irlsb Sa? Jim Jordan.
Cl Daare S. Soto.
tmrtnr- .. Berger.
To C'rtiduJe with the
PIENK. tnerrippl . George FcJcley
J Ai'ltUK. his brother- K. A. William.
L'ltfl.-r:. the b:it.l girl J. K- Jordan.
HKNRIKTTK. hr tiller H- H. Wil!Umi.
MAD. IKH.'HAltl, mother ! Pierre and Jacqa-..P. FUhrr.
lxt tcr or TWO OWHUJ )
r Doir op- n at 7:30 p m. P-rf rmiiice In Commen'-e at
8 p m. aharp
TICK KTS.-3D CKX IS; 73 fKSTS anj l.
To kx txr' i al J W ll itm ton 4, f.i Box plan now
open P22 H
;VI !?-. Thonms Iiiclr,
o i Four sriiKKr. iminolclc,
C U'Ulirk.ll M 1E LKR IM
Sewing Machines &. Genuine Parts
AtUelimrnCa. Oil an.1 Ac.-e!e.
A. 3 k r 'r r- O It THE
fTkil. Horn. Ihtri. Crown,
Ham m& Florence MMkine.
Hntvt'd Mitkime Xeeitlee, all kind 4f tizti;
Cortiraili Silk, in all eolort;
Clnrk't title End Mackine Cotton.
Afn.r M-.l.m Uemorr He Ii ihle C-t Paper Pattern
Dralr in rT Piio!. un and Spotting Ooo.li. ihola,
t om.irr. Cpa and let:c Crtri.lca. Also,
anwi Mo- In all aixr.
rrVi l-k..f Pi , rit.r IL.Mera, Tobacto, e , wid
b.i.1 .iu.ipicu. f2a
THE OLD CURIOSITY SHOP
IS O W OPEN
VS T11K MAKAI
Cor. King aiid Nuuanu Streets,
OP-'-irE M0SIAN"., AND
XSicM?Iy Iiltod Up!
First-Class Billard Tables
U hero pa. if. I' H. L R O K and AIRY ROOM.
Tob iccos and Cigars,
Pipes and Cigar Holders, etc.
CL'KIOalTiKS FROM At.t PARTS OF THE WORLD
o.v msr Jt for sale.
ICOCl 1 HUT BROS.
Graiid Loan Exhibition
For the Benefit of the
. or tiik
Library & Reading Room Associa'n
Tf Art'a in ,hJuU-.taS U-parlmenl.:
Ist-Pictures and Engravings,
2ud-Bronze3, Carvings, Statuary. Ce
3rd-Antiquities and Curiosities.
4th -Coins, Medals, Jewels and Laces.
5th-Natural History, including Shells,
Corals, terns, o
ert, rr hibition will Commence on
. M . and Closing al
l Iia at moui'K i
5.T Kefrehme..ia soil i j
7t and CoM Luncli from 12 to 2. and lea
HCream C.!kes, &C in the Evening
TIlfcKB WILL ALSO BE
EiTMTiaiaw .r mK, tiblkik, 1-
the .f Biss.
rk.l.Wn Half Tr.ce;
f r -tutf i1
SKsOS TlCKLfa $2 W
S. B. U:LK, Chairman,
II. F. Pool.. Secretary,
i J ClUTURIfcr Treasurer.
- 7;-'he Percalc shirts, extra ccrrs and
SJr,, for only 1 50. at Chas. FW
Honolulu AmatsurMinstrel Club
fith-Chinese and Japanese Goods.
L"eu a?""-" " d'p', " " AJCUl,n iOT lb"
l; MK Tl KKKVS
FROM LANAI RANCH.
FOE SILK IT AO. . MF.LUIIl.T ST.,
AUJIM.NG Mir.-ICAL HALI UY
MUl FlCTl Rl; JF.HILER and HMTdlJllKK.Rt
IMPORT Kit OK DIMIIM). OOI.I) A .NO
fisted Jewelry anj l'reei"U. f tone..
Fine Watch Repairing" a Specialty.
0. C KAAIICMA.M' STKEET.
Switches, Curls, Seams, Coquets. Waves,
Wigs, etc, etc-
MKS. BURGESS krerx on hand fur Sate, a Vfry lelrct Plok
cl !oiil)lc and o'.her Hair l'ini. Ioriaibl Hair Nets,
Crimping I'ins' t'iocbing Irons, Coronets, Ijidies Hoe
Klack Combs, Dressing and Fine Combi, Child
ren'a Cellul- id and Rut be r Kooiid Combs,
llair Bruolirs, Hair Oil., Fine Qualities of
CuTngn'S, Bay Kuin ami Florida
Water, Fine Face Powders and
Cammeiline, etc , etc Also
Warranted to ciean.e the Scalp and llair fro-n all
W1VI1S, COQIETS and OTIIKK HAIR WORK !
ItedreaseJ and Piped to Order, and at Short Notice.
17" Remember the address, 2IS Fort Street, nearly opposite
the Fort Street School. TM.hl'IlON'E NIIMBKK 152.
'82ap22-lf MKS. Ul'KGES!).
Dissolution of Co-partnership.
rMHK r.vDKKsicNKi). diiim; business
m on.lrr the name and sty I- of Kiitler tc mith. have this
day dissolved Parln-rahip by mutual consent
C. 6. VI ITU.
k. k i stl Kit will, ;o.ti.c:k tiik
business st the old stand on hi own account, and he alone
ia authorized lo ro'le-t ail accounts due the firm.
Dissolution of Co-partnership.
JOTICK IS HtCltKltl GIVKN Til AT THE
Partnrr.hip l.trly .si.tiag besreen Wm. Robson and
Chas. Porenson of Ilonulu u, II. I , under the Arm name and
style ol Kobson at tortoion. wl dissolved on the litb day of
Auril, 1SS2. by mutual ct.ns-nt. All-ilebts owing to said part
nership are to be received by Wm. Robson. and ail demands
on the said Partnership s re to be presented to him for pay
ment. CHAS SOKKNSON,
lloaoUlu, II. I. April litb. 18ii ap22-lm
'IMIIS IS TO CERTIFY IIIAT I WILh
I pay no debts contracted in my name, without my written
rder, previous or subsequent to the date below.
D AN'L II A.N LEY.
