Newspaper Page Text
m. -n .
m '" "" " ' ' '"
I-'' THURSDAY, JUNE 18, IHBfi.
. Hww .. , m ......
Slim- Miikolll fioiu Molokul
Scliv Knlubow from Knoluu
HchrMillt' .Morris from Koolnu
Bl: Hope from J'oit Townsuml
Stmr C It Hlshop fiom Knunl
Sr-hr Amerlsmi Girl from Navarro Illvcr
, ,. DEPARTURES.
Ulttiic Mary Wlnkclmnii for S V
5k Tycoon for Humboldt Hay
Stmr Lclnta for Windward tforls
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Hgtnc Clans Sprocket for S V
Sclir .AIlllc Morris for Molokni
VESSELS IN PORT.
Bk Tycoon. IHcknbv
British blc Orlente. "Hughes
Berne Clans Spreckels. Drew
Tlktne Kllkllat, Cutler
Bk Hope, Pcnhallnw
From Kauai, via Waialua and Wain.
n:io, per stnu C K Bishop, June 1811
A Widcmnnn, Mrs Clins Richardson,
Mrs J Ij Richardson, Sirs Wrny Taylor
and child, Mrs Hind and child, and 27
From Port Townscnd, per hark Hope,
June 18 Mr A B Young, Mr Ed Woken.
For San Francisco, per bktno Mtuv
Winkclman, June 18 M Dugnn, Mr- M
Dugnn, Miss L Dugan Miss M Marsh, II
11 Schatcmcicr, U Dcbbc.
Stmr O B Bishop arrived last night at
12 o'clock from Kauai, via Waialua and
Waianac. She brought COO bags of
sugar from Waianac. She sails on
Saturday at 8 a m.
Schr Mllle Morris brought 100 sheep.
The stinr Mokolil arrived last night
from Molokal. She brought no sugar.
She will remain in port until Monday to
make some necessary repairs.
The Mary Wlnkelman s.iilcd this day
for San Francisco, with 12,804 bags o'f
sugar and 200 bbls of molasses. Valued,
The bark Hope, Capt Penhallow, ar
rived this morning 25 days from Port
Townscnd. with -144,910 feet of rough
lumber 110,087 feet of dressed Irmber,
10,185 pickets, 400 bills of laths, l!)3bags
of oats and 4 spars.
The tern Vestr lias almost finished
discharging. She will sail for San Fran
cisco if she can get sugar, if not she will
sail for Port Townscnd.
The Rtmr Llkellkc will lay up week
after next for general overhauling, and
the stmr Lchua will take her route.
The-JapanesD S S Yamashiro Maru is
anchored off port.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Tub Casino has been closed
want of patronage.
Educating Sugar Cane, and other
selections on fourth page.
1 a i
Tun Yosomite skating rink will be
open to tho general public tins even
ing. A melting of Mystic Lodge, K. of
P., will be held at 7:30 o'clock this
, i .
The Y. M. C. A. geometry and
algebra class meets this evening at
The attention of stockmen iscalled
to Mr. Miles' new advertisement in
Regular monthly meeting of the
Y. M." C. A. this' evening at 7:30
o'clock at the hall.
Tickets are now ready for the
Montague-Turner Concert at Kawai
abao Church Saturday evening.
Tin: correct name of the Japanese
steamer is Yamashiro Maru. She
brought 038 men, 35 women, and 14
Axoinr.u water pipe has been laid
to-day out to tho quarantine grounds,
so that the supply of water is abun
Tiiciii: will he a polo match on
skates at the Yoscmite skating rink
to-morrow, between two clubs of
seven members each.
A special meeting of Excelsior
Lodge No. 1 will bo held this even
ing at 7 :30 o'clock for tho purpose
of conferring degrees.
It is drawing near to the glorious
Fourth. What arrangements are
going to be made to ' properly cele
brate tho day in Honolulu?
Tiirki: lepers aro at tho leper re
ceiving station, two men and a boy.
The latter was found this morning
by Ofllcer Tell in a house on Fort
street, near the Gymnasium.
A iiah. bond for 8500 having been
furnished properly signed, William
Horan has been released until the
July term of tho Supreme Court,
when his nppeal will be heard.
A l'LATKonit has been built under
neath tho window at tho corner of
the Post-office building, near Mr.
