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, WnilNESOAY, Oct. ltth.
kg ' CLOSING MEETING. . I
ffl -I Mr. IT. P. Balbwis, Vice-1'rcsi- !
Mk. IT. P. Baldwin, Vice-President,
took the chair at a few minutes
nftcr 10 o'clock. Only seven mem
bers were present at opening, but as
many more dropped in later.
The Secretary read the minutes of
last meeting, which were adopted.
Mit. ". H. lUu.r.v asked for ex
planations regarding the action of
the Trustees in connection with the
recent circular of the President of
the Board of Immigration, upon the
treatment of Japanese laborers and
the appointment of boards of inspec
tors of immigrants.
Tim SncnuTAUY gave verbal ex
planations and read the correspond
ence between the Trustees and the
Board of Immigration.
Mil. J. M. MoKNi:u thought the
intention of the Government was
good in appointing interpreters, yet
it was a question if the intended ob
ject was accomplished. Upon their
plantation trouble had arisen from
Japanese feigning illness to escape
duty. They made themselves liable
to arrest, but it was deemed best not
to act too hastily. The Japanese
Commissioner had advised cutting
off the rations of the recalcitrant
laborers, and if that failed to make
them come to time, then have them
arrested. The stoppage of food
proved sullleicnt, the men going to
work under stress of hunger. He
was satisfied witli the action of the
Commissioner in his case, but could
not recognize airy judicial authority
on the pint of that functionary.
Mn. AV. II. Bailey said his ex
perience with the Japanese Commis
sioner was somewhat similar to Mr.
Horner's. Although he had had no
trouble with his Japanese, yet the
Commissioner hail visited the plant
ation, and he had no fault to find
with liis mode of making investiga
tions. Tin: Vice-Piiusidkxt had always
found jIi Nakayama, the head in
spector, very fair ; but the trouble
was he had to be in so many parts of
tiic islands that he might not be on
hand when needed. As for the
deputy inspector in his distiict, he
had made trouble with their Japan
ese and kept aloof from contact with
the managers. lie was doing moi e
harm than good.
Tin: Secketaiiy said the state
ments in the President of the Board's
circular and in his letter to the
Trustees were contradictory, in re
spect to 'the avoidance of litigation
by the new arrangements.
A discussion then took place as to
the advisability of the Company
uniting upon a policy to be pursued
hereafter, with respect to labor
Mn. "W. II. Bailey moved, sec
onded by Mr. J. 51. Homer, that
the Trustees be instructed to draw a
blank form of contract "to send to
planters for their approval. Passed.
llox. II. M. Whitney introduced
to the Convention Mr. Putnam,
United States Consul-Gcncral, with
Mn. Putnam, on rising, said most
of their faces were new to him, al
though he knew that man' of them
were quondam citizens of the same
country with himself. In this age
of the world competition was the life
of trade in everything. During the
present depression, the American
Government had instituted endea
vors to get at the bottom of the
trouble. They had therefore in
structed their foreign representatives
to collect all the information possi
ble within their constituencies, re
garding the resources, industries,
commerce and economic conditions
of the countries where they were
located. This was done with the
object of making comparisons be
tween the fiscal systems of different
countries, and tabulating the infor
mation gained in a statistical work
to be issued bj' the American Gov
ernment. In discharge of the duty
thus imposed upon him, in common
with other consular representatives
of his country, he had to answer a
series of questions, which he read to
the meeting, and also a formal letter
asking of the Planters' Company the
favor of appointing a committee to
prepare answers to the questions re
lating to the sugar industry.
The Vice-President, on' behalf of
the Company, thanked Mr. Putnam
for the consideration shown them,
and promised hiin that the matter ho
had introduced should icccivo their
Mn, Putnam then withdicw.
Mn. Bailey moved, seconded by
Mr. Horner, that a committee bo
appointed, with power to go to any
reasonnblo expense, for preparing
answers to the Consul's questions.
The motion was unanimously carried.