Upper Valley Store. N'uuanu Street,
Honolulu. April 15, MM ap22-3t
lR. KICOItD'S FKENCII RE
STORATIVE HILLS. A speciflc for exhausted
vitality, knKlence, physical debility, wasted forces, etc. Ap
proved by the A cail r my of Medicine of P.ris and by the medi
cal celelirit les of the wort I Agents fir CalirornU aDd the
Paci He States, J. U. STKfcLi: CO., G3a Market clrect,
(Palace Hole'.) San Fraocito, Cl. rVntbymail or express
ealeJ frvm obiervation. l(x of fifty, 1 10 $2 S;
cf 200.5; of WO, J S 5KN ii FOR CIRCULAR
APRIL 22, 18S2.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
It is rumored that Lady Burdett Coutt
BartWt. will ere long visit the Pacific and tie
port of Honolulu in her own yacht.
nZT" At Fort Street Church. Sunday, Mr. Cruzan
w ill preach at the usual hours. Theme of the evtii
ing sermon. "Things." A ordial welcome to all.
Mr. Biiaden, the chief officer of the Atalanta. w ho
had a severe accident on Saturday last, is now re
ported to have satisfactorily recovered.
A great many ca-es of assault have been on
the . charge sheet during the week at the Police
We are requested to state that persons not
members of the order can procure tickets for the
Odd Fellows' ball on Wednesday from the Commit
tee on 1 v. Tickets admitting gentleman and ladies
j Mk. H. J. Ckaniiai.l. the Marine Railway con
structor arrived by mail steamer on Tuesday. He
brought with him the rest of material needed, and
1 a full corjw of mechanics to build the railway. The
i work of tilling in the site in the Hay is going on
Vapidly. The railway will lie completed by the end
( the year, and ready for hanliug up vessels.
7" The rianters Labor and Supply Company,
through the Board of Trustees and Secretary of the
Company, are devising and i-rfccting arrange
ments for labor agencies in all countries, which
offer favorable opportunities for obtaining recruits
of laborers for the Islands.
ZSy There will liea mass meeting at the Music
Hall on Thursday morning. May 4th. in support of
the agitation for total prohibition of the importa
tion i f liquor. Several gentlemen have promised
to address the meeting in favor of the proposed
measure, and all who are in favor of it are asked
to make a point ot lx ing there.
I'iro Chinese, who absconded some mouths ago
froiutheir employers and had Ixt-n making for them
selves names of terror in the Kalihiwai Valley, on
Kauai, were lx trayed to the police by two of their
countrymen, who piloted the latter to their haunt,
far up the valhy, on Sunday. 9th iut. In captur
ing them. Naukan. one of the policemen, narrowly
escajed M-rioits injufies from the weajxins thrown
at him by one of the marauders named Ahing and
in self-defence had to tire at hini. killing him at
once. The other man, whoe name is Chung Gin
was cpatnred as he was trying to escape by the
backwav from their hut.
PACIFIC COERCIAL ADVERTISE
C7 A. quarrel About a debt wa the occasion of
fight between two Chinamen in a vegetable garden
in the out.-kirt of the town on Tue.nlay last.
Creditor and debtor were cau.-w'il to contribute 55
ea-h to the revenue of the kingdom when thtir
conduct came under review in the l'olice Court the
The following well-know n bniiie ni i)
d r-ftid.-iiM of the Ulaud.4 returned pr Zt-alandia?
Clans Spreckel. Efi.. accompanied bv Mrs
iSjreckel. and Miss Spreckel. Hon. Charles Rj
J:;-hop. H'jij. J. M-itt Smith. Col. George W. M-farl.-.ne.
Krank Serietr. Eq.. Cr'-nrsre C. Villia:s.
I'-ii-- and MUs Williams. Mrs
McKinlv. and Mrs.
Hi'er and two daughters.
The Committee of gentlemen who. at the request
of a public meeting, prepared the race programme
for Kamehau.eha day, have made the iut;e..tiun
that an eTbibition of stock should taice place on the
race diy. All resident in the Islands who approve
this idea, and are deions of exhibiting on the cca-
ii.'iti. are invited to confer with the Chairman iH.
A. Widemann. Eiq..l or with the Sc-cretarv of
the En Committee, as iromptly as possible.
Col. SffcEi'KKLs left for Eahnlni per steamer Iwa
lani on TharsdaT afternoon last, in orJVr to Tiit
Li va-t planting interests at SprecLelsville. This
K'-ntl. uiaii'i t-nternri-Mf produces a crr.p of itiar
tl.i- vear. of about I2.IXM) ton, equal to the whole
j erop of the I.-lumls a littlo while lefore the reeipro
i city treaty. Anil when we coiiHider that this niaif-
! nmet-nt yield of Migar obtained from what had
U rn regarded an a profit lei de-ert plain. U-fore
tlii K ntk iiian s purchase, ail must regard hut hl-
eral outlav of capital, as a most U-netiit-nt enter
prise for the Kingdom.
LIT" The "Tourists." a combination of hnmor-
fn and voeal artit.s, travelling around the world,
may be expected here in the next steamer from ti e
Coast. Thev propose to give some entertainment
in our new Theatre. ThU troupe comprises some
eminent tun provoker, and trraceful artists. Mlk
Eugene is an eminent impersonater of refined Fe
male Nepro character. We have langhed our sides
ore in old time elsewhere, at the inimitable humor
of John Unsworth. The "Troupe" comprise
many " favorites of the public, across the seas.
We are pleased to learn that Dr. D. It. JTcCarteo,
an eminent Chines scholar, and who holds a com
mission as Honorary Consul General of China in
the United States intends to visit the Islands, and
we may expect this gentleman to arrive in Hono
lulu !y the June bteamer. e shall present in
another issue some information from Ids pen in
respect to the Mandarin, or official latignage of
ui.xcfb Ale ob Amkrica. The increase in
the importation of Ginger Alo into thu United
States goes on steadily, amounting for the ort of
ew (,rk alone in 1SS1 to 12,454 casks against H,GH'.
hi ISmi) and 5,004 in 1879. The quantity shipped
to all the American ports by the firm of W. A. lioss
A Co.. of liclfast amounted to no Jess than 10. 2.15
packages, and by Cantrell A Cochrane of t ho same
town, 7,9:15 packages. "Licensed Victualler Oa-
CC On Monday last Quan Kan. in
with 'lakela. vr., in a house on King street, got
into Mich a state of excitement that he declared he
did not care if lie were hnng for it he would have
Makela's life, and accordingly tried to stab her
with his knife. Fortnnatoly, a bystander prevented
him from doing the intended mischief. He has
witi,l lia1 tlin nnniirtnnilr fit fivnliininrr Yiiu
.-. ...... , . ....I.... .ui.A.r ... a if a . . vv.. .
duct to the l'olico Magistrate who, not deeming
the explanation satisfactory sentenced him to a
week's imprisonment and a line of ii.
