Newspaper Page Text
V r-i" y
TH' R-rnY. APRIL i-vi.
lit t!,f J'ai. ! ir-in w !-t -f . Fr.i.-c.rr.i.r-
a ttic- to the 211 nilo. rl;-1 r.r g f as
TLe ch.wiw Florence, h-rr .-'nary 2v.b. ar
1 c r-'
Francisc, Mar- h l..:h. !
The I:r.l:ih .hip Jfpar, Till -r, l.a beer, cl.art-.-d or. ten. j
rwrvd, t. l I ..l t Hon..ula f-.r hnrmra. i..e wor.ld l-mre
flhiI.rtW. ef-W afT-r t.e .'!.-anl e
Lere the Utt-r part of nxt ti. j
The (. Vf Hit. iter ha had a lor.z f.'r S-111 i
FfTOciiO. and b--r. hand. mr!r i-eat-n I y the FanX". wh.ch j
Itft a wcrk U'.er. She will 1-ave ia a few tL-j 4 t ! a 1 fUA-C, at
Fh-e.ix Or-up.f,r Kur'j-iin port. I
Th- t u.-!ii. Tynfi.t'uth La.) K.j':r.. l a n.'. cargo at
IIor.-Wor.jr f-r .-h-.r.,-:.v, ari l it i j; rl Las 1-e-n :.!,.-. li j
U rn thr .' in Frar.ri-.- ar. 1 II i.:t' :.,' r -u:. j
t. ) ...... ..-, snr.irint U r-:".r-'l as hav i Z P'J. ir.:o
Ri i. from K.c?i I"rt h sa.Il f f H .o I-!a Jji-ary 3, a.vl i ;
f illy lar WjW. i
T.l .Tn Frar.clco fnarW-r f r our i!ar'.l f-rl ar - j
tftr.ely rfuli, a-l fi'-avy acci-ir.uU:i'r ff tux-ks ll--r l-r j
:a!- any chance '4 in.prvrramt f r "fn- tier; to cme. The
rjliomm wre ttecurrrnt rat tfire of IcaJir.,; irtidcS :
Fcora at 4 a ii iO bmrrtl. !
Coma La dtaiiol. fcaJ-- of KiO at wuh lar?e im- j
I'.jca Market orrrtfcid dI laltn tr.C.iij- A li 1 r'.i
. I. at Tie.
Hr'.aa Market at a lU.-vlt.'ii!, iw iKUxa '.n t..e
art of Jra! r ii.l j'.t.r t buy. Ct.na 'o. 1, tiJ a
fTi. tarJiKt I.IaDj, lie. Cru.iI.e-1 nfir-.J, li-: ii. K;-c.
Ilur at 'jc.
"v la It. V"rk taarket, i- riu oJ ii tej at 1 1 75. anl
Cru!e nhale at Vj:.
The Ne R-:-l!'rrl piT of J laairy titttiu tlie uiiai annual
The year rper.el rot Ty ai- ici'-u.-!y f-.r the wfialinz iu
fr st. bot rlf-t nfbi.r w f - . . a. ' l our in- r-
cLar.u ilariri Uie pa.-t f- moiillii liave lakcu oiur fr rri
t fx- aiaoce in Uie rice of cur !pl-, ttie fvoratie tivws j
from U.e northern foli-rif, anl the .x.i.rr prompter in the !
f-at are ; the immense tock of oil and tern? of fru.t.r ytar !
having beo Huwl. I
The i.minu:i'r t.t the whalir.y f."Ct h.v crit.'n'il thru'h i
the y!-ar, nut e i pe reachi it m.;..niuiii. T?ie -t.tthv ',
tr the yar ha l-en no to-!, with a n-nr.-v- A ii.7. Tiie
!K:re l,r v'i -t 91 with a t-n'.a?e .f U2.441 ; f r )
1"50, 57 vfi, .f l.r.6 ton ; f ,r IsCJ, M r--i. of 1:73
ton ; for 195s. -jfj e-l. of .OJ t'n ; trie cl-t-rH- f.r five !