Castle's law olllcc, which will be
used on mail days expressly for
To-MOitnow evening there will bo
an ice cream festival at tho Central
Park skating rink. Messrs. Meller
& Ilalbo will furnish somo of their
delicious ico cream. It promises to
be a line affair.
should ntnkc curly application for
through tickets tit Wildcr's Steam
ship Co.'g oIHcc.
Titu two members of the King's
Own were tried by eouit-mnrtlnl for
disobeying orders. One of them, J.
W. Aheong, was acquitted, while
the other, S. "Walton, was found
guilty nnd put under restrictions for
A suggestion has been made that
if communication 1b neccssarv to the
quarantined ship outside it could bc
effected by running out a telephone
line. Hero is n chance for cither of
our telephone companies to distin
Thkiik wns a large attendance at
the sale of the household furniture
of Mr. W. O. Smith yesterday. Mr.
Levey wielded the hammer and the
sale realized $ 1,300. There being
no advance on the upset price of
812,500 for tho house and lot, they
A risuij musical and literary enter
tainment will 1)0 given by the Wo
man's Christian Temperance Union,
in tho.Y. M. C. A. Hall, on Friday
evening next, at half-past seven
o'clock. The public are cordially
invited to attend, and promised a
All the Japanese immigrants were
landed at the quarantine grounds by
six o'clock lpst evening nnd the
steamer went outside the reef shortly
after, where she lies at anchor.
Deputy Marshal Dayton had the
arrangements onrrjed out' in "very
quick time. The people are we'll
isolated, so that our citizens need not
have any fear.
On Tuesday evening, at the resi
dence of Rev. George Wallace, Nuu
anu Valley, those members of the
Anglican Church who arc also mem
bers of the Y. 31. C. A., were invited
to meet the General Secretary, Mr.
S. D. Fuller. Mr. Wallace intro
duced Mr. Fuller in a few appropriate
ternaries, and the rest of the evening
was spent veiy pleasantly.
Mussns. Lyons & Levey will hold
their regular cash sale to-morrow
morning at 10 a. in., selling amongst
other tilings, dry goods, sugar, a
good toned square piano, family
carriage horse and a fancy dray and
harness. At 12 o'clock noon, by
order of Marshal Soper, they will
sell ales, wines, brandy and gin,
confiscated for breach ot revenue
Call and see the Burr Parlor Fold
ing Beds on exhibition at King Bros.
A lauge variety of cabinet cele
brities, also stereoscopic views,
stereoscopes, graphoscopes, etc., at
King Bros.' Art Store. 48 3t
If you want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or any kind of children
shoes, L.'Adler is the place for it,
13 Nuuanu street. 980. tf.
Tun California Produce & Provi
sion Co. offer for sale a choice lot
of table and pio fruit, being a' con
signment which. must be closed out.
Table Fruit, S2.00 per doz. ; Pie
Fruit, $1.50 per doz. 47 lw
TriK Union Feed have on hand in
addition to their large and well
selected stock of Hay and Grain,
fine Rice Straw-for bedding, put up
in convenient size bale, and which
llioy offer at reasonable prices.
We have seen this morning the
finest assortment of Gents.' Fine
Straw Hats ever landed here, care
fully selected. Also Men's and
Boys' Bathing Athletes, Bathing
Drawers and Bathing Dresses.
Just in time, as the Bathing Season
is now full upon us. These Bathing
Goods arc going off rapidly. Wo
have also been shown a few of the
famous Irish Blackthorn Sticks,
direct from Dublin. All these nice
goods are now on view at the store
of M. Mclnerny. 19 St.
A CIVIL ACTION.
In the Civil Court this morning
the case of Wm. Horan vs. J. R.
Holt, Jr., was heard. It was to
recover 9."), the expenses for train
ing a horse. Horan stated he took
tho horse to train at the regular
charge, 82 per day. Tho defendant
paid" him 850. Ou presenting the
bill for feed, tho defendant said he
would pay it, but had not done so.
The defendant Holt said that ho
told Horan if ho could make the
horse trot in 2.45 ho would pay all
expenses of training. Tho horse
was to 'be matched against another
for a purse, and Horan was to hnvo
the purse, Ho was short of 850 to
make up the purse and Holt gave
him that amount. A few days
afterwards Horan told the defendant
ho had loVt the race, and the horse
had moved in three minutes. Ho
presented the grain bill, when Holt
refused to pay it. Other witnesses
were called for tho defense," after
which His Honor gave judgment for
defendant, costs $3.00. An appeal
was noted to intermediary Court.