It is now definitely announced that the Loan Ex
hibition in aid of the Building Fund of the Hono
lulu Library and Reading Room will be opened on
the 8th May. ' Those who have had the manage
ment of the affair are of opinion that the collection
will prove a surprise to all who visit it both on
account of its extent and of the extreme interest
-ch attaches to a great number of the exhibits.
As the first exhibition of the kind here, it is sure to
attract a great deal of attention, and all who visit
it will find that, though a first effort, it has turned
out to lie a most successful one. Everything that
can conduce to the entertainment and comfort of
visitors from ico creams up to the music of the
Hawaiian Band will also be found at the Exhibition.
Cy The removable floor to cover the parquet te
of the Music Hall has been constructed with great
expedition. It rests on trestles substantially put
together, the trestle feet being bolted to the cross
beams by bolts and nuts, the bolts being of half
inch iron. The floor has lieen divided into longi
tudinal sections of full length from the stage out
wards about 40 feet so that there will be no cross
joints to interfero with the quality of the floor, as
a surface for dancing on. No more valuable or
timely present could have leen made to the
Trustees of the Hall than this which the mem
bers of the Dramatic Club have given them.
Cy A case against a Chinaman for selling spirit
uous liquors without a license came before Judge
Bickerton on the 19th inst. Only part of the evi
dence was heard, and the case was then adjourned
to the 27th inst. The name of the acused is Ahuna.
He has a store at Waialua. One of the witnesses
for the prosecution was sent to his place by the
Marshal and bought a bottle of brandy there for
$2. The illicit sale of liquor will never be put
down unless evidence against those engaged in it
is systematically obatined in this way. A similar
case is alo pending against Ah Eona, a Chinese,
storekeeper at YVaUaue.
C7" The Directors of the Athletic Association
met last Saturday afternoon and examined the sev
eral sites which had been offered to them. One of
thcia they almost unanimously approved. They
met again on Tuesday tv.Miing to make a formal de
cision on the subject and were then informed that
the site approved on Saturday could not be obtain
ed. After a lengthy discussion another was select
ed and a Building Committee was appointed to ob
tain designs for a Gymnasium and estimates of cost
of building the same. A deputation from the Hon
olulu Cricket Club interviewed the Directors as to
the nse of the ground for Cricket and it wa.- agreed
to offer to the Club the right to use the ground
every alternate Saturday afternoon up to the end
of OctolKf next, on condition that the Club should
pay half cost of keeping the ground in order. The
Directors are to meet sgain on Tuesday evening
(XT" A very pleasant hour may be spent by any
one who visits the Photograph Parlors of J. Wil
liams tt Co., where they may turn over at their leis
ure views taken at almost all points of interest in
these Islands, portraits of Hawaiian royal person
ages, chiefs and celebrities, and pictures of charac
teristic buildings and scenes. Among the photo
graphs of scenery may be noted pictures of almost
every important waterfall in the Islands. Some
pictures of the crater of Haleakala are also very in
teresting. Mr. Williams has also been fortunate
as to procure two or three highly interesting and
impressive views of that tomb for the living the
Leper setlement at Kalawao. Of a livelier stamp
are some imrtraits of Hula dancers and of their
CCT We are pleased to welcome two well pointed
journalistic pens; Mr. E. C. Macfarlane, of the SanJ
Francisco " Wasp;" and Mr. E. W. Tow nscnd. of -;
the editorial staff of the ' Bulletin ' and ' Call,' who
come to pay the Islands a short visit. The wit and.
sting of the " Wasp " is giving it a wide circula
tion. It is an admirable representative of pungent
and pointed American journalism ; and we are
proud to say that Mr. Macfarlane, the brother of
our fellow "townsmen of that name, and a former
resident here, is the chief exponent of that caustic
and incisive journal. Mr. Tov. nsend is known as a
superior and racy writer, and a close observer; and
we expect truth and interesting points about our
Ishnds from his jien.
j Cy Mr. J. B. Peterson has recently received a
commission as Assistant rostmaster-General. This
is the first time that such a commission has been
issued; therefore it was an error, as announced
by a contemporary, that Mr. Peterson succeeded a
resigning officer, with a similar commission. This
gentleman has for some time past, been engaged in
the duties of the Post-office, under the late Postmaster-General,
and with the present incumlient
of the bureau. Mr. Peterson has excellent qualifi
cations for his present duties, and is faithful and
painstaking and with his co-operation, we feel
assured that the head of our jiostal service will
succeed in organizing a very thorough and exact
administration of this most important service in
all its 1. ranches and details. We hojie for Mr.
Peterson a long official career of great value to the
public, and of great satisfaction to himself.
XZs On Saturday last two of the sailors of the
bark Lizzie Bell pleaded guilty at the Police Court
to the attempt to smuggle a case of old torn gin.
On Monday Judge Bickerton imposed upon them a
tine of $50 each which is the minimum penalty al
lowed by law. An the affair seems to have been
more (if the character of a spree than a deliberate
attempt to defraud the revenue it is to be hoped
that the Minister of Finance had his attention
drawn to it, and that under the authority confer
red upon him by our laws he reduced the penalty
still further. The old torn was of course, forfeited
to the government, a sufficient penalty perhaps,
for the offence committed. What becomes of goods
seized in this way ? There must be a considerable
quantity of opium in the hands of the Collector.