year amoanur.r t- I'W.M'i ti, or 4 - r cent. The v t u
iiuiokr of now fLgij'til in the al.iii tu.-ir.eji U UUi, j
with a toanae of 10J.H2. j
la 1953, the t'tal num V r of American Laltr- wa. 651, with
an agrue vmiit of 203 113. H the above to.'al of kU!.;ij
vea-wla, 2a7 were at se Jan. 1, vj 5, the bala.-.ce bein? ia h'me
port. KejrarJir.)? the LLU.Ur of new rjls fi:u.-l cut, the
ame paper lays :
A very prat.fyin? f atare of the year La f.e-n the irxrea-e l
biuur-r of eN fittr I f- r the fi-h-rry as con.pare-1 w.th a few
year pteTiou. Fr tn thi Iort 57 v seL- nave iai.r.l. inclu 1
init one .jM t parties in Syilnty, N. a W., which wa Cilr l
lr the N'.rth Harific. Of the-. 2m hare ftailej to cruise in the
Atlantic ceai, l'J f.jr the North I'aciSc. 9 f -r the l'at:itic. 3 f r
CumtrrtaiMj Inlet anl Ilu'l-on' Itay. 3 f. r the Indian Ocean.
2 f r the Atlantic al Imlian OViaiij, ail 1 fr the South
The destruction cf whalers by the pirate Semme, is referred
to la the fallowing :
The most lihearter.:iiir trent La been the depredations f
the rebel pirate Alnb ima. II-r romman.ler, the ootonoud
hmokj, Ictisi tn have an especial rptte affaiuxt our whaln.ir
Ere?, harm deatrcytd elevea nhal-.r. one. t!.e tliea iJ-d.-e,
while ia lle Sumter, an-1 ih remainder In hi present ve-4cL
feeveral of th- e were tery Uu- Teel. S-nirnes was f rmer!y
connecteil with the liuht-hou- dt-partmei.t, ani havirjt often
Tiitel this city at that time i well aoj'iaintej with the buaiais
cf the place.
The following remarki abowin? a comparatively smIl stock
cf oil ia the c entry, indicate not or.Iy that the price of oil and
boo will be L t'h for me time t crime, but that an impetus !
will be giren Vt the whale fishery during the present year : !
The tck in the country is estimated at 15.9iS barr-.-rj .f i
perm oil, :UW barrel of whale oil, anl Ss,0.U poar..l of '
whatebfioe. A year ag the stock of sperm oil was le,132 ,,ar- '
ret, about the aaroe as row ; but the stork of whale oil was
&,4-;? barrel. Ie:n nearly three tiroes the present riuant.ly, i
aol th- stick fit whal'.-to.ne (ofjwhirh 11J.(M) p,.umi was in
'ew York city) waj i;;,OW i-iu:i.1j, five tiu.es the au.oui.t j
now co ban l.
There no prnttki ility that the price of prm oil wiil be j
loach lowered while the prt Sent (i.?or kr.-.l stateof the fmaii .-f, 1
consequent on the difSmlty t.t supprvs-ini: the f-M'Anu, con- !
tinur to ii.Cate the pr.ee of gold and rate of txchaoire. The
tnrk tn Land is aN.ut the same a a yrar l'', and the expect
ed imp.rt for the c. n-inir year will exceed tho of the Ut; j
and should the col Ion Oianufactunng intret revive, the con- i
uuiplti.n wilt Ik? more than it was in when it was le3 !
tf.an it has brn for many year.
Ia whale Oil we pr d:.t that the pr-s t.t rates will decline,
and proltbly will experience a con-idrable advance. The ex
pected impirtatioii for 1 vij, from 55.0JU to tJ,UOJ barrels, with !
the pre-nt stock, amount b barely o,0j barrels, while the j
tesDwant abr-t by home consutnption and exrt iluriinc the I
Lt year ha be-n in round riuuOrs llu.otiO barrel., which is f
the smallest onumptiou for many year. It will lie r'-C"II-ct- i
ed that in H 2, when, in con. que ce tt the memorable dis -tr.xi
ea" in the Arctic iX-ran the previous year, the imports I
of whab: oil anioanpd b the smallest fiiiure f.r many year, the '.
average price of whale oil was thirt-eu cuit hiw').' r than during J
Die preTious year: an I yet we enn-r u"iti th present year j
with an ex t-. io.poriatton of -Ji.Ooo barrels le than wa .
in prf-lel in HUi, an I with a p:k on hand of 15.00O barrel
Jet than wa then Lel.l. The name caue which will coti-pire t
to raise the pri e of wh ite oil will al-o mrvt to maintain if not
create an advance iu the pre-nt unt.e.:rd-f pric-3 of whale
bone. And the imjirtation of wl.al-me the -a.-.l year Las
been nearly half a million itour.d le than in lOl.