Mr. IIokxkk desired to say u few
words further upon the question of
labor. One of the objects of tho or
ganization had .been to procure tho
most advantageous labor supplies
for the members. lie wanted to
know what was the relation between
demand and supply with them for
the ensuing year. Notwithstanding
the excess of arrivals over depar
tures of Chinese during the year,
many had cither died or gono into
other employments, so that there
were few moro Chinese in the coun
tiy now than a year ago. The fact
mis Jaboreis were iu Borne cases ask
THE DAILY BTJLLBOOT SUMMARY i HONOLULU, H, L. WBDHE3DAY,
ing higher wages now, and that dill
not look ns if there was any too
great a supply. They should not
separate and. leave this important
matter at loose ends. Objection
was made that the Chinese did not
bring their wives with them, yet at
the same time horror was cxpiessed
lest the country should become
Chinese colony. Why, the very
way to make a' Chinese colony of the
country is to have the Chinese bring
Mn. Baldwin", presiding, in
answer to a question from Mr.
Horner as to the supply on their
plantations, said their policy had
been to send orders forwaul for
laboreis every year, independently
of other plantations. Their aim was
to become independent of China
men. 1 f the planters kept orders in
from year to year for other nation
alities, there would not be such a
general complaint of being at the
mercy of the Chinese.
IIox. Mu. Whitney agreed with
the tenor of Mr. Homer's remarks.
Bring women and children of labor
ers here, and the men would stay,
he considered the Portuguese the
future stay of this country. They
were here with their women and
children, and eventually' would fill
the country. Those -who had gone
away would, he believed, come back,
as had been the case with very many
alrcadj'. Get the families here, and
if they do go they will come back.
The native population was 40,000,
continually decreasing. The for
eign population was about the same,
continually increasing. He believed,
therefore, that in ten years the
labor question would not trouble
Mn. A. II. Smith, discussing res
pective nationalities, disclaimed on
behalf of planters the responsibility
attributed to them of favoring Chin
ese immigration. Many planters
believed with other people that there
were enough Chinese in the country.
If Japanese and Portuguese in suffi
cient number could be obtained, the
planters would not demand more
Chinese. He favored the introduc
tion of more Poituguese.
Mit. Pituvis thought the furnish
ing of healthy men should be in
Mn. E. Lycan drew attention to a
matter hitherto not referred to. That
was tho large number of idle Chinese
in and about Honolulu. There was
a source of labor supply here that
some means should be taken to
Mn. A. II. Smith, referring to a
complaint made by Mr. Jaeger at
the Agricultural Society's meeting
last night, of a lack of interest in
forestry, said there was more interest
felt in Mr. Jaeger's work than the
latter knew. He moved that the
Trustees confer with Mr. Jaeger
and ascertain if it would not be ex
pedient to pay $100 for a bo' to
gather seeds. The motion passed.
Mn. Ponvis called attention to a
device invented by Mr. Farrell, en
gineer at Kukuihaele, for a roller
The Convention adjourned sine
die at noon.
THE PLANTERS' LUNCH.
the lunch given bv the citv
members of the Planters' Company
to the country members, yesterday,
the following were present: Messrs.
S. B. Dole, Jona. Austin, A. II.
Smith, T. II. Davics, T. R. Walkei,
J. M. Horner, II. F. Glade, W. Y.
Horner, Jr., .7. II. Paty, II. P.
Baldwin, J. B. Atheiton, P. C.
Jones, B. F. Dillingham, W. II.
Purvis, W. Goodale, 11. Halstcad,
W. R. Castle, II. W. Schmidt, O.
Unna, W. II. Bailey, F. A. Schacfcr,
J. M. Lidgatc, 11. A. Macfie, Jr., J.
G. Spencer, A. Dreicr, G. II. Dole
and representatives of the J'. V.
Advertiser, Bulletin and Gazette.
Mr. Graham, manager of the
Hotel, served an elegant repast in
the large dining hall. The Royal
Hawaiian Band played on the lawn
from one to three o' clock, giving
some choice music.
After justice had been done the
viands, the "feast of reason and the
flow of soul" began. Mr. Dole,
President, expressed his pleasure at
meeting the gentlemen on this annual
occasion. He referred in feeling
terms to the loss sustained by the
Company within the past year, by
the deaths of J. L, Richardson and
A. Unna. Referring to tho public
ciilicism uttered against tho asso
ciation interfering in politics, he
hehl that they had a perfect right to
discuss matters of public policy that
weie connected with their objects.