11?" Some very handsome Japanese screens are
at present to ' se:i at the piano-fort" rooms of
Mr. Geor ge 1. AVt-lls. Thee screens are. in a coun
try like this, hr? d'Mrs and window are kept
open so constaTi'Iy a:id verandaliA ar- so muili
U.-d ia j lace ff parlors. a ur-tful ;hvr are
We are A 1 to wt-'n-ouo General W. H. I:;n..i:.l
of the wi ll-ka vn firm of Williams. Pimoud. A
Co.. of Sail Francir-co. who arrived in towni by the
Zealaiidia. We unthrta:d tJ;at he comes i n iia
ponant business c.nnected with the large interest
of thi tirm on these Islands.
" The alarui of lire at lat evening va.-. oc
casioned by a shht fire on Loord the Conuelo
lyini at the Esplanade. Althonsh the Fire De
partment turned out in full force their services
were not needed. Credit is due to the officers and
men of the barks Forest Queen and H. W. Alruy
for the prompt manner in which the alarm was
given, namely, by ringing their ship's bells.
The Band will play this afternoon at Emma
Square, commencing at 4:;l o'clock, following is
the programme :
March Kockcw Parlow
Overture I ra Dlavolo" Auber
Chorus ' Dav c f Judgment" ..Schneider
SelM tion Lnht-ngrin," the first tiiue Wijner
Waltz " The Rosea,'" new Metra
Medley German St-ngs, new Knhiier
The I'atid will give an extra concert next Monday
evening at the Hawaiian Hotel, weather permitting.
Count vt. Lovvikbes, Cbaneelier of the French
Legation, arrived in this city on the 18th instant,
accompanied by his wife. Count Eouvieres is the
youngest attache in the trench Consular corps
but has the advantage of expedience gained in dij-
lomatic aflairs while connected with the Frene!
Embassy at Loudon under Count d'Harcourt, ami
the routine duties of the Foreign Department at
Paris. We welcome the accomplished and afi'able
gentleman to bis pont.
Annual Meeting of the Young Mens' Chris
The annual meeting of the Y. 51. C. A. of
Ilonoluln was held on Thursday evening last.
By the invitation of the retiring President,
Henry Waterhouse, Esq., the meeting was kld
at his residence in Nuuanu Avenue where most
hospitable preparations had been made for the
comfort and enterta.iuiu.-nt of the members and
their friends. About one hundred and fifty were
present, of whom about one-third were ladies.
The meeting being called to order by the
President shortly after h-tlf-past seven, some
verses of the hymn No. 145 of the "Gospel" col
lection were sung, and Ir. J. A. Cruzan offered
praj-er. The Secretary, Mr. Deuipsie, then read
the minutes of the March meetini after which.
I f0jiowjg gentlemen were elected to be ofli-
cers of the Association for the ensuing year :
President, "Mr. Amasa Pratt ; Vice-President,
lion. A. F. Judd ; Secretary, Mr. Bowen; Treas
urer, Mr. C. T. Dillingham; Directors without
other office, Messrs. Henry Waterhouse and
Robert Lewers. The iiewly-t?leete3 President
then took the chair and the meeting proceeded
to elect the Trustees to serve for the ensuing
six years in accordance with the terms of the
new constitution. The choice fell upon Messrs.
C. M. Cooke, P. C. Jones and B. F. Dillingham.
It may be here noted that although there was a
full attendance of members of the Association of
whom there are more than 100 on the roll,
twenty-five was the highest number that voted
in any of these elections. The qualification of
a voting member under the new constitution is
that the individual be ' a member in good stand
ing of some Evangelical church."
The Treasurer, Mr. C. T. Dillingham then
read his report which showed a balance in hand
of five cents. (Applause.)
This was follow ed by the report of the retiring
Secretary Mr. Dempsie, of which the following
is an abstract.
Perhaps no year, since the organization of the
Society had brought so much that should encour
age and stimulate. It had been one of unparalleled
success. On the roll of active membership that
day were 101 names of which 48 had been added
during the year. The attendance on meetings had
been on the whole good, considerably above the
average of past years. Through the kindness of
J. T. Waterhouse, I.sq., they had had the use of j
his building, the Lyceum free of expense in which j
to hold their meetings, also on the same liberal j
terms it had been free to them for lectures, con
certs and prayer meetings, llie Sabbath evening
prayer-meetings were, as a rule, well-attended, but
a special effort to maintain and strengthen them
was recommended. It was a question for considera
tion whether the ordinary hour for the meeting or
that adopted when Mr. Hallenbeck and Mr. W. J.
Smith were here would be found the more desir
able one. The standing committees for religious
work showed a decided degree of activity. There
ports of Chinese Mission work were very encourag
ing. The attendance at both Sabbath school and
church were large. The commit tec which visited
the Prison fouml much to encourage them, and
some conversions were to be traced to their work.
The Temperance Committee were doing a grand
work. Their Saturday evening meetings held in
the Bethel school-room were full of interest and
life, and many inst wees might be related of men
owr whom the Recur -.! appetite for strong drink
had all but supreme sway, who are to-day sober
respected men." The Employment Committee had
not accomplished all they desired, and earnestly
entreated friends here and on the other islands to
notify vacancies to them. The Entertainment Com
mittee liegged to thank the ladies and gentlemen
who had lent their services. The Association had
shared largely in the blessings which Mowed from the
ministrations of Mr. Hallenbeck and Mr. Smith.
The rcjKirt went on to give a sketch of the move
ment to secure a building for the Association, for
which till the present time no less than S14.0U0
had been subscrilied. The revision of the Constitu
tion of the Association and the Charter obtained fur
it were then spoken of. A feeling reference was then
made to the death during the year of Walter
Stuart Lewis, "a youthful, able, and devoted
worker in the Y. M. C. A. The report concluded
with an earnest appeal " to leave behind the past
with its many failings as well as its numerous en
couragements," and reach forward to secure still
The retiring President, Mr. Henry Waterhouse
then read the following address:
BltOTHEllS AND FkIENIJS OF THE YofXll MEN'S !
Chkistian Association : It affords me great pha- ;
sure to welcome you here this evening. We come !
to recount the merciful dealings of our Heavenly '
Father in the past and to ask His presence anil '
guidance, to assist us in devising ways and means j
for carrying on our Christian work in the future. j
The past year has been an auspicious one in the !
history of our Association many great and noble i
undertakings have had small beginnings such has :
been our early history; but we trust that it lias
now passed from a state of infancy to one of more !
maturity and vigor.