Shipw M it it a.
F' I.-.HJ.I5 per Nettie t-d;.y.
Koa K0-4 jt II it. - -'oa
fTtisiiT Hecate soon.
Fi.a Sa Faaxartseo per Comet, about April H.
PORT OP IIOIJOI.TJI.U. II. I.
April 'J Mist brig .Morning fctar, Gektt, from 5Iicr-n-sian
1 1 land s.
2 Sch I ai:ie". Webster, Shelly, "J3 days from San t'ran-
Ci.co, ei route f.r Shar.ghae.
3 Am wh h:p G-ore Jlowland, Jon'.-. 10 months fn ri
New Iledford, via Talcahuan--. with Z'.tt tr'.s sp.
S-'Ii wh, an.! VxiO tfcs bone. Off and on. Sailed
J April 6. for Arctic.
I Am wh ship Thos- I'icknson, Stewart, from C'at of
California, with 4oO brls wh. Off and on. S-ailed
April 6. for Arctic.
3 Steamer Anaie Laurie. Msrchanf. fin port 'n Kauai,
with 2&s kg su.-ar. 214 mats do.. 45 brls molas
m , S hide. 10 hogs, i i-alon and - deck pa-s.
4 Sch llanr.ah. Act. i.e. from H;lo. with 'MS kegs sugar,
JU mats do., and ! 4-ri.-r-.
4 Sch limma Ii-".ke, W etherby, fr m Lahaina ami M-k-s
landimr. with 5 cords wid, 5J brls i.ato-,
1 ej:s su.'ar. l,i.!- , ;0 brls ri:ola--, loo
, pumpkin, lbrls poi. i hints, and 40 p:i.
4 Am wh ship Jireh Swift, Williams, from New Tb-d-
ford. ia ll.lo, with 10 brls sp. Off and on. Sailed
v A ird 7, for Arctic.
6 Sch Kamoi. Shepherd, from Kal.u!ui. with 14 bullock,
1 horse. 8 ca-lo and 6 deck passengers.
6 Sen Kalama. Johnson, 'rom rts on Kauai, with 2
cords w.l, 'J cannon, 15 brls potatoes, t hidef, U
brl tallow, 1 hor-w-, ami 11 native passenger.
5 Sch Nettie M-rr. II, Crane, from lliln, with fl-M k-rs
UL'ar. 100 hides, 1 bdl goat .-kins, 27 bales pulu,
2o bags funirus. 10 batr pia. 2 brls tallow, 2 brls
m lasx-s, 20 mats u-r. 1 cabin and 6 deck pa.s.
C Am wh barit Tamerlane, Gray, 6$ months fr ro New
Bedford, with ISO brls sp. Hearts ship Euphra
tes, Hathaway. 5JO wh. hound to Hilo. Off and on.
Sailed A.nl 7. f-.r Arctic.
II It M steamer Hecate, itichard. frm Kailua. Haw.
S Am bwrk Yankee. Tylr, Is dys rom San Francisco,
with md-e and par t-. Wilcox, l-.cl. arils A Co.
8 Haw wh br.ir ict-.r.a, Lat n, fui Coast California
with vjo brU h.
S ?""h Kamehameha IV.. Clark, from Mai ko, with 72
brls raolaswr. loO k' gs su.-ar. 3 bas Fun.'as, I'O
S aWniM, 3 h -g. 3 caoin an I 5 deck pass.
S Sch Moikeiki, Naj-ela, frm Uihaii..
h Am ship Will Hunter. Hal trey, 24 days frotn San
t rar.-icr., n route f r I'h -ri:x Gr .up.
g Hw ch Kilty Cartwritrbt. .nlish, 14 day from
FanmnK's l-iarl. with 11 lx gais coo- nut oil.
'i Steamer Anoi.- Laur.e, Marclianl, from Kauai
IKIA KTI HKS.
2 Am wh bark Florence, Spencer, f--r Ochotk.
IS Sch Moiwahin-. Ku'.-ana, for Har.al.-i.
3 cfi Kam--hameh IV Clark. fr Maliso.
