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BV 1 1 I HOItl I . .
AX INDEPENDENT JOCENAL,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
. the Ho.M of rtearth are deelroo of -urir r
i of the city, all Pomona, whether natives or
. riving lr thai part of tbe city between Punch
now, arret end Xintmk) street, and hetwe-n Beretanla
t ud Queer, nni, on the Ew Mr of the rlty, are
te .weep the rubbish In frnnl of their
I Int., pile, on the morning of Friday
"est. May. 7sn, IJTs, and the prisoners wTJI remove the
Mate on SBKarSny, Mar SUi. Jon H. Banwrjt,
Agent of the Board of Health.
Honor!- Kay 6th. 1S7A.
Hr. n. Hohrteln ha been thin day appointed agent to
grant Marriage LloeTav- for the Instriet of Wailulcrj, Inland
or Maul, lo pure of Mr E Safrery 111 1 ia il
W. L. MnunuiA,
Interior Office. April 17, 187. Minister of Interior.
American -ntennlal liimmlailoa.
The undersigned. Ppecia! Commissioners appointed
by lit Majesty to collect, receive and forward ob
ject) illustrative of the art, manufactures and pro.
duct; of the Hawaiian Kingdom, declined for the In
ternational Eihibition at Philadelphia, on the ooea
ion of the Centennial Anniversary in the year 187ft,
ber herewith to give notice that they are prepared to
receive from contributors all articles or objects to
destined, at the office of the Hon. S. G. Wilder, Ho
nolulu. As all artieles to be exhibited most be in
Philadelphia before March 4th, 1876, the contribu
tions from these Islands most becompleted and ready
for being forwarded at or before the end of the year
We beg herewith to append a list of come objects,
the natural product, and of the manufactures, arts,
industries and resources of these Islands, that it is
suggested may be sent to the Exhibition :
Specimens of Woods plain, polished, and in sec
tions of trees.
Furniture, made from Island woods.
Prepared specimen of birds and fishes, Ac.
Samples of vegetables and fruits ; dried, preserved,
and green or growing.
Ferns, Cereals, CocoanoU.
Bait from natural deposits, or run -evaporated.
Shells ; corals of all qualities and shades.
Fibrous plants, of ail kinds, natural or prepared.
Coffee in bags.
Pulu in bales.
Sugar from each targe plantation : samples of dif
ferent qualities in kegs.
Wool ; samples from each Island, in the fleece or
Cotton : in bolls and ginned.
Kiee in bags ; cleaned and unclcaned.
Awa in roots.
Tallow in casks.
Arrow-root in kegs.
Manufactures ; feather cloaks : mats ; tapas ; cala
bashes ; twine from native fibrous materials ; ancient
stone adses ; fish hooks : models of canoes ; house
utensils ; models of booses, of former and present
times ; leather ol all kinds : needle work ; shoes,
Photographs of Hawaiian obiects and seenrrv.
Large map of the Arcbitielago, as a specimen of
native Knowledge and skill.
M del of the Islands, made to a scale showing the
physical geography and topography of the same ; the
mountains, valleys, roads, forests, deserts, arable
and grating lands, Tillages, rivers, volcanoes, bar
bors, and population of each Island.
Books in the Hawaiian language.
Newspapers in English and Hawaiian.
Statistical information of the educational and re
ligious condition of the Hawaiian people, of what
ever religious faith, creed or sect.
His Ex. tok Mikibtir or Interior,
EutiL G. Wilder,
J. U. KaWAiRTi, Commissioners.
PUBLISHED AND EDITED BT
.ITEXKY M. WHITNEY-.
WEDNESDA F. AM F 5.
By the Steamer Kiianea we learn that Thf.tr
Majf.stif.s left that vessel at Kawaihao nn
Tuesday, April 2", and intended to proceed
overland, by Bhort stages, to Hilo, where they
will arrive aliont the end of the present week.
Honor to Senator arxrent.
Thf. Steamer Kiianea returned on Monday
eveninT, owing to a leak in her lioiler. This
was repaired on Tuesday, so as to enable her
to resume her trip at the usual hour yesterday
afternoon. But the fact that she was compelled
to return for the cause stated is sufficient
warning to the government that there be no
unnecessary delay in making provision for a
new boat. She has been doing hard service for
five or six years, and when her boilers once
give out as they will in time she must be
laid aside for extensive repairs.
stupreane ( imrl In Probate.
April IB In the guardianship of John Harris, a
minor Before Mr. Justioe Ji nn, at chambers. Pe
tition of Iuko for the appointment of guardian. The
Court having questioned the minor as to his age, who
said he was 18, and was desirous that Iuko be ap
pointed his guardian, ordered that be be appointed
such guardian upon filing a bond in the sum of $1 ,000.
April 27 Guardianship of George W. Macy, a
minor Petition of Geo. W. Macy, Snr., for letters of
guardianship. The Court appointed George W. Macy
guardian , upon his filing a bond in the snm of $1 ,000 ;
inventory to be filed in 30 days, and an annual ac
count rendered to the Court.
April 29 Estate of Thomas King, deceased Es
tate of Frank Molteno, deceased Petition for allow
ance of annual accounts by W. C. Parke, trustee and
guardian of said estates. The accounts having been
referred to a Master, the report in each case waa this
day examined and approved.
April 30 Proof of Will of James L. Lewis, de
ceased Petition of Catherine Lewis, widow, for proof
of the will. The Court admitted the will to probate,
and A. J. Cartwrigbt was appointed administrator
with the will annexed, to file bond in the sum of
4,000 ; inventory to be filed in SO days, and notice
to creditors to be published for 4 weeks in the Hawa
iias GAxam and P. C. AdrcrtUcr.
Proof of Will of Onpa, deceased Petition of Kaono
(w), for proof of will of the decedent, Oopa. The
Court admitted the will to probate, aud ordered let
ter.' testamentary to be issued to Kaono (w), upon her
filing a bond in the sum of (100 ; inventory to be filed
in 30 days, and notice to creditors to be advertised
for 4 woeks.
Cases heard before tho Hon. F. S. Lyman, Circuit
Judge of the Third Judicial Circuit, Hawaii, at
April 9 In re Manuel Dayio vs. Capt. B. F. Ho
mer, of the Am. Whaleship Cornelius Howland Pris
oner discharged on writ of habeas corpus.