Thanking them for the honor of
electing him President, he said his
endeavor would always be to further
the interests of the Company. In
conclusion lie called upon his pre
decessor, Mr. Austin, for a valedic
tory. Mr. Jona. Austin said lie was
present at the oiganization of the
Company. Subsequent conventions
had convinced him of the strength
that lay in unity. He would con
tinue to do all in his power to pro
mote the objects of the association.
Mr. J. M. Horner remaiked the
outspoken nature of their proceed
ings. There had been no reservo
on tho part of members in giving
the society the benefit of their expe
rience in the sugar industry. He
asked if there was any other clnss
that acted similarly did tho mer
chants do so? (A voice "No.")
In the convention practical matters
were treated in a practical way by
practical men. Their assemblies
hall resulted in mutual acquaint
anceship and friendship.
Mr. P. C. Jones excused himself
from making a speech on account of
a cold. He, however, told the com
pany of his first experience with
sugar. It was when, at the age of
fourteen, he was working for Sf0 a
year in Boston. Ho managed to
save SIC to buy an overcoat, but lie
dropped the garment in a bancl of
molasses, and that was all the sugar
Brief remarks were made by
Messrs. T. II. Davics, II. P. Bald
win, T. R. Walker, W. R. Castle
and E. II. Bailey, and tho gathering
broke up in a spirit of enhanced
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on the
XSjvnlc of Oitlilbi-iiiu, S. IP.
And their agents in
NEW YORK. BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild &Son, London.
The Cominurclnl Uuuk Co., of Sjdni'y,
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney,
The Hank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstcliiirch, and Wellington.
The Bank of Utilhh Columbia, Vic
toria, R. C. and Portland, (Jr.
Transact a General Bunking Uusines5-.
Uilu gatUjo Htin
Pledged to neither Sect nor Fart;.
Bat established for the benefit of all.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11, 1885.
THIS EVENING'S D0INCS.
Yoscmite Skating Rink 7.
Central Park Skating Rink, 7.
THE PLANTERS' CONVENTION.
One of tho most important, as
well as most interesting events in the
Hawaiian calendar is the annual as
sembly of planters and those inter
ested in plantations, under tho cor
porate name of "The Planters'
Labor and Supply Company." The
significance of the gathering is not
wholly dependant upon the relative
proportion of tile membership of
the association to the whole body of
plantation owners, managers and
agents. It is by objects and results,
rather than numerical strength, that
the utility and value of the organ
ization should be gauged. If the
objects arc light and proper, and
the results of the Company's opera
tions are palpably beneficial, then
the association compels the attribu
tion to it of an importance that can
not be detracted from by the stand
ing aloof of even a majority of the
combined class reprcscnted,in the
stock list. At this writing, we have
not the constitution of the Company
at hand, and can therefore only
judge of its composition 1)3' the pub
lic actions of the body. By this
criterion, it is not dilllcult to des
cribe the objects of the association
cs being mutual helpfulness toward
each other in raising the sugar
growing industry in tins kingdom to
tho highest possible standard; co
operation in the common interests of
procuring tho most advantageous
labor and the mo3t advanced
methods of science in culture and
manufacture, and the advancement
of the country in general agricultu
ral enterprise. These objects arc
certainly of pre-eminent importance
in a country whoso prosperity is
wholly drawn from the resources of
soil and climate. This will not be
gainsaid, and tho only remaining
question refers to results. In this
lespect there can be but one opinion
among all who have taken an intelli
gent interest in the proceedings and
performances of the Planters' Labor
and Supply Company, in succeeding
years since its organization. A short
time ago, taking a text from an
urlicle in a foreign journal, and a
hint from a gentleman possessing an
intense regard for Hawaiian indus
trial and commercial progress, wo
indited an article setting forth that
theio was no science of tropica"
agriculture extant. From that base
the importance was urged of co
operation among individuals and
associations engaged in agricultural
operations here, for the purpose of
ascertaining, formulating, preserving
and propagating facts to guide those
essaying cultivation of tropical pro
ductions, Upon that occasion the
operations of tho Planters' Company
in this direction were acknowledged,
unci the recommendation of tho
article was for the enlargement of
the scopo of action of that body,
the combination of Its energies with
those of cognate bodies, and the
systcmiz'mg of tho results obtained
by all organizations looking to a
similar end. Another annual occa
sion has passed without anything
being effected toward seeming joint
action in theso matters, between the
Planters' Company and the Royal
Hawaiian AgriculturalSocicty. While
this is to be regretted, it docs not
detract from the fact that a science
of tropical agriculture, so far as
sugar raising is concerned, is an
nually glowing in the rccoids of the
Planters' Company. Many questions
of method and scientific appliance,
which, nt the organization of the as
sociation, were problematic and sub
jects for experiment, have m these
four years been definitely settled.