4 Am bark Arctic, Harnrnori ', f r IJ--ton.
4 Steam-r Annie Laurie, lan-hant. f.r Kauai.
-i..i.v K' i .... IIiHir..'!.. f- l. . ......
7 Sch nm- lt-.ke, We herby, f r Ijihaina and Ma- !
7 Sch Kalama, Johnson, f-r K-u.u.
7 r-h Hannth. Ar.tot.e, f-r H.Io.
s-Ii Kuiui, sl.-plterd, f-.r Kahu.ui and Lahaina.
M KM Oil A NO A.
Capt. GeVrt han.1 us the following -.
The Brig Morninj Stir, reports 3 days from Nemerii,
5'ars'iail I.l.in-ls. UeporU the following vessels : bark Cictro,
Sliver, touche.1 at McKean's I: aritl, Iecml-er 2t. Ha.l taken
no oil aiuce leaving Honolulu. Ship Fleet win; left How land
IsUr.1 Feu..ry 4, for Cork, I a led with guano. February 5,
hip Angl -S xon at II owla i I't I.! ind, nearly full, to sail for
Cork in a few day. Also, ship An l iN n waiting her turn to
load. Itark Fanny, IIiven, tou :h'-.l at Apaiang atait the mid
dle of January. No oil since leaving Honolulu. Sc! Maria,
Blc-Jgett, was wrecke.1 at Elor, M.ir-hall I-'...i d-, February 4.
(' Brig Vict iria, Lawt .n, rp--ru Cruised principally in Mar
garita Bay. Caught 20 whales, making 9oO harrels oil. S'lke
do TesseU during the cruise.
Sjeitn At sea. Lat. 31 , 5), N, Ijmic. 175 E-. on hoard bri;
Slorning Star, ol heart rfi-e, Sylvester It. smith.
VISKLS IN I'ORT U'UII. !).
II B M .-Hrr.'-r H-r!--. K. V.r !.
A:r. b ir '-c.ct, rr..::
Am (.ar Var.kr. T v ! r
Haw. t'.-k 11 W'J--'.. -'a,n-Aia
!..r t'aniri-V- l',r'"
An rU W.M li-Jf.trr. l-allr- y.
:.-.-t r .' M r. :.,-e! r. ii-.-:t.
m r I-aiiicI u e r. f l-;'.y.
JX rf. r.-r Kitty "ar.r;-f.t, :"
Am h i Ctl.er;t;r.
Am h sh: Ilarn-tai Kpn.i n.
Aid w!. bars Ni.
Aci fi bark P-rarl. t. l-h.
A m !i ship Kein Kaynr.
Am rri 4rnt. C'tianipion. V'ort!i.
Alii wli A.ivl.iie, Lartxrr.
Jla br.z V i.-u.r.a. Lat' a.
Fr.tn K-a. M:T"r.-U 1 r M r:.:-.- ?ur, April 2 1'Jcask.
( jLii gil.1 C -. 'a:.iit 1 ri.att.
Fr. m s r cav - t-r Vat.ktre. A.ril 525 h!f tr!t !
Irl a:tn-.c., IwJ M !.:ric'.e. 4J 8-rl l;ffie. 6 s-k
, , ',,,.' i.Jii4 ft lunitT, 12 nt f aK-t-. 22 ti.S.s :vr. 1
h.i ri 1 cs U.it ail .-!.it. -aj r ?.s. ii o-
f ,nr 1 no. 1 r,r-al f.x. t rl- t.rk. c :.am
..r fi l irv. 175 s i-tt 2 as h . 5 c-
l'J !t-.vr. 0 In ; ar-, 10 .k- a?I.t.-i. 9 1 rlJ
k-v. t r. braly, 1 aci 1. 1 a tur iarr
C4 ci-Jr tl.i.N
h.f kif nail-. 5 bxt. 7 c. 2 r:. lru.-
br.lU ifn. '1 br.'ils
ir-,n t-actiu-. l f r.ii ho-r. l h..i; !, pan, l c ax .:ii..i.ri.