April 13 Estate of Naai, of Waiakea, Hi'.o, de
ceasedPetition for probate of will. The Court ad
mitted the will to probate, and authorised J. W. Ku
mahoa to act as executor upon his filing a bond in
the sum of $300, an inventory in 30 days.
Estate of Nohemia Keau, of Hamakua, Hawaii, de
ceasedPetition for the appointment of an adminis
trator pro tern. The Court appointed Humeku ad
ministrator npon bis filing bonds in the sum of $2,00
and an inventory within 10 days.
While considering the subject of a new
steamer, which must press itself into public
notice more and more as each month passes, it
is well to consider whether the franchise of
furnishing one or more inter-island steamers
may not with economy be awarded to respon
sible parties either here or abroad, who may lie
willing to contract to snpply all the steam
service required on favorable terms to us.
We are hoping soon to enter into a more pros
perous era under the reciprocity treaty, and
the inter-island trade and travel must necessa
rily largely increase. At the same time the
public revenues arc expected to be somewhat
less than at present , and if such a contract
can be pecured, it will relieve us at once from
the necessity of borrowing from $120,000 to
$150,000 fur this object, the annual interest on
which may not be less than $12,000. It is
well, we say, to consider this subject, and ask
whether it will not lie wiser and more profita
ble in the end to pay this annual interest
($12,000) as a sulisidy to any party or parties
who will contract to do the sen-ice satisfacto
rily. A little inquiry in San Francisco, Xew
York and London, can settle the question as
to whether parties at either of these places are
ready to enter into a contract of this kind, and
if so, on what terms.
By ths Cyphrenes we have advices to April 10.
The Str. City of Melbourne arrived at Sydney April
1, making the through trip in 28 days and 6 hours, or
two days less than contract time.
The Colonial Treasurer has made a statement to the
Parliament of New South Wales, showing the public
finance" as very prosperous. The estimated reve
nue for 1875 is 3,(30,240, and the expenditure 3
575, 318, leaving a surplus of 51,921 for the year it
self, and an accumulated surplus of 857,305 at the
close of it.
The Morning Herald commenting oa the above says
' Our expectations for the present year are that out
of a gross revenue of 3,630,240 the sum of I,5SS-
200 will come in from land alone. In fact, now that
the stamp duties have lapsed, we have no taxes but
the Custom Excise, and licenses, and these uaitedly
are expected to yield this year 1,113,500. All the
rest of our revenue that is to say fully two-thirds of
it comes from sources which are not taxes. So that
we cannot complain that we are an over-taxed peo
S9W Chinese, at Hongkong, are awaiting transit
to the colonies, chiefly to Cooktown and Townsville.
The exports for the past year amounted! to 3,750,
000. The wool alone reached 1,400,000.
At an Anti-Chiaaao meeting, a resolution was pass
ed urging the Government to take steps to prevent an
influx of Chinese, especially to the Northern gold
fields. With reference to the influx of Chinese into the
colony, a correspondent writes I Oar colony is being
over-patronised by the subjects of the Celestial Em
pire. John, I suppose, finds that there is as much to
get, with fewer restrictions among us than in the
other colonies, and he has come by handnsds, and is
coming by thousands. It is very doubtful whether
the people will stand this.
The Cyphrenes took away some twenty sa
loon passengers, most of whom had to pay a
premium of $50 to $l0 in addition to the regu
lar fare of $75. This causes much complaint
on the part of the traveling public ; but we can
see no permanent remedy until larger vessels
are laid on. It is wi ll known that the steam
ers now in the service were not built for pas
senger accommodation, but as freight boats, and
were secured temporarily. During the Spring
season there is always a crowd of passengers
moving from Australia as well as from this port
to California. And it is chiefly at this period
that there is a lack of accommodations for
those who seek passage from this port. The
only remedy is to patronize our sailing pack
ets. The new steamers, whenever laid on, will
doubtless have ample freight and passenger ac
commodations for the increasing traffic on the
route between Australia and California.
Thk Recipbocity Tbf.aty having lieen ap
proved and signed by the King, was forwarded
to Washington yesterday by Peter C. Jones Jr.
Esq., who was nppointed bearer of despatches.
When signed by President Grant, as it will un
questionably be, its amendments having all lieen
approved here, the ratifications will be comple
ted, and the treaty will be a law of the land so
far as the treaty making power of each country
can make it. To render it operative, it is nec
essary that Congress amend the revenue laws,
to conform with its provisions. As no case has
ever occurred where Congress has refused to en
dorse the action of the President and Senate,
as relates to treaties, it is not probable ttuu
that body will enter its veto in this case, espe
cially when the political and commercial advan
tages arc so clearl y in favor of the United States .
The treaty will go into force at snch time as
the President's proclamation shall fix, probably
soon after the passage of the law relating to it.
The treaty does not require any special act of
the Hawaiian Legislature, though this body
will doubtless formally approve it when it as
sembles in April or May next.
President Grant has accepted the invitation of the
Committee of the Massachusetts Legislature to at
tend the Centennial celebration of the Battle of Lex
ington and Concord.
A bepobt is current that an effort was be
ing made in San Francisco to get up a grand
pleasure trip to these islands. The plan is
to charter the fine steamer Arizona, 2,500 tons
burthen, to leave that port May 15, visit Hilo,
Maui, and Honolulu, and probably be absent
from San Francisco thirty or forty days. The
success of the project depended on securing
one hundred and fifty passengers at $250 each.
If that number of excursionists can be obtain
ed, the project may readily be carried out, and
in a way to make it a very pleasurable trip.
By going to Hilo first, such of the party as
chose might visit the crater, and a week could
be profitably spent there. Then to do up
Halcakala, the largest crater in the world, and
see the sights on Maui, might take another
week : while here in Honolulu mine host Her
bert, of the Hawaiian Hotel, could, no doubt,
entertain the whole company for a month, if
necessary, and show visitors the sights and
scenes around the metropolis. There is no
doubt all who come will be well repaid for
the effort and expenses incurred. By all
means let this fine programme be carried out.
We shall look confidently for the Arizona.
Affairs in France soem to be improving
very much, and settling down on a more per
manent basis. The new cabinet, which is a
compromise of the leading parties, appears to
secure the popular sympathy. The London
Spectator gives the following sketch of the
new members, which can hardly be condensed
or bettered : Its head is M. Buffet, Minister of
the Interior, who may be defined by English
readers as a rigid Tory, will compel all parties
to abstain from intrigues, but will let bygones
be bygones. It contains General de Cissey,
War Minister, in whom the President and M.
