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THE DAILY BULLETIN SUMMARY: HONOLULU, H. I,, MONDAY, DEOEMBEB 14, 1B85
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THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND.
Editor Bulletin: In your issue
of tlio 8th inst., you devoted a laigc
share of your space to nu article
from the S. F. Ihilfclin on "tho
Church of England in Politics."
Said ailiolu contained so many mis
statements) Hint they ought nl once
to be replied to. As you may have
inserted the ailielc in good faith, it
is right that you should have the
liist opportunity of inserting n leply.
Having Ijccu brought up as a
member of (lie English Church, and
having left England quite .recently,
it is nous lo me to lend that the
Church is attached to any political
party. Numbers of the clergy aie
Liberals or were so until their
rights were attacked, and many of
the present Bishops and Deans re
ceived their nomination from Mr.
It is also news to learn lli.it the
Church is suppoited by taxation.
Tills statement, I know, is repeat
edly made, but' the challenge has
been thiowa down again and again,
but never taken up, to produce the
name of a single clergyman (ex
cept army or navy chaplains), who
receives or has received a single six
pence from the state for his services
as a clergyman of the Church of
The Church is supported by her
own endowments left lo her by the
piety of her children, and because
these endowments arc large, greedy
eyes are cast upon them, and those
who have separated themselves from
the Church in a great many instances
(there are honorable exceptions)
long for her property.
The Bishops do occupy seats in
the upper House, and "being all
trained speakers and men of exten
sive information" they have an in
fluence which cannot be overrated.
But, surely, it is better that in the
deliberations of a nation there should
be present to take a part some who
are pledged by their olllco to up
rightness, integrity, and holiness of
life. The American Legislature ad
mits clergy as its members the
English House of Commons ex
cludes them, but admits them to the
House of Lords a -privilege which
they have enjoj'cd from time im
memorial in fact the Bishops
were the House of Lords in days
when the Constitution of England
was in its infancy.
I am quite unaware of any party
within the church wishing for dis
establishment. On the contrary, the
Church at the present moment is
presenting an undivided front to
meet the attack upon her rights and
privileges. Should disestablishment
take place, the shock will be felt
not in England only, but throughout
the whole world and the dream of
the socialist and communist will
advance one step nearer its rea
lization. Another statement among many
which I will not touch upon lest I
should trespass too much upon your
space is that Mr. Gladstone in the
absence of the rector officiates as the
leader of the service in his own
parish church. This statement
alone shows how little real know
ledge of the subject the writer of
the article possesses, for anyone
who knows anything at all about the
English Church is perfectly well
aware that no one but an ordained
clergyman can officiate in a con
secrated building and the only
ministerial act which Mr. Glad
stone or any other layman can per
form during divine service is the
reading of the lessons when the in
cumbent desires it.
To refer to local matters, it would
interest some of your readers to
know that the "independent sec
tion" of the congregation of St.
Andrew's Cathedral, at their meet
ing last Monday, numbered nine
ladies and four gentlemen and by
this important body "the measures
were taken which you reported in
your issue of the 8th inst.
ST. ANDREW'S CATHEDRAL.
CIRCULAR LETTER l'KOM Till: BlSHOl'
OK IIonoullu to thi: Members
or tub Cathedral Ciiukcii or
St. Andrew's, Honolulu.
My Dcau Friends On Sunday
next, acting on tho suggestion of a
large body of the members of the
Church made in a memorial pre
sented to mo on October 3rd, I in
tend to hold the Cathedral services
in English, at tho hours of I) :30 a.
m. and G r. si. '
It is hardly necessary to remind
you that the preparation of that
memorial was necessitated by the
action of tho members of the Cathe
dral Building Committee, who, as
suming a function for which they
were nover elected, got up a me
morial, dated August 25th, request
ing leave for the English-speaking
congregation to bo formed into a
distinct society. The memorial was
presented in the name of the whole
English - speaking congregation.
Henco, it must bo evident to every
thinking person, that if tho signers
of that memorial had represented the
mind of tho whole English-speaking
congregation, tho noble and benill
cent design of Kamehameha IV. and
Queen Emma, in welcoming and
fostering a brunch of the Anglican
Church planted hero in its integrity,
would be brought to naught. If
before that stage in its development
is reached, when tho Cathedral
Church will bo administered by a
duly constituted Chapter, you re
move it from tho immediate and
personal control of the Bishop, you
dcslioy the Cathedral idea and re
duce it to the position of any other
Parish Church in tho Diocese. I
am pursuaded that many who were
induced to sign the memorial of
August 25lh did not know its real
purpoitwhen they wrote their names.