The different trentment required by
various soils and atmospheres is
every year becoming belter under
stood. For these and like results
the largest measure of credit must
be given to the unconstrained com
paring of notes and deliberations in
the annual assemblies of the Com
pany. It is about lime a Committee
on Rccoids should oo appointed
among the other faithful committees
of tho association. Much that is
valuable may be found away back in
the reports and extending all through
them, but these ore becoming so
bulky, with eacli year's additions,
that it involves no small amount of
labor to make researches in any one
department of culture or manufac
ture. Such a committee as that just
suggested would be of great value
in summarizing all knowledge upon
the various subjects, which may
have been established beyond the
realm of experimentation. Hoping
this suggestion may be favorably
received by the gentlemen of the
Planters' Labor and Supply Com-
we leave it in their hands with
the best wishes for their individual
and corporate piospcrity in tho
(Continuation of Summuri.')
LAW IS LAW.
The Lord's day is taboo: All
worldly business, amusements and
recreation arc forbidden on that da' ;
and whoever shall keep open his
shop, store, warehouse, or work
shop, or shall do any manner of
labor, business or work except only
works of necessity and charity, or
be present at any dancing, public
amusement, show or entertainment,
or take part in any game, sport or
play on the Lord's day, shall be
punished by fine not exceeding ten
All marshals, sheriffs, constables
and other public officers, shall in
quire into, and inform of all offenses
in violation of the provisions of this
chapter, and shall cause the same to
be carried into effect.
The Lord's day, within the mean
ing of the provisions of this chapter,
is the first day of the week, and in
cludes the time between the mid
night preceding and the midnight
following said day. Haicaiian
A stranger passing through this
city on'a Sunday would be 'puzzled
to decide whether he was in a heathen
or Christian country. It would be
a real surprise to be informed, in
passing through some of the streets,
that tho statutes of this kingdom
contoin a very stringent Sunday law.
On other streets, he would see that,
whether there is a Sunday law or
not, there is a general closing up of
places of business. One part of the
business community cordially ob
serves the statutes. Whether this is
from choice or otherwise is no pait
of our business to inquire. That
many others are oblivious of any ob
ligation to law, human or divine, is
the special fact to which we arc now
directing the altontion of the public
as well ns of the authorities. Two
or tlueo trivial arrests for Sunday
lauor have of lato been made, but
why theso arrests did not, last Sun
day, for example, reach some scores,
is what the law abiding portion of
the community would like to know.
The principal business houses arc
closed up, while scores of the smaller
fry arc open, with traffic in full
blast, as on any other day. The
question then arises, is there ouo
law for, say," Maunakea street, and
smother for Fort street. Stern facts
smswer there is, but the printed sta-
, Hutcs of the kingdom say there is
ji aot, Persons having occasion to
jjsbs through King, Maunakea,
OCTOBER M, 1688,
- " -- --, ---t" ii. -
Meek, Berctania, and pait of Hotel
streets on Sundays, sec scores of
shops wide open, customers running
out and in, carrying awny their pur
chases, and everything going on,
only with ten times as much uproar,
as on any other day. And all this
Is in tho face of Sunday laws, and
under tho inevitable diiect ousel ra
tion of the city police. Those who
respect law and order would like to
know whether potty traders mo
above the laws, or the laws above
them? The first duty of the police
is to know what the laws aic, the
next is to arrest, without respect of
persons, any man they find carrying
on business in defiance of the laws.