Thiers have both reposed trust ; the Due De
cazes, the Foreign Secretary, acceptable to all
Europe ; M. Dufaure, the most rigid legalist in
France ; M. Wallon, Minister of Education, the
"godfather" of the new Republic: and M.
Leon Say, Minister of Finance, an economist of
the best repute ; and it comprises no one whom
Republicans would consider to betray them.
Its programme has been announced, and though
there was nothing in it startling, yet it was be
lieved to indicate the maintenance of a firm
government on the new basis of a Senate and
Assembly, with MacMahon as President of the
Republic. It is not yet certain when the elec
tion of Senators and Assemblymen will take
Among the most prominent advocates of the
Hawaiian Treaty, was Senator Aaron A. Sar
gent of California, and his name should be cou
pled with those of the Senators from Oregon,
Senator Jones from Nevada, to whom we last
week referred, Senator Cameron of Penn., and
Hamlin of Maine. On the return of Mr. Sar
gent to California, he was received with a grand
ovation by the citizens of San Francisco, on the
evening of the 7th of April just one day before
the popular ovation given in this city to the re
turning Hawaiian Commissioner, Hon. H. A. P.
Carter. The California Senator was received
and escorted by the military as well as by the
citizens, who turned out in vast numbers.
From the veranda of the Cosmopolitan Hotel,
he addressed them, and gave a brief outline of
the work of Congress. In his address he re
ferred to the Hawaiian Treaty in the following
" At the recent session there was a measure
enacted which I trust will redound to the pros
Ierity and wealth peculiarly of this city. Eng
land and Germany and France have made a
mere mill-pond, an European mill-pond of the
Atlantic, and they were gathering about the
Pacific, had taken the Fiji Islands, had the
the possessions north of us, had New South
Wales, everywhere were increasing their inter
est, their strength and their power. The Sand
wich Islands had become a feeble power, scarce
ly 50,000 of them left, diminishing rapidly year
by year, with hardly numbers enough to re
tain a form of government, ready to fall into
the hands of the first strong power which might
take them. For the third time in their and our
history they havo appealed to the American
eople to receive them under their protection,
to grant them reciprocity and to take in ex
exchange therefor, what amounts to a rcver.
sion of their possessions and of their resources.
Such statesmen as Marcy and Seward recom
mended, years ago, that this course be adopt
ed by the United States. But we were not yet
strong in the Pacific. We had no great San
Francisco, the Xew York of the Pacific,
springing here into power and rivalry with the
ancient cities of the world. We were not
reaching out in these days for the commerce
of the Pacific. We were not yet receiving the
vast trade of China and Japan in the propor
tion to which it has since developed. Now
for the third time and the last time in the his
tory' of this people as a nation, they came to
us and asked that we' might receive them and
thev- receive us. It was a question whether
there should be a British fortress at the mouth
of the Golden Gate whether her commerce
crossing the ocean to China and returning
thence laden, should be assailed by the ene
mies' cruisers, or whether they should have a
safe harbor at the Sandwich Islands. It was
a question whether we Bhould retain this com
merce. It is a neutral port of the Pacific and
furthermore there -were vast commercial con
siderations affecting the direct interest of this
State, as, for instance, wherever else we buy
the products, such as these Islands afford, we
pay in gold as, for example, Manila ; but the
Sandwich Islands we pay in the product
of our farms and workshops, thereby benefit
ing the artisan and the farmer ; and for these
reasons I desired that the Treaty might be re
ceived : that we might have that security
which would be the result of having this out
post of the Pacific in American hands, or at
least in the interest of America, and not in tho
hands of a power which might use it against
San Francisco and against this State in the
event of war. I am happy to inform you,
which you have known long since, that the
treaty was ratified, and there is no doubt it
will be followed by appropriate legislation
and that its benefit will be marked uon the
future of this city in the return of benefits in
every direction." Cries of " Good" and ap
seeing Hawaii, and others who come to visit
this State will make a little incidental trip to
the tropical islands.
The Alia has, in the above article, given a
fair report of the influence which King Kala
kana's visit to America had on the adoption of
the Hawaiian Treaty. And it is quite correct
when it says that " the treaty would probably
not have passed this year, perhaps never, if
King Kalakaua had stayed at home." We
took the same view, when in July last we first
suggested his going to Washington, anticipat
ing, what proved to be the result, that his
presence would create a feeling of friendship
and sympathy which would render the effort
to secure a commercial alliance almost certain.
We reprodnce the language used in the
Gazette at that time :
" Now appeals to be the golden opportunity for
Hawaii .to make another earnest, vigorous effort to
secure the coveted boon. No half way measures are
wanted and no men to engineer it who eannot put
their whole souls into the effort, determined to secure
it. If, in addition. His Mnjesty can be induced to
head an embassy to Washington, it might add an
eclat, which, we ire confident, woulderowu the under
taking with success. Aud to this proposal all the
people will say. Amen."
" Tux suggestion made in our last issue that His
Majesty should visit the United States and Europe,
seems to have met with general favor. Such an em
bassy would hare dignity and receive courtesy and
consideration such as none other could. It would also
enable His Majesty to see and learn a multitude of
things that would be of immense value to His people,
while it would enable the authorities and people of
the United States to see and know what manner of
monarch governs these islands ; that be is a courte
ous gentleman of refinement and not merely the chief
of a tribe of savages, as many in foreign parts imagine
Hawaiisns still are. It would also add greatly in
placing the needs and wants of this kingdom in a
proper light abroad. By all means let it be done."
Regarding the operation of the treaty, we
are confident that each successive year that it
remains in force will bring with it an increas
ed advantage to the United States. As Sena
tor Jones well said in his Bpeechin the Senate,
it is not costly goods which Hawaiians call
for, but generally the less expensive, and
those, the production cf which requires chiefly
labor and not expensive material. Consequent
ly, as our consumption increases, it will bo a
demand on the Bkilled labor of Americans;
and all that we ask is the privilege of sending
you raw products to feci! and sustain your la
borers and manufactories. In this way, the
treaty will prove a mutual advantage in acorn
mcrcial view, while it cements the two nations,
and tends to render Hawaii independent so
long as it may continue in force.
ness of the work, it is to be hoped that tkey
may be able to finish the entire circuit of this
island before they leave. Some) years ago, the
officer of the Lackawanna surveyed the harbor
of Kahana on the windward side of this isl
and, but we think the chart can only be obtain
ed from the Hydrographic Bureau at Washing
ton. Japawese Poetry.