Some, I am told, signed it. without
even reading it. I low far it wai
from representing tho mind of the
whole congregation was made clear
by your memorial of October 3rd,
deprecating any change in the exist
ing order, and expressing your re
solve, should any change be made,
to stand by and support the Cathe
dral Church, that it may be a bless
ing in the land.
The signers of the memorial of
August 25th justify their action by
referring to what they call "the
stationary, if not retrogressive con
dition of tlie foreign congregation,"
and "are strongly of opinion" that
those who did not sign that nidnio
rial "would be willingly and far
more usefully attached to a portion
of tho Church which we believe
would increase in numbers and
active usefulness than to one which
has not shown such increase."
It is thus plainly intimated that
freedom from the incubus of the
Bishop, as Dcau of' the Cathedral,
will relieve the stationary and re
trogressive condition complained of.
Certainly it is a serious allegation
that the Bishop's control of the
Church, as Dean, has been the
great hindrance to its development.
But if it is true that fourteen of the
best years of my life have been
spent in vain in giving the largest
share of my ministrations during
that time to the English-speaking
congregation of the Cathedral, with
out any charge upon its funds, it is
right that tho truth should be
spoken. But at the same time, I
can say with the Apostle, "To me
it is a very small thing that I should
be judged .of you or of man's judg
ment. He that judgeth me is the
Whatever fault may be found
with my administration, for which
I am responsible to the Great Head
of the Church, one thing is per
fectly clear, that if the promoters
of the memorial of August 25lh
would have asked for a candid and
unbiassed inquiry into the causes of
the condition of things complained
of, they would have found that one
great bar and hindrance to develop
ment has been in the appropriation
of the seats of the Church to a few
families. Both Hawaiians and the
poorer class of foreigners have been
kept from the Church through fear
ot taking a place m winch a vested
interest was claimed. From hence
forth, at tho Cathedral services, the
King's seat alone will be reserved.
Saving this regard due to the King's
Majesty, there will be ho respect of
persons in the House of God.
Whether you have 510,000 a year
or only 50 cents a day, you will be
equally entitled to the first unoccu
pied place in the Church.
I have given 'my consent to the
signers of the memorial of August
25th, to become a separate congre
gation as soon as the existing liabili
ties to the contractor are dischaged.
It is arranged that the Rev. G. AVal
laee be their Pastor. Although they
cannot become a distinct congrega
tion until the above mentioned con
dition is fulfilled, yet I have signified
my intention to give up tho services
at 11 and 7:30 to the Rev. G.
Wallace, and at once make the
services at 9 :80 and 0 the Cathedral
services in English.
Let me state in conclusion that
my mission here is to build up the
Anglican Church upon tho basis of
tho Doctrine and Discipline of the
Church of England, neither adding
thereto nor dimnishing therefrom.
The fourteen years, during which I
have carried out this aim among
you, ought surely to give you con
fidence that the truth which this
Church lias inherited from ancient
days is the foundation on which I
shall continue to build. It is not to
please men, but to gather them into
tho body of Christ that they may
be saved, that tho Church is planted.
In this work we do not look for im
mediate success. But if you have
confidence in your Bishop as the
Chief Pastor of the Diocese and
Dean of the Cathedral Church, you
will now make it plain lo all men
that the Bishop is not the cause of
the stagnation complained of.
Como on Sunday next to tho Cathe
dral services at 9:30 and C, and
from that day forth fill tho Church
with an earnest hearty congregation,
as it has never been filled before,
wipe away whatever causes there
may have been for reproach, and
unite heart and soul with the Bishop
and Clergy in making the Anglican
Church a praise in tho Islands.
Honolulu, December 9, 1885.
thi: bishop or Honolulu's circular.
Editor Bulletin: In a letter
signed by the Bishop of Honolulu,
and published in to-day's Bulletin,
rcferenco was made )o n document
which was forwaulcd to tho Bishop
on the 25th of August. Whilst many
of the signets of thi3 document
rcgictthat its discussion should bo
mado a subject of newspaper cor
respondence, they nro of opinion
that tho publication of tho quota
tions and criticisms given by the
Bishop renders it necessary that
equal prominence be given to the
document in its entirely.