The labors of Mr. M. L. Hallenlieck and the stir- j
ing appeals of Kev. J. W. Smith, assisted by the
contributions of this noble and generous com- ;
munity, have resulted in giving it such a tone and ,
placing it on so lirm a foundation, that we trust its :
influence may be felt for all time to come. A new
constitution has lieen adopted, a charter obtained, j
an eligible lot secured, and a building committee
We hope during the next year that a handsome ;
and substantial building will be erected provided
with all suitable appliances for carrying on our ;
work. The interesting statistics which our Secre- I
tary and Treasurer will give us are very encourag- j
ing, and lead us to hope that this Association will i
never lack pecuniary aid and warm sympathy from S
the good ji-oplc of Honolulu. I
We have a large held for our work on these Inl
ands, young meti and strangers from all parts of
the world visit us. There is plenty of work for
every Christian philanthropist to do, and most of .
it must le done by the strong arms of our young
men. The apostle John realized the importance of :
youthful vigor in Christian work, when he said " I j
have written unto you, young men, liecause ye are
strong."' Is it not well on these anniversary oe- ;
casions to stop and ask. "Are we doing ' all ' we ,
can ? Is there no way in which we can broaden our
field of labor and extend our influence?" It seems :
to us this might 1 done very materially if the i
ladies could be induced to take a more active part '.
in our labors. In this age when woman is tilling i
a station never before occupied by her and exert- '
ing such a marked influence in the world, we ;
should desire very strongly to avail ourselves of this i
increase of strength bv addins her nower to o-.ir :
own. Without the aid and co-operation of our
sisters a large part of our work must ho left un
done. Will not the Christian women of Honolu' '
accept the invitation we t, ii.cm r,-
our number and share our w
presence at our montlilv meetiV-rs aiL'rfties ot
mem.' let us then put on
i i . , li:.
OiKtandjom hand in haml
wiin a zeal winch no uic rr
f.ir the work of re-cui fjoumerii
Day by dav, genf- dchroeder, of tl '
bepun asainiUTe Northern Expediter Co.
in this ol
22, 1882. ' - . '
Rescue it-e ptrishiug.
Care for the 1vit;jr.
S aat h the:n in ri'V from sin and th grre;
Weep o'er the erring oae.
Lift up tl fall, a.
Tell theiu ot Jesus, the mighty to ave.
Kcouo the 5rishiui:.
Pi:ty i! Ti,i:i,ls :t;
Strength for thy Is'.vr the Lord will provide;
Back t-i the na'row war
Patiently wiu them
Tril the ; Loi wat:ierer a Savior has ditJ.
1 1: ii ,v. ricn tLo batT.o if h:o is ra.-setl and ve
awake on the other side, there will be a company
of rt cud tneu and women around us pouring
tluir hearts in prsise-
-not indeed to us, but to
Him who has redeemed them to God bv His blood
out of every kindred and tongue and people and
The C'haimitii of the several standing com
mittees of the Association were then called upon
for reports. Dr. Hyde being called responded
on behalf of the Chinese Committee of which,
however, he stated that Le was not Chairman
He said that the Chinese Christians continued
steadfast and were carrying on their church
work with much activity, notwithstanding the
loss of their pr.stor. It was extremely interest
ing to observe how they carried into their church
life, the characteristics which were so conspi
cuous in their business ways. The Government
interpreter who has just arrived was himself a
Christian, the sou of "the pastor of a mission
churc h, and having two brother in the ministry
Dr. "Whitney retried for the Prayer Meeiing
Committee as to the work of the past year. The
oemmittee had leen considering the advisibility
of changing the hour of meeting, which being
i umiediate'y before the time of evening service
in Fort street clmrch. secined'for more than one
reason to be disadvantageous.
Mr. P. C. Jones for the Employment Comit
tej said they had had many applicants and had
found employment for some. They earnestly
wished that employers, both here and on
the other islands would communicate their wants
ns they arose. Some really .distressing casps of
persons who could get no work, and had no
monev, had come under their notice.
Capt. Lees had an eucouraing report to make of
the work of the Hospital and Prison Committee.
For the last six or eight months an unusual de
gree of attention had been given to their read
ing of Scripture and words of counsel, and
onite a number had expressed a desire to be
Christimw Whether the nenitence f-nfreTidprpil
during confinement would have lasting effects
was .1 ouestion he couKl not answer, out it was
an undoubted fact, that the prisoners behaved
mu-h better and gave far more attention than
they formerly did. -
-Mr. r. i.:. Jones tor tne Uniiding Uommittee
said they had much difficulty in getting plans.i
Some had promised to furnish them and had
then backed out. Two plans were there that
evening. He hoped one would be chosen and
the work would then go on at once, and he
hoped by September 1st they would occupy the
building. It was subsequently arranged that
the plans should be at the olhce of Messrs
Lewers & Cooke for inspection by members on
The President requested members to take
note as to those who were not members and in
duce them to join the Association.
Dr. Hyde mentioned that petitions to the
Legislature in favor of the totnl prohibition of
the importation of intoxicating liquors had been
prepared and hoped members would sign them
Mr. Athrrton said that as they hoped to hold
their next annual meeting in their own building
it was a suitable time to acknowledge with
thanks the kindness shown them by Mr, Water
house in allowing them, for so many years, the
free use of the Lveenni.
The meeting then adjourned. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Waterhouse subsequently entertained the
ladies and gentlemen present wijh all their well
The Board of Directors met yesterday, and ap
pointed the following Committees :
Chinese Committee F. W. Damon, L. McCully,
S. C. Damon, D. D.
Employment Committee P. C. Jones, J. B. Ath-
erton, B. F. Dillingham, A. F. Cooke, W. WVHall.
Entertainment Committee C. M. Cooke, S. B.
Dole. W. It. Castle, O. S. Jackson, T. M. Starkey,
T. IJ. Walker, N. B. Emerson.
Eakly Meetings Dr. J. M. Whitnev, Rev. A. O.
Forbes. Rev. S. E. Bishop, W. A. Bowen.
Invitation E Dempsie, D. C. Aldridge, E. A.
Jones, E. O. White, W. W. Dimond.
Hospital and Prison G. C. Lees, F. J. Lowrev,
E. 0. Damon, J. Cassidy, F. N. Eckley, H. M. Dow.
Shipping and Hotels D. P. Peterson, J. D.
Tucker, 31. IT." Jones". John M. Oat.