Next Tuesday the Klnnu makes
her first dip on the now Volcano
Route. Those- who intend going
Wlint tlioy arc Doing, mid how
tlicy do It.
A. Round oi VlHltaliou.
Oood Work Well Done.
THE ROYAL SCHOOL.
This institution is located on
Emma Street, near tho corner of
School Street. The buildings stand
on a lino largo area, near the bisc of
Punchbowl. The view of the moun
tain, as seen through the heavy foli
age of the school grounds and the
adjoining lots, adds to the pictur
esque beauty of the locality. The
course of vtmry through all the
grades is similar to that of the Fort
Street School, reported in yester
day's issue of the Bulletin. There
arc eleven teachers, the Rev. Alex
ander Mackintosh being principal.
There appears to be a very judicious
division of labor between tho teach
ers of the ten departments below
the principal's, the number of pupils
in each room being nearly the same.
There is no regulation to exclude
any nationality from attendance at
this school, although, probably on
the solo authority of custom, it is
practically native throughout. It is
conducted in English, and none but
tcxt-b6oks in the English language
THE l'lUNCIL'AL's ROOM.
The morning exercises commenco
with a Bible lesson, on which aro
based a few practical comments ap
plicable to the duties of every-dny
life, and intended to fix the charac
ter of every boy in principles of
pure morality. Although "the Bi
ble in schools" is a fighting ques
tion among politicians in countries
claiming a more advanced civiliza
tion ; here it is recognized as the
text-book of the highest ideal of
Algebra being down on the time
table as the work of tho next hour,
two or three problems are read from
the teacher's desk, tho pupils taking
them down with pen or pencil in
full. After the lapse of a few min
utes, the returns begin to come in,
and are, with few exceptions, found
to be correct. Mathematics, in all
its branches, is a considerably mag
nified, bug-bear in the imagination
of most specimens of the genus
school-boy; but to the Hawaiian
student, working from English text
books, with English symbols and
with enunciations nnd expressions in
tho English idiom, this science is
invested with peculiar difficulties.
And the native-born lad who will
win his spurs by successfully fight
ing his way up the rough and rug
ged incline of mathematical science
must have an intellect of no mean
dimensions. After an exercise is fin
ished, the pupils are expected to pass
muster under a close examination of
the reason for every step in the pro
cess of solution, in order to show
that their work is intelligible to
themselves. This lesson is follow
ed by an exercise in English dicta
tion, and the translation of the
English text into Hawaiian. This
is a feat, the difficulties of
which cannot be realized by one not
versed in grammar and analysis and
in the idioms of both languages.
There are many words, particularly
those of Latin extraction, in Eng
lish, for which the native has no
corresponding terms. In such cases,
the translator must ascertain the
root meaning of the word from its
Latin original, and express this
meaning in Hawaiian phrase. Hence,
in many cases the Hawaiian really
consists of paraphrased definitions
of very simple English words. All
the boys' writings are minutely criti
cised, and no default in orthography
or punctuation passes uncorrected.
For the moro thoroughly familiariz
ing tho pupils with both languages,
colloquial exercises arc an important
and effective part of the daily work.
The analysis of a (very) complex
sentence from one of the poets is
elaborated on the black-board with
a correctness of detail that would
be impossible without a fair under
standing of the structure of the
language. The boys here, for the
most part, wield tho English pen
with a remarkable degree of readi-
Hess, and their style of penmanship
generally Indicates a commendable
ambition to do what is done in the
best manner possible.
As to regularity of attendance
this department has a good record.
The full register of twenty-eight
boys, shows a total of only four
absent marks from the first to the
twenty-seventh of May, and these
few absences were caused by sick
ness, It is evident from this, at
least, that they have not yet reached
that stage of modern civilization
where it is considered vulgar to bo
healthy. A number of tho boys are
taking Latin as an extra study, and
as It Is not laid down fn their pre
set ihed syllabus, they lmvo lessons
at recess times, probably ono of the
first instances on record in which
boys preferred Latin to play. The
, , ii, I "I ill irtfi I
Rov. principal, too, observes that
they show an extraordinary nptiics
in tho acquisition of that language.