I enclose n copy of the said docu
ment, and shall he indebted to your
oouiti'sy if you will give It. place in
your columns to-moirow. I am,
etc., Tnos. It. Walker.
Honolulu, December 10, 1885.
Tho undersigned members of the
English-speaking congregation now
worshipping at St. Andrew's Cathc
dial, Honolulu, beg respectfully to
suggest tho following steps, which
they believe would promote to a
very impoitant extent the welfare of
the congregation and the success of
the work of the Anglican Chinch in
1. That the members of the said
congregation be formed into a dis
tinct society, having authority to
elect their own minister, subject to
tho appioval of the Bishop of the
2. That the minister so elected
shall have full charge of the order
of services for the said congregation
during such hours as may be allotted
for their having the use of the
3. That the said congregation
shall be allowed to have the use of
the Cathedral for morning and even
ing service on Sundays, for evening
service on Wednesdays, and morn
ing and evening service on festivals
and other holy days and at other
times when it may not be required
for other services.
1. That tho said congregation
shall be allowed to have the use of
such buildings or parts of buildings
as may bo available for the purpose
for Sunday school or other meetings
in connection with the Church work.
5. That the said congregation
shall assume all liability respecting
the existing engagement with the
Rev. George Wallace, he being
licensed by the Bishop as their
G. That the offertories at the ser
vice of the said congregation, except
those upon two special days an
nually, which shall be given for
such missionary purposes as the
Bishop may designate, shall be avail
able for the general expenses of the
congregation and expended under
their direction, and that the care
and cleaning of the Cathedral shall
be provided for out of the said
(Signed): A. S. Cleghorn, T.
May, C. E. Henson, Thco. II. Davics,
Uharles Crozier, b. V. Jordan, W. S.
Luce, II. Dudoit, S.F.Corney, W.II.
Baird.II. W. Mist, Alatau T.Atkinson,
Mary F. Benson by II. M. Benson,
Win. F. Love, G. D. Freeth, Jas. W.
Robertson, Alex. Campbell, F. M.
Hatch, J.M.Monsarrat, Thos.Brown,
Thos. R. Walker, Richard F. Bicker
ton, M.P. Robinson, Edward Hutton,
Jas. II. Wodchousc, S. S. Robertson,
G.E. Smithies, Malcolm Brown, John
A. Palmer, A. McKibbin, Elizabeth
Schacfer, Emily E. Berry, Fred
Whitney, Geo. W. Smith, E. B.
Thomas, Thos. M. Starkey, Pauline
Memorial to Tun Bishop of Hono
lulu Sustaining tub Cathedral
The following communication ap
peared in this morning's Advertiser:
Editor Advertiser My attention
has been called to the publication
in your columns this morning of the
memorial of August 25, to which
reference was made in my circular
of the 9th instant.
May I ask you to give the public
the same opportunity, audire alte
ram parlem, by publishing tho coun
ter memorial drawn up under tho
guidance of His Majesty the King,
to the signers of which, as the up
holders of the Cathedral Church as
hitherto constituted, my ciroular
If Mr. Walker desires to publish
tho correspondence that has taken
place with regard to a memorial,
containing no reasons for which it
should be acted on, but subse
quently justified as my circular
states, ho has my full consent to his
doing so. Yours faithfully,
Honolulu, December 11, 1885.
To tho Right Reverend the Lord
Bishop of Honolulu: The under
signed members of the Hawaiian
and English-speaking congregation
of St, Andrew's Cathedral having
had under consideration a copy of a
memorial presented to Your Lord
ship by certain members of tho
English-speaking portion of the
congregation, suggesting that they
may be allowed to form themselves
into a distinct society having autho
rity to elect their own minister sub
ject to tho approval of the Bishop
of the Diocese, desire to assure
Your Lordship that they havo no
desire to form part of any society
that will be distinct from the Cathe
dral congregation to which they
belong. They desire that tho Cathe
dral services may continue to bo
carried on as heretofore under the
diieclion of the Bishop as chief
minister of the Cathedral Church.
Whilst they would deprecate any
division, yet should Your Lordship
deem it wise to allow the separate
service asked for, they would beg
that the dignity of tho Cathedral
Church, according to the desire of
its 'Royal founder and protectress
(whoso memories every member of
the congregation must revere) may
be maintained and the lights of the
rest of the congiegation respected.