" c h r ia!. 1 bUck-tnith" vii r. 1 p i! Uni.rr, lo roi a
niat'.'riir, l c paint, l kz l i ale r-.p-.-. 2i os b, 6o
if t :i -4 e.-t r,-rs. l.i c. - t.. I'.uacC", 1 -
.vt-r. 2 ha'.es ta'.t. 1 trl t-u:s. 1 c ck-s. 2 cs cm. kcr. 1 c
s'-la crack-r 3 c j.ilot bread. 5 bx. smoi.e.1 Lerrir.p, 3 b.s
l-pper, 2 -rU ham. 1 c jam, 64 b:i.'.. iron wire, 1 In-iW. 1 bx
tr-a-. r-. t$ ASi't.) M n t rice, 12 bars iron, 77 pi cs oil sn- k.
15ck-h- fc hea.ls and 1." p. 1 printing ink. 1 role o.l
cloth. 1 wa.'on. 1 pkz rl e! . 6 bx icokei .i!rnon. 1 ck wine,
li k.-"ale. lc-pvini Un.k. 3 txs e.-.l, 1 r-.ll ck-th, 1 r-.il rut U r
packing, a 1 J.-J pk?, ii cs 12 bx, 2 ba'.e uii?peci!".e 1 m lie.
Fr.m ? Fmv t-" P-r;WiM Hunter, April 920 cs coal
oil, lj bx sal-r ifi. 25 bx ."'!a. 12 bars ir jn, ISO bfc-s ijtaloes
?. ! a.-L ti bal -. iin-roiiied m.l-e
For Va.-t .s-per Arctic. April 4 1000 Iddes, tA h!K, 19
bales goatskin. 12 pkg. 3 c?. J Ixll. an 1 l'.W If old coniioi
tiori. 25IS1 it o!d iron. 5 pk? irn, 15'J bales wool. 2 hales
he-pkir.s. 1 bale calfskins, U5 J.es. Ju7 cks wh oil, 2 l-ox-i
cari.-i:;e. 1 f rl su.-.-.r. 4 ba-s coffee. 2 trunk personal eff. c!,
161 pkt rice. 14 pkk's Si:.Jric3. 2157 It hide cuttings, 2 chests
bio!. J bales Cotton.
Frrn Pa FttaNri-wo jwr Yankee. April SC. O Hopkir.s.
i John li, Kapaak-a, J K".i. W II Krucr, Thos Stevenson, 11
. liearse, Chas Cumings, Heleike.
f-r YitrWAKi PokT per Kilau-n. April 6 Mi Kitie
1 ncer. S li Atkins, W" Webster. 0 W Wiifung, Georire Kislt-v,
j John llarkfeM, J Be hlc, K Ll:yJ S cabin and about 150 deck
Krcgkr Ihaset In Honolulu. April ih, by Kcv. f. C.
Damon, Mr. K. C. Kru-T t- Miss .Margaret E. Grany.
CASTERBrar Nasamai.ei In Honolulu, April 4th, by Rev.
i. C. I 'anion, Mr. U. F. Canterbury lj Nanauialei.
TJirnSDAY. APRIL 0.
The decision of Chief Justice Allen in the
recently contested liquor case, will be found
on our fourth pag;, corrected of some impor
tant errors. His llon-r takes up the case as
left by Judge Robertson, and confines his
remarks almost to the points of the Constitu
tionality of the liquor law, and its alleged
Conflict with the French Tr aty. What is said
regarding the Hawaiian Constitution is well
worth attentive perusal :
It will be seen that this Constitution was a free grant from
the Kin?. Whatever owvr or rights which he alienated by this
Conciliation, was done from Lis own convictions of ju-tice and
of duty. The Conlituti u did n t proceed from the icopIe,
neither was it ordained or established by them, rrom thu
con-iileraiioii which he Ix.re them, h declare to l!i ni in the
instrument ilelf, that it shall not be considered as finally
established, until the people, by their Kepreseiitalives, have
aente I to it. There is no place in this Kingdom made mem
oral, le like Kurmyinede. wheie the liar' ns f Kn'iand c injM lied
Kinjf John to crant Mi.gna I kria. Neither the chiefs nor tl.e
pet.j.le have ever compelled the Kaniehhini has by the pword to
grant them a Constitution. It was a free-i!l offering on the
part of the King. It was regarded by Lint as a measure of
wi ! tn to give str.-tigth to his Kingdom, symmetry to its laws
and prosperity to Lis i-op!e.