While thu Board of Education un
doubtedly deserve credit for tho
commodious nnd airy buildings In
whloh tho cloven departments of
this establishment nro conducted, it
is almost too bad to pnss an adverse
criticism on their liberality ; but the
fact is that the furniture of the
principal's roomis not in keeping
with the status of the school. Tho
furniture is second-class, nnd very
much depreciated at that, and not
only is It second-class nnd depre
ciated, but it has a very dim and
distant recollection of tho painter's
brush, so dim, indeed, that it is now
scarcely capable of smiling, through
its antiquated ugliness, if he should
come again. A set of first-class
desks in this room is certainly a
most desirnble improvement.
HISS L. L. MOOltF.'S ItOOM.
Tho department next in order is
In charge of Miss Moore. Twenty
one pupils aro found present. Some
specimens of English reading are
given in the usual order of tho
lesson. The boys read with a fine
clearness of utterance. The Eng
lish car cannot fail to be struck with
the clean-cut syllabication which
many people born with English
organs of speech might imitate with
decided nd vantage, the elocution
ary quality of the reading is deter
mined by the teacher assuming the
situation of an auditor. In this
way defects in pronunciation, accent
or inflection have but a slender
chance of passing uncorrected.
English composition and practice
in common correspondence arc part
ot the daily work, lho specimens
produced from the exercise going on
nt the time attest that the instruc
tions given in this branch must have
been minute. The boys, before
being promoted into tho principal's
class, arc expected to be acquainted
with arithmetic through fractions
and compound numbers, and to be
proficient in the corresponding sub
jects of the course of study.
MISS K. LEWIS S ROOM.
The next member of the staff
visited is Miss Lewis. It is the time
allotted to writing, followed by a
brief exercise in spelling and defini
tion. The writing book is Payson's
No. 3. Specimens of penmanship
are exhibited which aro really per
fect in their execution. Time for
closing having arrived, a supple
mentary call was made next day,
when the lads were found hoeing
away with exemplary patience and
perseverance among those dry rows
of figures encountered in solutions
of problems .under the head of
Least Common Multiple. All slates
are carefully examined by the teach
er, and give evidence of attention
and application on the part of the
workers. The, number present is
MISS J. TANEIt's IMJOM.
The next room visited is that of
Miss Taner, who has an attendance
of twenty-six. Original compositions
are in course of being written out
on blackboards and slates. The
compositions consist of plain narra
tions of such incidents as have come
under the pupils' own observations
on the street or elsewhere. These
performances display considerable
ingenuity and afford each member
of the class the best possible drill in
the use of words, and the structure
and arrangement of sentences. This
plan is immeasurably better than
prescribing set subjects to pupils for
compositions, reckless of whether or
not they know anything about the
subjects on which they arc to dis
course. Some excellent pieces of
practical elocution aro rendered in
reading the lesson of the day in the
Second Supplementary Reader. Mas
ter Walter Napoleon utters his sen
tences in something of the tone and
style of a parliamentarian.
MISS N. ANDREWS' 1100M.
Passing along to the next apart
ment, Miss Andrews is found
just finishing the examination of an
exercise iu dictation. A recitation
in geography follows. The. members
of tho class aro evidently up to titnu
on tho lesson. As a lest of their
acquisitions in this branch, they arc
assigned the map of ono of the con
tinents, and show themselves pre
pared to spot tho principal points
without any hesitation. Tho next
performance observed here is aiilh
mctic, consisting mainly of solutions
iu long division on tho blackboards.
This work is effected with crcditailo
speed and correctness. The numicr
present is twenty-one,
MISS L. 11. UllICKW001)'ri ItOOM.
This is the principal department
of the Primary Division, in which
there aro altogether six teachers.
There aro thirty-three present iu this
room. A number of the scholars
arc Btationcd at different points
round the room, busily engaged
writing, from dictation, on the
boards. The show in this line of
work, considering the ago and stature
of the pupils, may be marked down
as very good. The time for recess
having conic about, tho pupils are
filed out in military order, keeping
time and step as if they lind been
under the training of Captain O'Con
nor. Tho return from tho play
i-Taat ".! n w ftftf - r.yn Tr.ir t fiiWTf
ground is performed In similar style.