In the event of your Lordship as
senting lo the changes asked for we
would suggest that the services
heretofore conducted in English be
held at 9:30 o'clock a. m. and G
o'clock p. m. on Sundays. The
parties represented by the memo
rialists being allowed the use of the
Church at 11 o'clock a. m. and
7:30 oclock p. m.
If this change is made the under
signed express their willingness to
attend the services and assist to
meet the expenses which the main
tenance of the Cathedral services
will involve. (Signed)
Kalakaua (Rex), J. M. Kapena,
Curtis P. laukea, A. Rosa, Fred II.
Ilayseldcn, Henry Smith, J. S.
Webb, Jas. II. Boyd, J. Ailau, F.
W. Wood, C. L. Hopkins, John D.
Holt, Jr., John M. Hay, George S.
Harris, Samuel Nowlcin, Abraham
Bolster, R. S. Scrimgeour, P. D.
Kellett, L. K. Pcabody, Grace Ka
hoalii, Clio Stuart, Eldrcss Phoebe,
Sister Beatrice, Sister Albcrtina, M.
S. Martin, Stella Kcomailani, Joseph
Morse, II. Petersen, Edward Stiles,
A. K. Kuliia, D. Morton, Abbic M.
Greene, Anne M. Prescott, T. C.
Morris, M. Parrott, M. Butcher, E.
Wright, II. Winkle, Mrs. J. Hughes,
Mrs. T. II. Hughes, Mrs. Cockburn,
S. K. Pun, D. Manaku, John Kca,
Mrs. C. II. Bird, Henry S. Wood,
N. Fernandez, A. M. Hcwetl,
Richard N. Mossman, Mcheula
Solomona, James N. K. Kcola,
Levi Isaac, Susan Bath, Mrs. Alfred
Shepard, George Markham, S.
Fuller, C. S. Kim Cha, F. J. Testa.
Honolulu, October 3, 1885.
rink at Hilo
Mit. M. M. Scott, principal of the
Fort Street School, is on the Island
of Kauai examining the English
schools. Mr. Scott is expected to
return Sunday morning next.
Mit. Levey's cash sale on Satur
day was attended by a fair crowd
of bidders. Among other things
sold was a lot of 1 87-100 acre at
Hamakualoa, Maui, bought by a
native woman for $2G.
Seldom has there been so many
notables returning home in one
steamer, as those registered in the
passenger list of the Alameda from
San Francisco to-day. AVclcomo
home, distinguished sirs!
Mr. II. J. Hart yesterday sent
five gallons of ice cream to the in
mates of the Queen's Hospital,
six gallons to those of the branch
leper hospital at Kakaako, and eight
to the prisoners on the reef.
At a meeting of the executive
committee of the Teachers' Associa
tion, on Thursday last, it was decid
ed to hold the next annual meeting
of tho Association on Monday and
Tuesday, the 28th and 29th Decem
ber. A telegram was received by the
Alameda this morning, stating that
Mr. Thomson, nephew of Mrs. W.
W. Hall, who was in the employ of
E. O. Hall & Son for about seven
years, leaving here last January,
died Nov. 13th at Billings, Montana.
Tun S. S. Alameda was six days
and 12 hours coming down. She
has had 12 new state rooms built,
eight after and four where the direc
tors' room was. She will sail for
tho Colonies as soon as all tho Hono
lulu freight is out not before dark,
Future movements of tho Oceanic
and Union steamers are arranged as
follows, so far as known : S. S. St.
Paul leaves San Francisco for Hono
lulu on the 5th of December. Re
turning, will sail from hero on the
18th prox. Tho Mararoa is due hero
from Sydney for San Francisco on
Dec. 21st. The Mariposa, from San
Francisco for the Colonies, is duo
hero Dec. 2Gth.
Hon. S. G. Wilder, in reply to a
question about the railroad material
for tho islands, said this morning
that ho "had ordered all ho wanted
and that ho wont to the States
mostly for fun." IIo also remarked
that he was sorry that ho could not
report the Treaty secure and sugar
advanced. Mr. Wilder tells of
abundance of rain on tho Coast,
and tho country being flooded in
TiiBstcamcr Ivy Holmes, now run
ning between Ililo and Hamakua,
is reported as not being much of a
sea boat. It is also repoited that
tho captain, his mato and the
engineers, in short all hands that
came here on her, left tho steamer
on her arrival at the Islands, say
ing that thoy hud enough of her.