In looking over our Yokohama papers, we
have been often struck with the beauty and
richness of some of the translations of Japan
ese poetry contained in them. This is a char
acteristic of the poetry of Oriental nations, bnt
in the translation of many of the compositions
they are said to lose much of the pathos and
imagery which form such a striking feature of
the original. As regards these Japanese trans
lations it would be difficult to find in any lan
guage more touching expressions or finer im
agery than what are conveyod in them. We
select from several pieces in the Japan Hail,
one entitled :
THE LAMEST OF THE FRISCESS OF MIKA
WA, OS THE DEATH OF HE It HUSBASD.
Ss t,it iyiw. la Praeaatr.
In tne matter J ta Esasa nt I
of Honolulu. Oahw.
n dim at wuiawj
Progress of the Government Survey
Those who are interested in the progress of
From the J It a of April 10.
Kins; Kalakaua and Reciprocity.
Not merely on the day of his election, but
for months afterward, many of the Kanakas
were highly dissatisfied with Kalakaua, and
they did not hesitate to assert that if the for
eign war ships should sail away and leave the
King without foreign protection, his throne
would bo upset at short notice. This was
probably an exaggeration ; but until Kalakaua
left on his voyage for the United States, and
even afterward, many hoped that he would
yot give way, in one mode or another, to ex-
Queen Emma. They do not feel bo any more
The manner in which he was received in our
country, and the tone of the press, the confi
dent prediction of the ratification of tho treaty
and tho speech made by the monarch after
his return, pleased the people generally, and
conciliated those who had been his enemies
and wc feel confident that under the influence
of the treaty Kalakaua will be tho most pop
ular ruler they have had in the Islands since
the days of Kamehamcha the First.
The treaty would probably not have passed
tills year, perhaps never, if King David had
stayed at home. His presence fixed the at
tention of all tho authorities at Washington
ana tnc lavorarjie impression made by his ap
pearance, conversation and manners, prepared
every one to be glad of the opportunity to do
a personal kindness to him and to his nation
for his sake. Tho adverse interests would
have been potent if he had remained at Hono
lulu. The President would probably not have
called an extra session ; the treaty would have
been regarded as a matter of comparative in
difference ; and the committees could not have
been brought to hear its merits explained. The
visit of the King was accepted by the press
and the people as a compliment to our nation,
and only one return seemed appropriate, under
the circumstances. That was made promptly.
Fears have been expressed that some of our
industries will be injuriously affected by reci
procity with Hawaii ; but time alone can tell
whether they will outweigh the benefits to re
sult in other directions. We hope that experi
ence will approve the policy adopted by the
The main benefits to accrue to the Islands
from tho treaty, may not be felt until time has
given confidence in the permanence of the
market thus opened for the Hawaiian sugars.
Then there will be a great demand for all the
moist and fertile lands near the level of the
sea, and an influx of men with capital and skill,
desirous of engaging in the sugar business,
and a change from stagnation to activity in
the Kanaka population generally. Wealth will
abound, and luxurious homes will be numer
ousplaces that will become the favorite re
sorts for the relatives and friends of the for
tunate owners of large estates. The revenue
and shipping of the Kingdom will multiply,
and many persons will come to California from
the coast of the Atlantic for the purpose of
this enterprise will be glad to know that a se
ries of triangles forming the frame work of tho
survey of Oahn has been completed by Pro
fessor Alexander, the final junction having
been made last week by a line nearly 18 miles
n length, joining the station on the promon
tory of Mokapu, in Kaneohe, with that on the
tongue of land at Laic, a few miles from tho
extreme north point of the island. The third
point in this final triangle is on the summit of
the sharp peak at the common head of the Wai
kane, Hakipuu and Kaaawa valleys. The
whole scries of triangles numbers about thirty,
with sides varying from three to eighteen miles
in length, the whole circuit being over one hun
dred miles. In determining the position of the
Laic station by progressing from the original
Waikiki base around by Makapuu, or east point
of the island, and also by progressing around
through Ewa and Waialua (by the west), the
difference in the two results is found to be not
over I wo eel; certainly not a dangerous error
for a hundred mile stretch of survey ; while the
direction, or azimuth of the joining lino as
likewise determined from both ends of the sys
tem, was found consistent with itself down to
a single second of arc. This speaks well both
for the 12-inch theodolite, and the manner in
which it has been used.
Hundreds of secondary triangles for district
work have been or will be measured from the
primary series across the channel to the Isl
ands of Molokai and Lanai, where the connec
tion and verification can be made with the
Maui system. For signals to be observed at
such distances an ingenious little instrument is
used, long known in extensive trigonometrical
work. It is called the heliotrope; by the Brit
ish observers heliostat; and consists simply of
a very perfect little plane mirror, mounted on
a tripod, with sights and apertures so arranged
that the rays of the sun can be thrown in any
desired direction without materially losing
their power by divergence. This diminutive
arrangement stationed on Holokai, was actually
distinguished with the naked eyo on Monday
before last from Mokapu, a distance of about
forty miles. There is hardly any doubt but
that with a clear atmosphere and good tele
scopes, it can bo seen as far as the curvature
of the earth will permit. Added to this, it can
lie readily used with a little practico as a
means of telegraphing any little bits of infor
mation required by the operators.
It should not be imagined that because the
triangulation is completed, Oahu is surveyed.
A great deal of strictly " Land Office Work "
devolves upon the department, and only those
conversant with the land system of these Isl
ands can have an idea of its intricacy, and the
labor attendant upon the faithful survey of any
district or portion thereof, so soon as bounda
ries are to bo mapped out. A thorough chart
of the coast, with soundings from Dimond
Head to Barber's Point, ;s in course of prepar
ation conjointly by the Government Survey and
the officers of the U. S. 8. Pensacola, under the
direction of Admiral Almy. The coast-line of
the whole island will soon be delineated with
accuracy, the accomplishment of which nation
al duty will form really an era in Hawaiian
civilization. As the public are welcome to
whatever information can be given at the office
of the survey, and as the work is for general
benefit, it is hoped that all who have informa
tion to furnish in the way of maps, any ways
reliable, or in other methods, will not adopt
the too common idea that the Government is,
like haoles, to be made to pay double price for
Translated from the Japanese.