Temperance Dr. C. M. Hyde, A. E. Aldridge,
A. r . Judd, C. J. Lvons.
Our San Francisco Correspondence.
f from ocn SPECIAL corbespoxdext.
Sax Francisco, Apbil 24, 1882.
Sinee my last letter the fate of the
Chinese Bill lias nearly monopolised th
attention of people in San Francisco, and on
the Pacific Coast. It has also largely taken
up the time of Congress, and Hawaiian
"Reciprocity and other questions have taken
a back seat. The .A of the passage Of
the Chinese j both Houses gave rise
to- ir'rf- litest saiisiaciiou uere, duc tne
delay-bt the President in returning it to
Congress created doubts and fears whic h
were soon most unpleasantly -confirmed
bT li is veto. This action aroused the most
profound disgust throughout the Pacific
Coast and the dissatisfaction was expressed
in many places by public meetings uncom
plimentary resolutions and burning the
President "in effigy. In San Francisco it
has had the eilect to revive the bitterness
of feeling of four years ago, and the rumors
that are going about of contemplated
measures sound much like the previous
agitation tactics. Anti-Coolie clubs are re
ported to be rapidly forming, and there is
talk of bombs, muskets, etc. Some open
air meetings have been held, and last night
a rabble almost a thousand strong marched
down Market-street for the purpose of hang
ing Arthur in effigy at Iotta's Fountain.
A handful of police broke up this ridicu
lous demonstration, but it looked a little
like old times. A central executive com
mittee has been formed which seems to be
of a semi-secret nature. An address has
been issued, to the effect that, as Govern
ment will afford no relief, it is time to take
matters in hand, and use all the means that
nature, art, and science have placed in our
hands to expel the Chinese. Meantime,
the Press has taken up the argument of
non-employment ; but the practical ineffi
ciency of that remedy seems to be pretty
generally understood." In Washington, the
Senate on Foreign Relations is wrestling
with the problem of getting up a new bill
that will be likely to meet the approval of
the President, but there are many who
believe that Arthur is too much under the
influence of the Chinese Minister, the Rail
road Companies, and the Sentimentalists,
to sign any bill that will afford practical
relief. In event of the failure of Govern
mental action during the present session of
Congress, there is likely to be a revival of
anti-Chinese agitation here, and perhaps in
a more serious shape than ii has heretofore
Recent rains have brightened the faces of
California farmers and the fear of a short
erop has almost entirely disappeared, ex
cept in certain dry sections of the San Joa
quin valley. The great aepth of snow in
flood in the Sacramento valley, an
some overflow has occurred in low ly
districts. Mining stock speculation -f;
to be on its last legs, and the J"'"''
making arrangements to turY" Jfif
to gambling in wheat. T
at the Produce I'cha,
tire. The member Ia. IV ixJlt.
sai lors-Pi"-VC CS
wlr'.f.esr-'- - 9
GENERAL AGENT, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
named Foni, who had wormed himself Into
the confidence or the outlaw ami waicneo
his oDPortunitv to assassinate him. Ford
was acting in co-operation witii the State
authorities a reward or n:ty tnousana hi
l:rs for tho foodv of James, dead or alive
w4 the movlrn?" imnulso. The atl'air eaused
creat sensation throughout that section
of tho ronntrv. and vt'iuletto tcarcd, i
James had no lack of friend and followrrs.
l'arnell has leen reUvtsed from prison on
t.irol for t lie nuriHst of visitinvr an atllicted
sister: all the imprisoned Mihjt-cts lae
been offered their freedom on condition of
loaviiiii the country, but few of them are
disposed to avail themselves of the al
ternative. Y ar prognostications continue
ana the txiwers are puttine tnemeives in
righting trim. earcii for tne missing oiu-
cers and crew of the Jeannette is str.l going
on, but without success. The Panama
Canal is being pushed ahead, a San Fran
cisco gentleman, who has a contract for
several miles savs that the reiorts of sick
ness and suffering among those engaged in
the work have been greatly exaggerated.
and that good progress is being made.
Matters between Chile ana l'eru remain un
changed. Lately the armed band of the
Peruvians still existing In some parts ot
the country have been lighting amongst
themselves. Chile shows no disposition to
recede from her demands tor indemnity in
mouey or territory, and Blaine's )oJicy of
American interference has been thrown
overboard by the new administration
which proposes to let Chile and Peru settle
their own atlairs.
FROM OCR OWN CORRKsroNDKNT.
San Fraxcisco, April lo, lSSJ.
" eto," in large letter's, is writU'ii upon
every bod"s race, and tne Mate is in a con
dition of indignant sorrow. On the fourth
instant President Arthur sent hack to the
S?nate the Chinese bill, with a lengthy
have urged against it all the way through
The popular indignation it excited here
may be imagined. The demagogues made
it the text of loud denunciations ; the tele
graph wires were burdened with outbursts
of popular feeling from all parts of the
State; the newspapers vied with each
other in editorial denunciations, and there
was the very old nick to pay generally, for
And justifiably, lor the reasons
given are puerile and extremely weak, ns
I viean onunu, miiihi
siouer John F. Swift, of this city, who was
onrof the three who made the treaty of
1881, states, in a puolisheu card, (hut tne
Chinese Government flatly agieed to a sus
pension of immigration for a period as long
as thirty-three years, which removes the
President's main objection. The Oriental
trade amounts to but little for us, as we buy
five dollars' worth oft China where she
buvs fifty cents' wortli from us. Attached
to the message was a memorandum from
the Chinese Embassador, which stated just
the objections that the President urged,
and which was an interference in national
legislation by a foreign representative as
unheard-of as it was unwarrantable, ac
cording to diplomatic etiquette. Altogether
the Presidential action is dissatisfying in
the extreme, and not so much on account
of its result as because of the weak, un
necessary and valueless reasons upon which
it assumes to be based. It reveals Mr. Ar
thur in his true light, that of the tvnical
politician, ambitious of self-succession, and
whatever be his published opinions, the
mainspring of his action lies concealed un
derneath, and will be revealed when time
exhibits the plans of the best politician of
the Union. It is generally believed that
the quiet, but stret:uous, opposition which
has carried the day centered in the Six
Companies of this city, acting through
their agent, Colonel F. A. Iiee, who, by the
way, lias just been invested witn a nigh
order of Chinese nobility.