The put, put, put, sounding through
the open doors nnd windows from
the other rooms in the building indi
cate that tho same order nnd preci
sion prevail there. Somo three
or four of tho Junioivt in this
department, on their return from
the outer nlr, come forward to
the platform and each ono
counts down, cashier fashion, a
pretty large handful of small weeds,
dono'up carefully in parcels of ten.
Enquiry elicits the information
that those little fellows had been
sentenced to pick wocks during re
cess, time as a penance for somo
breach of regulations. It is a modo
of punishment that commends itself
by a three-fold argument: it reminds
the boys of tho necessity of mending
their ways, gives them a good lesson
in the elements of the Arabic nota
tion, and helps to keep tho grounds
clear of weeds. A number of Eng
lish words and phrases are translated
into Hawaiian on the boards, and
show that considerable progress has
already been made in this part of
the Royal School work.
MI1S. .1. IlltOWN's ItOOM.
In this apartment, Mrs. Brown
has a class of twenty-nine present.
At tho close of a piece of reading,
there is an elaborate exercise on the
lesson involving the subject matter,
definition of words, translation and
English grammar. Iu a spelling
exercise, tho thirteen lads in line
are corrects.") out of 39 limes, a good
enough exhibit if made by a like
number of English boys. This is
followed by some sharp drill on the
multiplication table, the plague of
every small boy's life. Tho class is
fully prepared for sharp practice,
there being but one miss in many
rounds. Then comes an exercise in
nddition, in which the lads hold their
ground equally well.
miss r. unonr.s's koom.
In this dennrtment there arc 30
pupils present. Creditable exhibits
arc made in elementary reading, fol
lowed by black-board work. There
is a manifest increase in the peculiar
difficulties of tho teacher's work as
we get back towards the first grades,
owing to the pupils' studios being
prosecuted in what is to them a for
eign language in which they have
not had the time or the practice, as
yet, to shape their ideas. In spite
of these manifest disadvantages, the
pupils are exceedingly keen and sharp
at figures, and give unmistakable
evidence of being well drilled. Their
execution in the addition of numbers,
largo and small, is commendable.
To use an Americanism, they
"enthuse" over the work, and aro
making fast acquaintance with the
signs used in all mathematical calcu
lations. A good start has also been
made in the matter of writing.
MISS A. l'ltESCOTT'S ItOOM.
Twenty-three pupils are in attend
ance. Writing English from print
has to form a large part of the work
here. This branch, though not pro
secuted very far, is beginning to
show up. By continuously pegging
away from room to room and
from crnde to grade, tho result
must be achieved at last. The
marks on paper are here be
ginning to acquire a meaning
in the infantile mind. In theso
cases, however, there must be a
meaning within a meaning. The
thought indicated by the English
word must bo re-cast in the Hawai
ian mould. The grade of arithmetic
required to be gained here comprises
the rules of addition and subtrac
tion with a good beginning made in
the multiplication table. A number
of original lest exercises are pro
pounded to a few of the boys nt the
hoards, which they bring out " nil
right." Mental arithmetic is grap
pled with at this early stage and with
very good results, showing that real
advances have been made towards
thinking numbers out in English
terms. To produce theso results
requires much skill iu the adaptation
of method, as well as the exercise of
considornble faith in the present im
portance and ultimata success of the
MISS M. lUnCOOIt'S ROOM.
Twenty-three pupils aro found
present. Here the growing citizens
of tho next generation are about
being initiated into the mysteries of
tho Arabic and Roman notations,
addition, multiplication, etc., to
gether with English reading and Us
associate branches. One of tho boys
is heard reading. The operation is
a rather difficult one at this stage to
any child, It is doubly so to him,
and to all his classmates. Progress
iu any art is assured when tho stu
dent is ahlo to work from the known
to tho discovery of tho unknown.
But here, tho unknown is hidden
within the unknown, ami a double
search must bo made after it. lo
learn to read one's own language is a
slow and not too easy a proccs?, but
in theso schools, tho pupils havu the
reading and the language both to
learn, at the sumo time. Most of
the communications between teacher
and pupils are, of necessity, iu the
native language. The rudiments of
English nro acquired slowly but
surely. Tho teacher's skill and pati
ence aro under a continuous btraiu
to adapt her methods to tho ever-
'ifitinfi'rit"- fHiilVfffrflifliititii'ii in ii ' ii ii tfi ' iriflteMhiiii il rfiliMii mmnwmmnt' Tin' '
changing circumstances of tho hour,
and to the many phases of mind with
which she comes in contact.