Wane, ths while moon, bnt not the bursting heart
That brighter grows, and fuller of ita woe :
Time cannot lessen sorrow sncb aa mine.
Tbe Spring flowers blossom, and the evening air
la warm and fragrant, while with honied throats
The orioles, from a maxe of cherry boughs,
Sing all the sweet love-ecrt of their nests.
Bnt ob ! for autumn with her withering woods.
And skies that sbed a thousand streaming tears!
Tbe world's beat Jewel sank in dealt,' 'tark atream.
And I, an empty bubble on tbe wave.
Live In the sunshine, while its light la gone.
They laid his body In the gloomy grave;
lie went before me down the dreadful way
That all men trarel shuddering and alone.
goon I shall follow, fur the days fly fast I
Then, ob! my darling! through the mists of time,
I see our son la together, soaring blgb.
Like eagles breasting the bine waves tit Heaven,
Rejo'clng In tbe sunshine, far beyond
The whirring arrowa of the banter. Death,
And all tbe many miseries of tbe world.
Now comes the unlet majesty of night,
With sleep's fair frost to hush life's babbling streams.
Husband and wives lie down in blissful rest :
Like golden lilies dreaming in the sun,
Fond women slumber in too arms of those
Whose lore lie round them, aa the sapphire sea
Circles the fragrance of an isle of flowers.
Dust is your bed, beloved, mine is pain ;
White are these cheeks where once the roses bloomed,
Cold Is thia breast that once waa filled with Are,
For, till death comes, my own sweet lose 1 dead.
Some of tho similes used by this poet are
original and beautiful, as, for instance " skies
that shed a thousand streaming tears," " like
eagles breasting the blue waves of heaven,"
" like golden lilies dreaming in the sun," and
" as the sapphire sea circles the fragrance of
an isle of flowers." What can be more touch
ing than the closing apostrophe of the widow
ed princess to her spirit companion, " Dust is
your bed, beloved, mine is pain ;" and so on to
From the same paper we clip another very
pretty song, the second anil third verses
which contain unusually expressive language
TUEEO.SE asd therais.
(Translated from tbe Japanese.
A rosebud In a garden gay
Hid all ita sweetness from the day ;
Ii- crimson leaves were folded fast.
Though sunbeams o'er it softly cast
Their golden glory, and the breexe
Sang of a thousand sights that pleaae.
But rippling rain at length apart
Drew the green vestures fjom Its heart,
And left It smiling In the sun
To life, aud lore, and beanty won.
Trembled the trees, tbe wind waied high.
Swept a fletce storm across the sky,
Tbe lightning like a sword-blade gleamed.
From the black clouds a torrent streamed,
And soon the radiant Isarss empearled
Were scattered o'er the weeping world.
True lore Is like a silver shower
That Alls with light tbe summer hour ;
Bnt passion like a tempest sweep
All loveliness to darksome deep.
Bright heart of boyhood, ponder long
The meaning of this almple aoog.
What Royalty Costs la a Repnbllc.
One of the most Btriking documents of tho
day is the bill presented by tho proprietors of
tho Windsor Hotel, New York, to tho Board of
Aldermen, for expenses incurred by King Ka
lakaua and suito during their stay of eight
days in tho city. The total of the bill
$6,186.!1, but it is in tho separate items that
the chief interest lies. Thus we find that the
King is supposed to have occupied a double
room and bath at 812 per day; a private par
lor at 815 per day; a reception parlor at 820
per day; a dining parlor at 820 per day; an
octagon parlor, two days, at 850 per day : and
another private parlor, fonr days, at 815 per
day. Besides these little items is one "to
King's private table and service of meals,"
8100 a day, and this docs not include wine and
cigars, the bill for which is 81,382, while there
is another separate item of 8573 for cigars. A
hundred dollars a day for tho King's meals
alone might be thought sufficient to cover all
tho eating expenses, but thcro appears a de
mand of 8261 for meals to Aldermen and
guests, and another of 8560 for army and navy
officers and Committee of the Board of Trade.
These are but a few particulars in the bill, but
it would almost appear that during tho visit of
eight days King Kalakaua kept open house for
the benefit of whom it may concern. It does
not Beem to be believed by the Finance Com
mittee that all the claims are genuine, and
there is talk of disputing the bill. Probably
this could bo done with safety, but it is to be
regretted that such a scandal should attend
the King's visit, and one is almost disposed to
echo the suggestion of a New York paper, to
the effect that the Mayor should have 8100,000
year, and be called npon to entertain all guests
of the city in a creditable manner. This plan,
in a modified form, obtains in London at pres
ent, but though the Lord Mayor of that city
has an allowance of 20,000, he is expected to,
and usually does, spend double tho money in
civic entertainments during his year of office.
was the abject slave and tool of her husband,
who was accustomed to mold her feeble will aa
a glazier molds a lump of putty. Like many
weak minded though amiable women, she pos
sessed no clearly defined moral sense, and to
this defect must be attributed the facility with
which she was persuaded into accusing Beecher.
Clearly she did not at all realize what she was
doing. She thought it was to help her hus
band, and when requested to write the retrac
tion we find her considering, not whether the
demand was inst, but whether it would " in
jure Theodore." Such a woman would lie
away the reputation of her best friend with
little compunction, if by so doing she could
please the tyrant under subjection to whom
she lived, and such a man as Tilton would not
hesitate to avail himself of this weakness to
compass the foul play his preposterous vanity
and unscrupulous ambition promoted. The
j CSlPREUjE I
importance of veracity as a Christian and a B islam i
domestic will be, perhaps, somewhat better
recognized by the time this trial is concluded,
for, nnless we aro very much mistaken, it will
appear eventually that all the trouble is attrib
utable to Mrs. Tilton's want of capacity to re
sist an imperious call upon her inventive fa
culties. At the latest advices, Mr. Beocher's direct
examination had been concluded and he was un
dergoing a severe cross-examination at the
hands of Fullerton. So far, nothing has oc
curred to cast a doubt on the truthfulness of
his testimony, though the opposing counsel
will spare no efforts to entangle the thread of
and r"Z uTrfLairr sa i , 7 Dsjtsa S, sststssssJSSsMt?
tiavtnc on tbe itb day of War. A- D. MRS, ssrsks saanaBsjassI
t sasS Profane Cowrt. soma sasssstass saw si sua san.
of . one! for tbe kSM
J St tele AtSornev fl.r tree
It la bereov iswest data IBUl, sjjj SBSSjaatrar
July. A. I. 1S7, at W o ewww, A. M., sar aes aav. aa saa
( ourt Room of sasd Cosrt. at 9sasjMsals she
w'herny perwm tnaeresjesat swap saaawaw ssssl e aulaS
aakl Will, and the Crantjeaj of letter I iSSsti llBSSj.
ft la further orovr-t stsM 1 1 S sSswwsa,
pnoliontioT,. r,.r threw nan tots nmtm. sa ska - aosaSsa,
HOB It a aesraowper prmtsat a S ' Slsq it to.