They also bald they would not go to
Snn Francisco in her again for
$2,000, and as to running to the
Hamakua coast it was not to be
Mit. Dillingham has received let
ters from different parts of the
Islands by last mail, enquiring about
tho great land colonization scheme.
One from Hamakua, Hawaii, says
there are a "great many" there
"who would like to invest." Letters
from Washington and San Francisco
are indicative of a very lively inter
est being taken in tho scheme in
those places. Also, private cor
respondence from many foreign
quarters conveys sj'inpathy with the
movement from persons desirous of
the welfare of this Kingdom.
Tuesday, Dec. 1st.
The Post Olllco despatched per
W. G. Irwin, to-day, 2,772 letters
weighing 97 lbs., and GG3 papers
weighing 150 lbs.
Someone asked if that was a new
military company, when Mr. Mark
ham had tho G9 Chinese immigrants
drawn up in line for inspection on
tho Pacific Mail wharf last night.
Mr. II. L. Reed, formerly master
of the steamer Jas. I. Dowsclt, took
passage by the W. G. Irwin to-day
for San Francisco, to take a position
on one of the P. M. S. S. Co.'s
The limo kiln of the Honolulu
Stone Co. not being sufficiently
large to supply the demand of burnt
lime, another one of the same size
is being built back of the present
furnace and will be ready in a week
The stock of Island rice in San
Francisco is small, demand light and
market inactive. Old crop $1.50
cash to $l.G2i GO days; new, S1.G0
cash to $1.75 GO days. Shipments
ex Mariposa were expected to bring
a higher figure.
Lyons & Cohen's special sale of
California produce to-day was attend
ed by an eager crowd of bidders.
There was not enough to go round,
in fact. Potatoes brought lActs. a
pound and onions 2cts., while apples
ruled from $1.25 to $1.50 a box.
Mr. George F. Ronton, of
makua, Hawaii, was married
evening to Miss Kntc Lewis, the
ceremony being performed by Rev.
E. C. Oggel, in presence of a
fashionable company, at the house
of Mr. James A. Hopper, King
Mr. William Braidwood, well
known and highly esteemed here,
where he worked at his trade of
bricklaying for some time, died in
San Francisco, Nov. 11th, of heart
disease. He leaves a widow and six
children, having becu married to a
sister of Mr. E. B. Thomas, contrac
tor, of this city.
Forty-four bags of mail were
brought by the Alameda. The sort
ing of this large quantity of corres
pondence made it lively for the
Post Office hands, who had also to
make up mails for the Colonics and
tho Microncsian Islands. They,
however, got through the whole
work early last evening.
II. B. M. S. Constance sailed for
Hongkong at half-past four yester
day afternoon. Her expected "mid
dies" had arrived by the mail
steamer. This visit of tho Con
stance will long be a pleasant re
membrance to many residents of
the port. The officers were agree
able to a fault and the crew a jolly
and well-behaved set.
Wednesday, Dec. 2nd.
It is pleasing to note that Capt.
L. Marchant is able to be about to
Street-cleaning under contract
has begun, tho Board of Health
carts being used.
Tin: sale of liquors belonging to
the Lcnehan estate, by Mr. Levey,
yesterday, realized about $1,500.
Messrs. II. R. Macfarlano and F.
Brown have retired from the firm of
J. II. Lovcjoy & Co., Mr. Lovejoy
continuing the business under the
old firm name.
Claims of $10,73G.79 have been
proved in tho bankruptcy estato of
Lorrin A. Andrews, of Makawao,
Maui, and Hon. W. C. Parke has
been appointed assignee.
A relic of the last Hcll-Gato ex
plosion, in the shape of a bit of the
electric conductor, was bocured by
Mr. John Nott, who saw the per
formance, and ho has placed tho
object in Messrs, Oats' window.
December's Friend closes tho
13rd volume of that periodical, and
the editors say it is paying expenses.
Thero are several pages of editorial
matter in this number, and tho de
partments are full and interesting.
In a paragraph the partial enforce
ment of tho Sunday laws is con
demned. "Hello, young man, what are you
doing here?" said a gentloman to one
of the Circus boys yesterday. "Did
they accidentally leave you hero?"