MtSS C . MINT'S ItOOM.
Here the tug of war begins. Tho
number of reel nits present is twenty- a
one. By the piovisions of the Com- x
pulsory Education Act of the King-
dom, these young people arc entering
on a nine yenrs' campaign. Their en-
reer as effective troops will depend ,
very largely on tho drill they receive
at the outset. All come in here know- ?
ing nothing of English. Names of
familiar objects and atiimnls aro ob- I
taincd from charts containing pic-
turcs of tho individuals named. An
elementary reading lesson consists '$
paitly of reading words and partly
of leading pictures. The work, isi
throughout, is tedious and brings
into play no little ingenuity on the j
part of the instructor. Copying Jf
from print as well as from script is a
common and indispensable method ;
of fixing upon tho infant mind the 'S
connection between tho printed or ,
written word and the object it re-
presents. Those called upon to
perform on this occasion, acquit ;
themselves creditably. The quantity
of scholarship found in this depart- M
ment is not a fair standard by which $
to measure its success. While that f
is as large as can reasonably be de- !
rnnnded, theie is u greater clement
of success unmistakably present,
nnd that is the interest of tho pupils
being enlisted in their work. This
point gained, the first triumph is
Vocal music is rccogni.cd in tho
schools of this city as a branch of
education. No school room can
afford to dispense with it; for sing
ing is a fine intellectual stimulus and
an excellent moral sedative. The
able services of Mr. Berger, band
master, have been secured lo visit
the schools on two days of each
.week. (Yci.terday's report of the
Fort street School, referring to Mr.
Berger's visits, can be amended by
substituting two for "three.") The
effective results of Mr. Berger's bi
weekly lessons can very readily be
understood by all who arc acquaint
ed with that gentleman's masterly
skill and hearty enthusiasm in his
The report of the condition of the
rooms and premises of the Fort
Street School is applicable to the
Royal School. The grounds and
rooms are kept in a style that appa
rently leaves nothing to be desired in
this particular. Kamchameha III.,
in endowing this institution, may or
may not have been conscious of the
fact that he was providing for him
self a monument greater than "any
nameless pyramid," and for his race
a fruitful source of improvement
which cannot exhaust itself, but will
go on increasing in power from
generation to generation.
At Chambers, before Justice Mc
Cully. In Probate. Guardianship
of Kaupe (k). The Court ordered
that letters of guardianship issue to
Kealoha and his wife. Before the ,
Chief Justice, in the bankruptcy of
Gee Sung Wai Co., claims were
proved to the amount of 82,231.8-1.
J. M. Monsarrat and C. Ahung
were .elected assignees. C. Boltc
vs. W. G. Wood, assumpsit. Paul
Neumann for plaintiff. The testi
mony of G. W. Macfarlane was
taken on proceedings subsequent to
R. Hughes forfeited bail of 8(5 for
drunkenness, nnd Peter Quinn was
fined 85 and 81 costs for the same
offense. Chas. White, ono of the
unruly sailors on board tho bark
Oriente, was fined 815 and 81 costs
for assault and battery on Carl Stru
borg. This is tho man who did so
much talking in Court yesterday.
Oliphnnt, charged with assault and
battery on Jacob Phillips, was re
manded until tho 19th inst.
HONOLULU DECORATIVE ART
NO. 7 CHAPLAIN STRKKT. Les.
boas given iu Marine, Landscape,
.Mock Kensington, Photograph end
Ciayou Painting in Oil nnd Water
Colors. Flnwcis in Wax, Wool, Plush,
Kelt, Silk. Lcntlier, Ilnlr, Crvftnl, j-Yn.
ther anil Fihlmcnle. All kinds of Kin.
broidery nnd Designing taught with
Skeleton Jteml, Luce, Comb, Glnsx, Shell
iiiul Ilullion work. For terms, etc. no.
ply to A. M. UUltKE,
:i!l am Temple of Pas-liioii.
The Pino American Hail:
A. W. NEWKLL MnMer
Due at this port on tho
lOtli .July N?xt,
Will have imiiu'dlute despatch for Hong
For freight or passage apply to
18 Ow O. JiliKWEU ii Co., Queen St.