Ami I' is further or.ls.rea. that ctaatsaaas aw sjsatsat as Oae
heir, of th. resume, tn U CWsksa! " as ewtaaswasal
contest tbe prooate of akl WtL at IW asake sawseSSjSjai,
imsed Honolulu. IL 1.. May stk. !.
a. FM.vm J r rata.
Attest. Jnataas ef raw iaji isa. ian
Jxo. K. FUasaan. tasp. catrt sssssa rasa. ; sa
Mr. Beecher osa tbe Mtatad.
We copy from the Adtertiser the above in
teresting summary of the progress made by
the National Surveying Bureau up to this date,
understood to have been written by one of the
corps. It shows that this great national work
is making good headway, and in the course of
a few years the nation will be provided with
an accurate survey of the whole group, which
it has never yet possessed. There remain the
Waianae district and coast line to be surveyed,
when the rough outline of the whole of Oahu
will be completed, leaving the details to be
mapped out in the office.' The coast soundings
of Oahu now being made by the officers of
the Pensacola, will add much to tbe complete-
Beecher's testimony, (says the Sacramento
Union,) as thus far given, has had the effect of
strengthening him considerably in the estima
tion of careful observers. His bearing and de
meanor from the beginning have been those of
a truthful and sincere man, and though of
course it would be very irrational to venture
judgment upon the ultimate issue from his
statements, it is legitimate to attach due weight
to his manner and the line of his evidence.
One thing has been brought out quite clearly
for the first time, and that is Tilton's jealousy
of Beecher. We take it to be pretty well de
monstrated that the former actually conceived
himself to be a rival of the great preacher, and
that his inordinate self-conceit fed and ex
panded this absurd notion until it acquired a
complete mastery over him. His dismissal
from the editorship of tho Independent he
ascribed to Beocher's jealousy of him, and,
brooding over this, he gradually worked out
the plot of the drama in real life which he has
been playing ever since. As for Mrs. Tilton,
there is strong presumptive evidence that she
The European War-t'Iotstl.
There can be no question that the aspect of
affairs in Europe wears a more serious look,
created chiefly by jealously at the growing
prosperity of France, both political ami finan
cial. There is no country in Europe that com
pares with her in financial ability, and this
notwithstanding the heavy tribute which she
paid to Germany. The rumors of war come
more thickly ; and though an official denial has
been made by France, that alio has any war
like intentions, yet the press believe the ru
mors to be well-grounded. Tho following is
the latest telegram, dated London, April 0 :
"The Berlin Post (Ministerial journal) has a
leading article saying that recent events un
fortunately, render it too probable that the
present French Assembly, fearing that there
will be a Republican majority in tho next As
sembly disposed to peace, aro anxious to pre
cipitate a war of revenge, under tho dangerous
auspices of Marshal MacMahon and the Or
leans Princes, while a strong body of Boyalist
Deputies will be placed in a position to profit I
I . a, e .1 , wrr
uy a restoration oi me monarcny. war ac
cordingly is coming, although the clouds gath
ering on the horizon may yet bo dispersed.
Austrian Conservatives are endeavoring to
oust Androssay from the Cabinet, with the
view of participating in coming events. The
greater part of the upper classes in Italy are
ready to join and rally against Germany, con
sidering her anti-Papal attitude hostile to Ital
ian interests. Yet it is by no .means certain
that Franco will be able to procure an Austro
Italian alliance just now. If her endeavors
fail, the war will probably be delayed ; but
things havo reached a pass when the German
people should be better acquainted with the
realities of the situation. It is time to awake
the slumbcrcrs. A Berlin correspondent of the
London Times says, this article is likely to
have a strong effect, and alarming rumors aro
rife. The same correspondent states that since
the meeting of Emperor Francis Joseph and
King Victor Emanuel, there is even less pros
pect than before in Berlin of concerting com
mon measures with Austria and Italy in rela
tion to the personal responsibility of the
-or Mr or Tan HA in aw
a rrasjasa. na Btoawae ss sjaajaj
urs tae prnuna ana stssatsjsasa
of -UK KM AN
Make. A.'nilnlatnator with lb, wul t
of Mirnaa IVe. Sate of 1
ceased, wbaveni ne aaa to a ana ajsf?a,a aa,
mar be esasnined ami approved, a) tsaas a taaas anaa?
,a he nia.se of dainlltasl alJW sjsaa it j J''
It la onlered. that TVtttUAT. law stlt asjr T Ja7.
P. H7 al ten o c
same herrbv as s
loa tu.l h-UUuss aad a
.a led mar th. n and there appear aad esaaav f ,
they have, why tbaa
the ' on rt Hooae. at Bl rait. .a
tfpatnasd an tba nana awa passssse? a
prent evklencv as to sat asw eaiatsS ta ape aaaj B
perty. And that ibla order, la tap KsaaSaa aweswaapa. aa
published In tbe Hawaiian Haaetke" l SH aasasaat
prvvi. ua to th. tun in 1 1 ita sawtwi I Sar saa 1 1 aai i.
lasted at Honolulu, H. I., lata Sal ajr e7 Map. A-IlaS
. . a- ravassas nrtssv
Attest: Jasaprw af tssasawsaw Cna
J no. E. Riaxaan, Dep. clerk asp. iwsan. MM
lalwsst ta Probate, la I
at WII.1J.13I LYALU late of Haaatnaw,
of notice of petition for allowaara of I
Hon. A. r. Judd.