"No, replied the young man of tho
ring, "I left them ; I havo had
enough of such a life, small pay and
hard work. I have seen all of tho
world I want to seo, and now I in
tend to remain here."
Ylstukdav afternoon four natives,
two men and two women, wcro fish
ing off Waikiki in a scow boat, when
tho wind began to blow sovercly.
The anchors of tho scow would not
hold and tho boat was blown to sea.
When beyond tho reef the sea be
came very rough and tho fishing
pally were fast drifting into mid
channel. Tho schooner Rainbow
then chanced to heave in sight and
was signaled for assistance. The
schooner hovo to and sent a boat to
the fisher people and thus saved four
persons from untold misery and
Thursday, Dec. 3rd.
Oranges of good quality arc plen
tiful and cheap at present.
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn is filling the
gubernatorial chair during the tem
porary absence of the regular incum
bent. A prisoner named Frank Courtcll
has been missing for some days, and
a reward of $20 is offered for his
There will bo skating for a tin key
every open night till Christmas, be
ginning witli Saturday night, at the
Yoscinitc skating rink.
"Tun average Honoluluan does
not stick to a proposition long enough
to know that he believes in it," is in
effect the opinion one of them has of
Six new members were elected at
the Queen's Own meeting last night.
Tho holding of a luau on tho Queen's
birthday, Dec. 31st, was considered.
An exhibition drill at Makiki on that
day was decided upon.
Mr. F. Higgins, who returned lo
Honolulu by tho Zealandia the even
ing before a contemporary placed
him in Washington Territory, lias
some notion of rc-opening tho Car
riage Repository lately burned out.
A permanent awning, covered
with galvanized, corrugated iron,
and bordered with a wooden ginger
bread frill, has been put upon the
front of the Chinese club house,
King street. Tho object detracts
somewhat from the architectural
harmony of the fabric.
The steamer St. Paul, that is to
leave San Francisco on Saturday
next for this port, is the same vessel
that formerly plied between San
Francisco and Alaska. She is about
the size of tho Kinau and will pro
bably make tho distance of 2,100
miles in about eight days.
Several of the large firms of
Honolulu, exporters of sugar and
agents for plantations, will receive
agencies of a number of additional
sailing packets, that will shortly ply
between San Francisco and this
port. Tho bark Victoria Cross now
in port will probably be put in this
trade, coming here consigned to T.
II. Davics & Co.
Friday, Dec. 4th.
Nuuanu street foot wears one of
the most busy seaport aspects of
any thoroughfare in town.
The lamp at the corner of King
and Alakea streets is in a sadly de
moralized condition looks like a
last year's spring bonnet.
Although gold is at a premium,
neither Spreckels nor Bishop & Co.
will sell any. Their motive is to
prevent tho precious metal from
leaving tho county.
A box of waste paper, the breezes
wooing its contents out on the
street, stands at the corner of the
President of the Board of Health's
premises, Merchant street.
Somebody says that the chairs of
the Chinese Y. M. C. A. arc more
comfortable than thoso of the other
Y. M. C. A., not because the former
institution gives free lodging, how
ever. A venerable gentleman, in speak
ing of the cold nights this morning,
said that the coolness seemed to in
crease daily, and in consequence ho
had either to get married or buy a
stove. Being in doubt which to do
ho consulted his most intimate
friend, who without hesitation ad
vised the old gentleman to get a
Persons living in the neighbor
hood of Merchant nnd Richard
streets complain of bcintc annoyed
every night with various discordant
and uproarious noises, making night
so hideous up to ten o'clock that
people aro unablo to hear each other
even when together. The residents
arc not only annoyed themselves,
but aro very greatly distressed at
tho fact that tho police aro unablo
to sleep comfortably in that quarter.
Saturday, Dec. 5th.
Fori'eituiu: of bail for drunken
ness by Sarah Smith makes up the
Police Court record to-day.
A native woman married to a
Chinaman loft for Hongkong with
her husband this afternoon on the
bark Martha Davis.
Mr. Jos. E, Wiseman has leased
a corner of tho Bulletin big enough
to stick a neat signboard on. His
Business Agency is one of tho insti
tutions of Honolulu and the Islands ;
his activity in prosecuting all ser
vices confided to him is proverbial,