Whether the police on the streets
where Sunday buying and selling is
notoriously common know anything
about the laws, or whether they arc
too soft or too well-paid for winking
at lawlessness, is probably not as
certainable ; but no one with a pair
of C3'cs can pass through the streets
above named on Sundays without
observing that to nil intents and pur
poses, the police, for at least one
day in the week, is a dead institu
tion. Twenty or thirty figure heads,
stood on poles, at inteivals, would
be about equally useful, and very
much cheaper. It is nothing more
nor less than a burlesque on gov
ernment that lawlessness-should be
rampant in one-third of tho city,
while the most useful and important
section of the inhabitants hold them
selves amenable to civil, soeialand
moral obligations. That portion of
the population who ignore the res
trictions of civilized government, are
in desperate need of being brought
face to face with the requirements of
law and order. A few arrests and
fines will impress these people with
some sense of respect for the king
and the laws of the country. And
if the authorities arc incapable of
making arrangements for a series of
Monday morning lessons in the
Police Court, there is but one alter
native left to those of our citizens
who attach any importance to the
moral elevation of the countrv, either
to rise as one man and grapple with
this matter, or to sit idly by and see
their institutions submerged by a
rapidly advancing tide of the foulest
An appreciatory notice of the
Hawaiian exhibit at Louisville ap
pears in the U. S. Commercial lie
view, of Cincinnatti and Louisville,
in the issue of Sept. 1st. The Ha
waiian Courc is under the super
vision of Hon. J. Mott Smith, and
the immediate charge of Mr. George
FOREIGN ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES.
Oct. 1st. ligtne Constielo, Cousins, 18
days from San Francisco, with live
stock and general cargo.
Oct. :i Bktne ICurcka, T.cc, 10 days
from Sao Francisco.
Oct. 3rd S. S. City of Sydney, from
Oct. 1st S.S. Alameda, Morec, for Sun
Francisco. List of passengers mid
Oct. 4th S.S. City of Sydney, for Aus
Oct. 0 Schr. Maggie C. ItufeS, for Port
from Sun Francisco, per Cousuclo,
Oct 1 C E Coville, .1 Burke and G
For San Francisco, per Alameda, Oct
1 Mrs J F Smith, Geo Campbell, RS
Uodman. Miss A peering, Miss J Judd,
J Lyle, ills A 51 Palmer, A II Sperry
niul wife, Mrs S W Sperry, Mrs S li
Dole, Mrs J O Carter and daughter, J A
Buckley, T M Sover, A T Terreira, W M
Gillespie, E Maudler, ,T Cramford, W
Church, T Miller, C M Tripp and fl
The fcs Alameda sailed ut noon Oct. 1
for San Francisco with 17,483 bags of
sugar: 0,730 from Irwin & Co., 0,004
from Davics &. Co,, .1,225 from Scluiefer
ii (Jo., 024 f loin Brewer & Co., S107 from
Castle & Cooke, and 227 from Ilyman
Bros. She also took 2(000 bags of rice,
2,725 hunches of bananas, COO bales of
wool, 15 boxes of betel leaves, 101 bdls
of green hides, 134 dry hides, 7 bales of
bheepsklus and 1 bug of gold and Mlvcr
coin (gold $1,300, silver 8807). Total
value doincstlo produce, 8143,80tf.l7.
At his residence, No. 3 Ifukiit Place,
Honolulu, Sept. UOth, William Ollphant,
aged 3.1 yeais and (1 months, a native of
AyrMilrc, Scotland. Sun Francisco,
Eastern mid .Scotch papcis please copy.
JL llectnl Treatment. A
inent for Hemorrhoid, Fistula and other
disciios of tho icctuin. by a process
sure, hiifo null painless.
I) It. McWAYNE, 31 Alakea St.
AVEIIY COMFOUTABLE and con.
venient houso on Klnuu street, be
twecn Pcnsucola nud Pilltol streets, con.
tuinlng three bedrooms, parlor, dining,
room, Kltchcn.pantry.buthroom, btables,
etc. Largo garden. Eaty terms. Ap
ply to BRUCE C Alt 1' WRIGHT,
at A. J. Curtwright's office. 185 tf
KKwi fVT.T.TTT r t r rrf -w. t . ... t .i J
not be icponslliirt for imy
JL debts conti acted In my inmo
out mv written oiner.
Ilnnamirulu, October 0 15. W) Ira
r I'M IK mintuil miih'IIhj.: id the .Hindi.
X holders of thu Koliu rtujjiu Com
littiy will !. held ut the ollliu' of Mcu
iiiicutciii & uo,, in Honolulu, ut 1!
on the Hllh dnv of October, 1H9".
UHAS. M. COOKE,
Sccrcinrv IColoa Suj;iu Co.