I n readliuc and ttllrc tbe petition aad
ph'lna It. Ilavie. Adnilnsatratnr of tbe
Lyall. late of Uo
allowed St IS 40,
salt c. aaal
l!l ( kssncsa ilatZrir wit
Hull a I!
perty remalnlns: In
UUed. and diarbantlnc bun and has t
t-r resuoiuuhillly aa web administrator
It SB ordered, tbat Kill!' I V. taa at
IS7J, al ten o'ctocS A. Jt.. betbre tree s
bera. In tbe I 'ourt 1
hereby la appointed aa tbe Baaa aad
H.itl..ii and j
then and there f
why the same should not
evldenre aa to who s
that thia order. In th Ksa
the " Hawaiian ila
In Honolulu, for three
time therein appointed foe aakl 1
I'ated at Honolulu. U. I., ibla :iat day of ApM. a. a
ST. A. A3KV JVUtK
Attest: Tr- f -n "hi sat il in
J.so. E. Baa.waap. Ivp. tiers, sap. loan. Mr -it
unt. and tbat all paraoan hiajnaaje 9mvJ
.ppear and show caaae. If aav ISaev ansa.
not be (ranted, aad soar psaaaass
ire entitled to U- al property i l
the " ' ' '-" IT "I I
II.' : ., - - -
('Of RT or THE Ha Wall 11
lalsassata In Probate. la tbe matter af tans
of A.N'IIKKW At'LD. late of Honolulu.
of noUre of petition for allowance of s
and final distribution of property. Alt
tbe Hon. Joarire Judd.
On reading and flHns; the I
and William Auld, Executor of tba w 1U of Andrea asad.
late or iionoiniu. i
.d itsasa i i
:lo- im.' sans feSJ .
order may he made of dialxlbutlnn of t
Inn In their bands to the pera.na the
Sjsawajsaj MM and their i
blllty aa such hxerulor ;
tbe latb .say of Star A. D.
It ta orden.!. thai KHIIAY
1H7.V at leo rloek A. ML
rtuimlMTi, 111 the I'ourt House, at 1
same hereby la appointed aa tbe Ume and i
mil said petition and arrounta. and thai
eated may then ami there
they have, why the ,
present evidence aa to who ares
perty. And that title orler, In Use bursal
puniine. in me Hawaiian llaaette"
and puoliahed In Honolulu.
previous to tbe Ume therein appointed far aaal aaeaSaw.
1 .ate.! at Honolulu, H. L, thei :tb .lay of Aprtt A. &
ll- A. PK.lt'H llbfj,
Attest I Joerjre of tbe M ipreme l eant.
J"- a- HanxanD. Dep. clerk sup. Coart.
a-M ritt uK t iii it r or
s79 Island In Probate. In Hie matter of tbe atal f
N E W AD VERTLS EM EN TS.
U. II. HITCHCOCK.
Notary r ubHc,
Hilo, Hawaii. US-lv
Ho JOHN II. PAT Y BECOjICM A I A RT
III in our Arm from thf (lute.
Mil. SAM (EL M. DA MoX id luly author. ju to nliru
Uie ririu name per procuration. filHUOP .t .
Honolulu, May 1st, 1175. vt. it
Notice to Creditors.
Estate of J. I. Lew i, ol Honolulu, d
' KK-UAUI. (tII.IJL..N). late of
- wmwI. At OhaBstan iwflir-- Mr. Jutlr
' no tic or jet. tit ton Tor allowance of
tlnal (Uairihution of props rty.
un n-as-linv and tlitos the
I fr. v Khoflf anil y II. Boy. xM-titor of uio
HI' HUM IslillUallll. IlStf i.f
Uiey Mk to be ailowtft f7.WJ.7J, ami c
wnn it no i.j.i, ami aak tbat tba
, ami approTtMt, and that a final ordrr may b matfta of ia
loHiiutiliiiii iiM lJrtpri)r rs-nijUlllllaT in
me person l fie re to eouUau,
' their nuretfc a fnim all further
It Li ortlere.1. that Fill HAY, tH Hal DAT OF UY. A.
v. is.a, iu o ciock A. M , iMwfhrt
Chambers, In Lbe Court Iloaaa, at
iame hen-hy U appointed aa the rime
Hait petition ami account, ami thai all
mny then and there appearand -.bow nuar. if
have, why the mow .tmuld mt bv gnatmsl, mad aray acw
ent - Idenre aa to who arv entitd to tar aJd prs-r-r-r
in the Hawaiian (Jaaetie," a
i. -.ii.. in Honolulu, r,.r ttirr
tiiv Unio therein appoint! for
i'M-l at Honolulu. H. I., thia .tnh Uay of April, i ?i
A. FRAVf 1H JfUh.
j uKura of taa a
Walt kb R. Bkal, Clerk of Hup. Coart.
iaa MM .Tail i . at
th taat will and Ma
'"nt. hail aa rfla ;aa
i prcwniW to aau llnaaai
prohat thereof, aad ft a
y to BUiaa-ib MsiaMa tea
inuuia HeinkanakaoJ. havta baaa ttad
P BORATE OF THK LAST Win. AMD
Testament of the aaid Jamea I- Lewi havlne been
granted In the Supreme Court, in Probate, on the th day
oi April, i...., ana letters or admlnlatratlou with will au-
Deiea baring Imuefl to tbe nofieniliwetl
In pursuance of order of Court, notice Is hereby siren
to all Creditor), of the ruiM deceaaed. to ore-vent their
claim., duly authenUted, and with the proper voucher.
If any exist, even If the claim la secured by mortgage on
real entate, at tbe office of the undenilgued. on (iueen
Htreet, Honolulu, within six months from date, or they
will be forever barred. ALEX. J. CARTWKK HIT.
Administrator, with will annexed.
ITonoIulu, April 30, 1S7S. &&Mt
A norm: of i noons, it it hi: v.
Bath House, sir., pleasantly situate.! In the rear
of the new Government Ballrilnipt, and well
adapts-d for Lawyers' Office. Apply to MIL
BAItXAKD, on tbe premises, or at the Clerk's Office.
( onrt Hnnse. JSS-Jt
WII.DKR afc CO..
rjacceaeor to Dowett S Co., Corner fort and Qneen atraata
Lumbar, Paints, Oil, Hails, Salt and Building
(M7-ij) Materials, of every kind.
Australian General Atlas.
A FEW COPIES.
For sale by
A SMALL LOT OF SUPERIOR
Ex Late Arrival.
For Bale by
Mo 3m U. B. GRI5JBAUM CO.
tlPREME (Olltr or THE IIVW4IH1
wr ir.1.,... i.. io rrroaie.
lalan.la, ta In tba matter of
Kiir.l .N. of Honolulu,.
lor prooateol win ami .