The Constitution of 18-10, as well as that of
l5-f was not framed and promulgated for the
j lenefit of fvriynrrs so much as for Hawaiians.
j It was intended tj improve the latter, to raise
i them in the scale of humanity, from the coiidi
j tion of serfs in which they were, to occupy a
: higher status. It was an experiment very like
j that of the present Emperor of Russia, in lib
j crating the million! of serfs of that empire,
: fraught indeed with j.ril to the security and
I peace of the realm, but prompted and carried
' out with the most benevolent motives on the
! part of the sovereign, to benefit his subjects.
! When, therefore, the Counsel for the defense
undertook to interpret the Hawaiian Constitu-
tion by that of England or America, they
' engaged in a task foi which no precedent Could
; sustain them. France couid never permit the
i 44 constitutionality" of the laws of Tahiti to be
' decided by the reading of her own liberal code ;
! nor would England e ver allow the trohibitory I
' laws now in force in New Zealand to be broken
down because they might be adjudged 44 uncon
stitutional" in England. On this point, the
decision is explicit :
4 The argument of Counsel was Tery able and eloquent in its
application to the rights of Itritish u! j.-cts under the Uriti-li
Constitution, and to the rights of an American citizen under
the Constitution of the United States, on the great principle
that laws should affect all people alike ; but its fallacy consisted
in their misapprehension of the true spirit, intent and purpose
of the Hawaiian Constitution a applicable to Hawaiian. It
is th: great charter of the right of the King, the chiefs, and
the people ; for it has been so declared by mutual arcorJ. liut
in giving a construction to it provisions, if there ever was an
instance when the history of the grant and of the teople, and
the cotilemoraneous history of its laws, should have an influ
ence in its construction, it is unquestionably in this. The Ixg-i-Uture
of the Kingdom has always been p-culiar in this, th t
it ha n.adeci rtain provisions of laws t zelumvf !y in rrftrencf
to native nuhjrrt. sine the formation of the Government.
A little farther on, the language of the Court
is still more clear :
Th'-re is a peculiarity in the 'Government and in the business
afT-irs of the whole nation, in this, the union and a co-oeration
of the foreign element wiih the aboriginal. Iu workings have
Kreu liar momou- anu n. u -ui - uneiui- .iu wijii u nas (eeu
, ;t has bee a the gracioii .licy of the aboriginal race, in
wh .111 was vted the legislative iiower, in passing laws of a
restrictive character, to apply them exclusively to themselve.
It ill Ofeornrt Ike Jo'ijnr to compOtin of this applica
tion, and it nr 1 1 r could halt bun thr mtaniwj and intent
of thr framrrt of the Constitution to rxcludr from the
lijiilatue council the poire r to pa jir exclusively
j applicable to Hvirniian sut.jeelt, while those law u tre in
j accordance with the prit and ijrniu i.f their ( onitttu
fion. 1 he blioriginal race woulti lave never surrendered this
-wer, oecau-e tliey aiwa nave oen aware, ami more espe-
ciany at me pen. wnn o.e onsiaunon was a.i-.pieti. mat
ll.trc ric mi. ... OT.ii.ii I . i . pi jti 'le.j ast -i-c lor llieill.
which were not applicable to foreigners, or at least would tend
to pr-.ne.te U.tlicuities, even if not iu CoLfi.ct with trea'y
Never could an attempt to break down the
authority of the Constitution havr received a
more decided rebuke than is given in the sen
tence which we have italicized. We see a J-arty
of foreigners, thoroughly organized, coolly set
ting to work, under the leadership of able counsel,
without any solicitation from the native popula
tion, to try to abrogate. laws relating not to
their own rights, but to those of the native race ;
not to secure to thr furiijiur any yn titer J'ree
ifotn, but to deal jhjjs mi and death, aye, to hurry
to an early and utter extermination, the fast
decreasing aboriginal population of Hawaii hm.
I'uch an attempt merited the keen rebuke which
it received, and which should shame those who
stmd up to up dogiz for it.
While the case was pending in court, there
j was an effort mrid to bring t its :iid a little
wurul suf f-ort"' from tiie native joj ui.iti n.
A j uUic call wns i-.-ut-l, a iufvtin.j lie. j, and
the few nntivvs who hid Ken induood to make
the call, were simple enough to try to Win.: in
the uil of s..me foreigners to as;i?t th.-ui, and
thow thciu huiv and what to do ; hut wore coolly
toll that they were cst-ected to art j-r .'.).