OSCAR WILDE. V
The best advertised man in the world jut
now h.4 romp, bus seen, nml h.is mirt i.il I fli
conquered. He lectured three times, to one
overflowing House ana two lairiy attended.
In person, lie is over six feet high, and hnu
a heavy, large-featured face, with large
blue eyes of a fishy expression, a well
marked nose, rather effeminate mouth and
heavy, womanly chin. I had the privileged
of several conversations with him, and
found him, outside of his vast fanaticism,
to be admirably cultivated, a keen critic m
literature, from the Swinbourne-Rosetti
standpoint, and well stored in literature
and art. At uis lectures and at dinner at
the Bohemian Club.where he was the guest
of one of the members, he wore his famous
velvet suit,of cut-away coat, knee-breeches,
black silk stockings, low-necked shirt, with
a voluminous white lace neck-tie, and his
hair, his distinguishing lea t tire, parted on
the left side, and falling in a huge mop of
straight, non-curly locks, upon his shoul
ders. His would be a remarkable appear
ance even without the hair, and with it lie
appears so mucli of a "guy" that he at
tracted the ridiculing Interest of the mob
whenever he appeared in the street. 1 1 is
ordinary costume is a double-breasted coat
of gray velvet, pants of the same, which
betray a dislike to his ankles, since they
rise so far above them, and a sage-green
bilious-looking neck-tie of the real South
Kensington ugliness of hue. Whatever be
the eccentricities of the young gentleman,
he is entitled to what credit may lie in sin
cerity, for he believes firmly in his dogmas
and tenets of testheticism, and maintains
them with much argumentative skill. I he
most interesting feature of his visit to the
club was a hot argument over the moral
mrssiou of art between him and .Judge
Hoffmann, the erudite Justice of the United
States District Court. . It lasted for hours
and resulted in nothing, as the two men
could not get upon the same piano, and the
mental combat was merely a series ot chal
lenges, without any actual shattering of
lances. Wilde is modest, unassuming, and
extremely affable. His avowed principles
do not hinder Jiim from indulging in the
roses and raptures of this world, and he
evinced a friendly interest in and apprecia
tion of the seductive gin-cocktail and the
bubbling champagne. Several of the
"rapid" young gentlemen of the club, by
the way, proposed to food him so gener
ously in stimulants as to place him hum du
combat, but though the lesthctic young
gentleman partook largely, he shewed no
signs of succumbing, while his tempters
metaphorically fell by the wayside. The
most remarkable thing about the. wnoie
career of Wilde is the fact that a ian al
most unknown in Kngland shoiM create
such a sensation in a foreign country.
When Edward A. Freeman, the historian
and famous Londoner, arriveo in New
York, a short time since, someVpdy said
something about Wilde. " Who is Oscar
nde asked Freeman. " I never heard
of him." And yet Freeman has Term in
JLxmuou during all of Wilde
's career tlftre.
famous bv the
I he fact is that Wilde, made
pend his signature to the document. The ever, until some time later wlu n,,
. . 1 i . . . . . . : . . e" , ' , ... . . , . . . -: I . . r
message ttuiouuieu bimpiy to u reiteration oi i given uy .Mr. iroeaer, pir riun.. -
nie iaiituufa niutii iiie uiuiiit iiuitHi-iii- i lormai proposal lor itie utniu " ' ,
man" sentimentalists of the Eastern States ilton, and, after due eousideratio'figg
caricaturists of ranch and the satirist ; fiiftlfiAH PLANTcKS
Paticnce; advertised and written about bv :ruUUHll I (.Jill I fcllla
tne American press, while the Engli
press snubbed and suppressed hitr. u!
nobody and a fool ; is ten tv-i''"oir.ie :
kiiown in this country asJ
has made many doiJp-jgSS? -r.-r..". i
eminent weakness jfm'
their curiosity.. f,sr r"
il U L U I
'JSSSW & Lodging Hens-,
Eestiuraat L Billiards !
SEB HOI Si. ' II i Vrl 5 V
Kith their Uig;;ry uo-l l
kl III. I:
r i v
And are prcratvl fft-co i-m ..1 j
Boarders and Bders, ;
And furnih th'.'in w;ih 1
First-Class Fare and Clean
Rooms and Beds,
At nonsonaJal 3Ttr.to
Washing done on the iiiviu f.3. A inniive Wa;l.ra.
marll 2m Y. ALAU, Manager. m,
li 1 1.. i i.(,iMi,i.T i iw reward. jaiiii .n,
I... two Fort!- w, "i-inthc J JJ'
pvthvi; wIk ii tlu-outlaw took oflf hl t.
l-lt ami pn i'iind to wiish UU face. H; , ,
Vord jumtHiJ b. hliMl Mm nnJ uliot l a
throuiili tin' li. -ul, il.-uth fiisiiliiff I"
minutes. James nas ie u i-r,.-. . ,
twcntv-oiic vcars, nr.d lias an unparL
record" in crime. Ho has by turn- bciy;.u
sdago-robber, bunk-robin r and train-robber,
of I lie most audariou pattern, never bofcl
t at in- b ineUiiLe murder In any crime
wh. nit bi e.une necessary. He had jranjr
the law and its oflieer. UN money thefts
exceed a hundred thousand dollars, od his
'l.-dinm i-xn'oits. si n; ply narrated, WTMttr"
make a most sensational volume.
A CALIKOHMA til It 18 LUCK.
sweet little romance, over which our
local society i chatting Jly. and our
local bards riding IVgais at a rate which
threatens to tranforni him Into a livery
hack, is the marriage of a nioM. worthy, but
obscure, young lady of tills eily, to an Im
mensely wealth v and world-famous baronet
of Kng'and. The romance date back to f
lat autumn, when Sir Sidney Waterlow,
late Lord Mayor of London, a retired mor-
chant, who has given up commerce for
philanthropy, visited this font on a pleas
ure trip, accompanied by his two young
daughters and n son, the father being a ,
widower, lie was the recipient of mauy ,
..... . a
courtesies and hospitalities from me local
elite, and as the guest of tleneral Williams
took a trip to Monterey, our lasiuonaoie ea- ,'
side resort. There happened to be another r
pleasure party on the kiuio train, mafT
of Charles Crocker, his family and
Margaret Hamilton ami her sisttT.
two parties, f rati rnizct!. Sir Sidney.