A document, purporting I
ment of John It. Robinson.
day of April, A.D. 17S, been
( nun. an. I a p.-tltl.,n for the
Issuance of letters testamentary to I
in. .il an.i jonn Ol
by the aaid John I
It la hereby order.' mat FRIDAY, tbe Tin nawnr
MAY, A.D. 117a, at Id o'tloek A. as. of aud day. at taw
OSstsrl Room of said (-onrt, at Aliiniaal tlouar la MasaajsjSa,
be and tbeaame I. hereby appointed ta. dsa. sar aravta,
aid will and hearluaj said application, when and wiser,
any person Interested may appear aad eoas-at taa aaal
win an.i me Krautlnit or letters U-elamer.taxy
il o iai loer
publication, for three aucreaalve i
(iaxette and Au uhun and Kg
ed and published In llonoluln.
And it la further ordered, that i
suhsrrlhine; wltnenaea to aaid will, aaal to tie ailss tf low
M-..oi ... uun nii.K-i.oii. io an, an, saw otaatsat ta. swo-
bute of said will at tbe Ume appUotril.
Hated at Honolulu, 11. I., nth day of Aprs. urr.
A. s-KA.XL'IN Jl'DP.
Jaatlee of th. Hapr.qi. (
Attest: Jwn. E. Bajusaao, Dep. cterfc. tat at
t'OI SAT SAP Tan MAWAIIA
111 the matte, .,f TlluM AS II II , aula,.
a w .miliary nauarapL
-Notice la hereby alien that a meeting of tba cssaWass
who have proved debts against the estate of Taouaa II.
Harrison, a voluntary bankrupt, to the amoaat ofl or
mora,, will be held at the office of taa Iter of Ik na
preme ( ourt In Honolulu, on HATt'IUlAY the lat DAY OP
MAY, 1S7S, at 10 o'clock A.M., tor the pwrpnae of rtjetlng
aaautnecs of the said bankrupt' satal psnaastt Is tssl
kJi I'll mi;
JOIW K. II.tRN t RD.
Deputy Clerk Haprem Coart.
Honolulu. 17th April. UTS. vm ;t
I IKt riT JIMsI, M JjTPsV
I ' rilA.wjBERM.
S clal Iilalrtct. Hawaiian lalaoda In
Ol I J.J. il.VRRIH of I
Estrays at Auction.
THE IOI.I.IIBIM, AMtfAf.S IJT THE
Kobolaloa Pound, as Katraya, win be sold, at Public
Auction, on SATURDAY, May Jth. at 12 o'clock noon
One a-rey horse, with white feet, brand on tbe rtaht VP
One frey horse, with white stripe on forehead, white feet,
brand on rtghtatdeTf. and on leftillNU. One sorrel horse,
with white pot un forehead, brand on the right side F K
One .lappled grey, right eye blind, sore hack, branded on
left side -N. One dappled grey, branded X with undesriih.
H able mark antler il
B. II. lAIUXANI'l Ponn,! Vute.
Government Pound, April 29. l7t.
For rintrEN feed Far satis ky
MS-II A. HirST-FTl
Proper application having ne-n t
Court by Tho. W. Kverett. of La
tuent of administrator on the Faute of o. J. Harris of :.-
bain. Manl. H. L, deceased : Xorjc as hereby grv-a
all wh. ni It may concern, that TVIWOAY, th 1st DAY
OF MAY, l7i. at 10 o'clock A. M.. at la Cowl Rata ss
lanasna, la tbe day and place vt for bearing aakl aasjursa.
UoaAOd any obiectk.no tbat may rat offirrasl is.iqaa
ABU. FOR.N.t VI.KK.
. 'tr Judge, Sd Jqitlraal rtaask I. a. L
Lahalna, April tin, 1OTJ. xii it
NOTICE 1st HEREBY UIVES T ALL PER
sona Indebted to th Estate of Asm, a bankr-,t,
lately doing Onalnesa under th Sraa of A Sal. to snaa im
mediate payment to Apana. who at authorised tn receipt
all bUlo. J. a l.I. t HE.
Honolulu, April IS, 1S75. (lit It) lsss.su I
PURE LIME JUICE
Warranted to keep on the longest Voyage
In J. 2, and . gallon Damrjobra,
Prepared by George Morris
KALIHI, OAHU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
For Sale by C. Brewer & Co.
A SMALL HECOND-HAMD LATHE. SWING
log a diameter of thirteen Inches, with slid Rant,
Face Plate. Chocks, Ac. For aaie cheap. Inquire of
so mmr ; KMr t. BHD
Sugar Mill and Gear for Sale !
fflHE WAIPA SUGAR HILL COMPLETE,
JL M offtrrad for asa al a low fismra. To ha delivered as
tbe beach In Hanolel. Kauai Manufactured at tba Hono-
Ma Fonndry. Boilers 2ft rsin. loocxU In. itnsimai
"HI Apply IO F. A. tKHAMTKm A 00.
BT ORDER OF THE t ss.lt. r.tM OP MEM.
HK.V A CONWAY, tb onderatgaad will sail at r6-
. . ... .e in, on ia aui way ot way nest en
town of Hilo. Hawaii, tb HOC8JC and LOT
isssrsray ; log-lher with certain fum
tassaaai. --- -- -111 ' n anld wihjsc i in
Twraaaa rssak. D. H.
lino. Hawaii. March Slat. ICT. MOM A
h aav. waa ws o
M. pointed by the Hon. A. Fort,
will annexed of tbe Estate of las I
ansa la. Raul, hereby notify all ;
e.niu- ti pay same and ill p-rwji
same to present tbcm within six I
R Saving claim a---i
noauas frosa Sat aareai.
,., Eaecotoea of aatat. a. K. t
Clnpaiairoa. Honaania. Maui, stare Jo, LOTS,
Notice to Creditors.
IV th? matter of I
Probate of last will and testament of tb said .
having been granted In the Supreme Coart of lb JaSSTtV
lian kingdom on the. fed day of AprU, 17, aad leu
"' ' t nrsit m fiat nntlsissiiissl ssi Tsssssssss ssTibt
Estate In this Khardom.
Is porsoaoce of order of C
an creditors or the :
If any tab, mnmlt
(Age. at the OUn of tba Harbor
In six months from data or ttmf ts
Honolulu. April jib. RW
Coart, reotkss Is hSsskj Ktvro :n
r.v.r axre l.