Honolulu, Oct, KS. 1835. Mil M
A HOUSE of nbaut live looms. Mum
be mnknl of School SIi-luI. Ad.
drcs-, Muting tcnu. W , P.O. Hu Hill
1 411 Iu
A DIVIDEND of Two Hol'ms per
Share will lie pihl lullmMouk.
huldut of Wlliler's Sltiunsld,i ( o. at
their ollleu, TlitirMhiv, Oct. 15, U8C.
S. 1). ROSE, Sec'v W. S. S. La.
Honolulu, Oct. Ill, lHB'i. UP. at
rPIIE party who look the Hiiinuss out
JL of iMr. Ilamscy'ft stable labt night
had lielter return it, as they are known,
If not they will be prosecuted. M0 at
Tha mrnibuts of O.ihu
I.odffo r n. 1, ICnlL'htH of
Pyiht'iH, aru requested to
bu pii'.sL'iit at the nieetiMn
lo be held on WEDNKS
DAY eveninp, the Mlh
inal., nl 7:30 o clock.
Huslne.-, Initiation. Vis
iting brethren are Invited.
WILLIAMS, i- :., If. of 11. & S.
. A YOUNG Gill to take cue of
rcn. Apply at this oilier.
fTMIE C.ibin Parage per Steamers of
JL Hie lnier-Idund Steam Navigation
Co. will Le at half uites from Oct. 17th
to Nov. Hid, or during the Signor A.
Fnrini's Opera Suisr.n. Per order,
148 2w .1. ENA, Scc'y 1. 1. S. N. Co.
Ml Us Telephone 32.
Hivwixifciii I-Totel Stnblew
Comfoitablo Carriage", good
and Competent Diiveis.
llugH'ios, IVagoncttcH & Sntl
(11c IIorMcs to .Let.
to Board on
Horses for Sale and Warranted.
MS Ring Up Telephone 32. tf
MR D. L. AIIPIIAItT heieby iutl.
mutes that he has Ibis day with
drawn from the llrm of Soyong & Ab
phart, and that ho will carry on the bi'si
ness of an Employment Agenr,', Anglo.
Chinese Interpreting, Collecting Ac.
counts and other Agency Business nt
Sun Kim Lung Co.'s, 43 Hotel sircet.
For Sale or to Let, Lease of
RING Street. Lease has four years
to run. Hull 100x30 feit. Sniia.
ble for Pi luting Ofllcc or Warehouse.
Apply ut ROYAL SALOON.
A DIVIDEND of Two Dollars per
share will bo paid to the Share-
holders of the Inter-Island Steam Navi
gation Co. nt their olllce, on Siitiiiday,
Ocl. 10, 1885. J. ENA,
Scc'y 1. 1. S. N. CO.
Honolulu, Oct. 8, 1885. 145 3t
TO take c.no of childicn. A" good
home and steady employment. Ap
ply to AVERY & PALMER,
110 lw 00 Fort Street.
WITH Board for u gentleman oud
wife or two ladies In private
family. Apply lo
AVERY & PALMER,
140 lw CO Fort Street.
TO LET or LEASE.
A COTTAGE on King stiect, !evon
rooms, including bathroom; a
btnhlo in rear; aiicslan water laid; front
and bank yard. Rent moderate. Apply
to A. FERNANDEZ,
145 tf At E. O. Hull & Smi'B.
ANEW tl-roomed Cottage with a lnrgo
yard on tho Asvlum road. Rent
$10 per mouth.
rpHE MAIL by tho
Will close at thu Post Office,
At 10 a. in. Thursday,
October 15. 1885.
MoNEV-OiiDKit List clnscsut 12 neon,
Wednesday, October 14th.
REOisTKitim Luttkii Hao clohes at
0:30 a. m., on the day of depuitiire.
Latk Levikuh leeched till 11:15.
Five Cents extra feo duo on each letter.
L'lto lettfis will bo received ut the PoM.
Ollleu up to tho time of closing thu late
N. B. In Older to cxpedllu business
on Mall dajv, iho public arc respectful,
ly requested to affix- their own stump
on letters and papers, and bend all corres
pondence to the Post.Olllce, and not to
II. W. WHITNEY, P.M.G.
1'ost Office, Honolulu, Oct. IS, lfc85.