Miss Maggie were introduced, and i'i Tj
subsequent picnic, horseback ridink
other recreations, the baronet and
maiden grew very well acquainted
1 1,. I ...1 '111., lvIaiiI 4V
eepted. The matter wns kept rat Im ,
and existed as one of those rumorf
authenticated and partly denied, untyr
Maggie and Mrs. George Hearst, ,,,a
lady who has for some time past t-"19
Hamilton's patron in nocicty, qui'
parted for the Continent, mid on tv'
of last March the telegraphic wlreo-'
echoed the chimes of Parisian ""'".rl
bells, as Miss Margaret Hamilton,
Francisco, California, became J -.adyN
low of Ixmdon, misiress ofu niafil ve
town house and endless vHlayj"
Shires. The romance is a very run.
one: almost a typical sensation of fictlo"urV
Tho heroine was poor in purse and poorer
In prospects, " having nothing but a nrigni
mind and a noble, womanly disposition to'
recommend her. All unconsciously she
pursues her ordained path, when lo ! a
turn of fortune's wheel and ahe become
the titled mistress of millions. One effect '
of it is to plunge tho local maidenhood into
tlie wildest envy, and the inlonding Bene-
diet is worse oil' than ever as regards con ,
tentment matrimonial. ,
TIIK KDMUXltd 1I1I.U
Moi mondom and Utah generally are very
much excited over the passnge, by Con
gress, of the 11 inu nils bill. Tho measure j,
has been carefully drawn, Is the work of
one of the most skillful lawyer In America,
and is designed to suppress polygamy and
overthrow tlie political ixiwer of tho Mor
mons. Its results depend upon tho five
men, Commissioners appointed to fcet the
law into operation, who nro yet to bo se
lecteil by the President. They are endowed ;
with the fullest power, and iijK)n their dls
cretiou, wisdom and faithfulness all will ' '
depend. Tlie bill disfranchises all polyg
ainisls, dlslaces all t.'ie old priesthood by
giving the political control entirely to thojg,n
('entiles and tho monogamistlc elemental
the young Mormon party, and will conse
quently produce a complete regeneration In
Utah ion tics and Utah society. It Is be
lieved that, with proper management, the
Mormon Church can bo llatly divided
against itself, the bigoted, polygnniy
steeped Elders and the one-wife Lt'V
younger party being arrayed against i.iii
other. Tlie various United States office
holders all over the Territory are resigning,
by order of the Church, and tho monogam
ist Mormons are being put in their places,
to evade the law, which applies only to tho
polygamous. Hitherto three-fourths of the
officials have been of that character. '
Dr. Lam so n, the famous poisoner, who is
under sentence of death in Iondon has
been reprieved for two weeks at the request
of President Arthur, to permit' some iew
facts concerning Lis hereditary insanity
to be introduced.
Cornelius Vanderbilt, millionaire' anl
brother of the richest man In tho world,
pistoled himself out of existence in New
York last week. J fe was subject to epilep
tic iits. So, by the way, did Phil. Van
Reusellaer also, a once well-known Califor
nian. Jay Gould recently inspired .con
fidence in one of his schemes, by showing
mime oi ins woami to ins irlends, tin th
shape 'of tf.j J.ooo.ooo worth of stocks and
bonds. A late computation of Vanderbllt'a
little competency places it at two hundred
and twenty millions. The Chronicle of this
city Is said to have been sold to some heavy
railroad men East. M. II. De Young has
left for New York. Strenuous ellbits are
being made In behalf of Sergeant Mason,
who, for shooting Guiteau, has been sen
tenced by a military commission to eight
years' imprisonment. Stanford and Crocker
have purchased the War.L Collection of
fossils, etc., Including a Htulled pre-hlstorlc
mammoth elephant, and presented it to the
Academy of Sciences. Tin; Senate refused
to override the President's veto of the Chi
nese bill by a vote of 2!) to 21. Conflicting
reports come from the Panama canal. De
Lesseps says that 15,00 ,0'i0 has been paid
in, and the entire route cleared of brush
ready for excavating. Newspaper reports
announce gloom and paralypU. Our peri
odical powder mill blow-up occurred two
weeks ago at Oakland and killed thirteen
men. Minister Sargent has gono to Ger
many. He was banqueted by three
dred citizens before he loft, andvththe
variously. Longfellow was b,t tho entire
fullest mortuary honors0,4 "have devoted
literary circle of -f
th. ir pens to hi w uI' hicU appeared ia
I clip the foIowii4' . and may Interest
the San Francisco '?, ' '
vni';- l eaders : .. irnDarn
, ,'AHUiAfiB Horses.
Kat.akaua's Statk Vlock from Claus
A shipment of fin Wa made by
Spreckels' ranch at Apto.-nAi for Univ' -brig
Consuclo, which sailM.jpallv
to-day. The horses are priiA
ulation and Patchcn stock, ,r,0,,rUr
which is a pair of fine ..
tended for King Ka!ak:yfcOKO k co
uiiu ii oeauiiiui rMv'; ,.
G. W. -Macfur' 1
which were,- JL XCJbi
the occ.v ' .
Having tested the Efficiency of
I'ATEM WIRE ItOPEWAY 5
C:iivyinsr Siiffsir Cane,
I ha .urcluin':l frooi Mr. A. 8. HlllJi
The Exclusive Right of said Patent
a w a a n Islands X
A till li-r-by five r.olice tint I tm prrptred
Furnish Material or Contract to erect
Lines of any desired Length or
1'i.rtie intercte,l in the -ran.porUtion or Bo-M Can
a . ,r u-l T Mrrh-ilif,-lilly broken and diffl-
c.iit Kr 'i.nl ar ii.vit-il t . i-s t Oie line working opon mj
,,,.,;, ,,m i.1 Kcuiii.. or the prodle X the lame on view at in
! HWof .. lrma Co . Honolulu.
,nv ifrmHii..fi win e rhe rluliy giitn by the UDori-na
or'l.v Mil J M. lll'MIfO,cre Ueun. Irin aC,-M
iit loalKi.n wln-re liiif. may b deiired. and mak pr
i,p n.es and emuiatta tot the tame.
rl if Z. S. SPAUumu.