And they did act for themselves, fur uJ the
second meeting:, their voice was almost unani
mous that the laws and Constitution were riut,
and they did not desire any change. Thus
tlie " moral support" akei was givm, ut in
:i way that was not anticipated. Th? rbuke
was dauiagin and the result disheartening to
th":so who sought an expression of j ubli.' sen
timeiit." When the emotion of the rii-it or
wr.jiig of the jros-.-nt prohibitory laws is brought
home to the notices thfmstlcs, they are ilniost
i unanimous to sustain the laws a.s tiej are.
! Witness the stand taken by the Represettaiives :
i not a native or foreigner could be found to vote fr
j the repeal of the prohibition. It is aiiy a
i 5iri;lii clioue of foreign birth, of for.-i-n in-
j ... ,
stincts and prejudices, desirous of livnij t the
! esp.nse of the native race, that seeks to make
' the change. They have no interest inc.uimon
; with the Hawaiian?, but ghry in their ili-nage.
When the editor uf the Polynesian gts ready
to undertake the task of remodeling tleliquor
laws of the kingdom, to suit his vitiate! tastes, j
(which effort involves packing the LegiJature
with a majority of his own views rathera her- j
culean task in the opinion of many,) perhaps j
he will take as his text the following fr:n the j
close of Judge Robertson's decision, whicl bears
directly on the question :
It lrs not been arzued. nor cuuld it have been with propriety,
that the law pr -hibiting the sale of tpiriluou. l:jui.rs t natives
is j-rnicioiis in its effects, or tliat it is not a ho!e5me law,
within the meaning of the C21 article of the Constiiut.m ; and
there can le no jUe?tioii that it tends to promote the wil-being
of His Miij-sty's native subjects, and as-i-ls in ppmiiir.g the
material mter-sts and general welfare of the nation it large.
The subject of the importation and s;;le of spirituous Hjii'irs in
this i.ii.gdom. has id way ln treated by the Governuent a- a
Siieciality, and the trc'iie has ever bevti kej t under trinent
A considerable portion of the Chief Justice's
decision relates to the French Treaty as learing
on the case, and no one is more qualiied to
speak knowingly tiian he, who was maiily en
gaged on the part of the government in framing
that treaty. On more than one occasion, we
well know, that the late Mr. Perrin distinctly
disavowed any desire to incorporate in thetreaty
anything that might restrict or impair thi laws
relating to the sale of liquors. On no point
was he more free and unreserved, than ob this,
and certainly none who are familiar with the
1 discussions and explanations interchange! at
the time, can mistake the meaning, however
equivocal the language may appear.
In concluding his decision. Judge Allen crsely
sums up the case in a few lines. We may re
peat, however, as we intimated last week, that
the defendant only allowed his name to b-j used
in order to bring the vexed question of the legal
ity of the prohibitory law to a decision, bit-ause
no one else would do so, and it was desirable
fr many reasons that the question in suspense
i should be finally decided :
I There is no injustice done the respondent. When lie took the
j license, be knew its condition. Tins provision of Jaw has been
I in T ree for mm y years. I inler this decision lit will co:it;iiue
to Lave the same rights of sale by virtue of his license, as it
I was understood by the Contracting parties to it t!iat he would
have. Lut Le seeks to extend that license by the claim i f a
t Con-iiiulionul rinht of sale to the whole unlive population.
, which the law prohibit., and in reference to which the contract
J for a license was made. He will continue to it j y all the al-
v.int:it'' S for which he contrauu-d and paid, an. I. eu.ta )'. be
can claim no more.
As the prohibitory liquor law is now fully
sustained, we trust that the Executive officers of
the (.lovcrnmeut, whose duty it is to carry out
its provisions, will not be slow iu doing so.
There can be no excuse hereafter for any viola
tion of it. Whether in Honolulu or out of it,
wliir.-V(r li.ni.ir-i i-ny K..1.1 f.i .r mu tin Tzn-t nrr-il
r . . f . ,
for the natnes, by foreigners or natives, when
ever proof can be found, the parties implicated
should be arrested and tried. If the fines im
posed are not enough to check the hellish desire
to make gains in open or secret violation of law,
then let imprisonment succeed, and the m.ij.sty
of the law be sustained.
'JPIn? r",or?lKii Vvs-.
Since our last issue, there have been three
arrivals giving us the news and events transpir
ing abroad during three weeks. Our dates from
San Francisco are to the morning of March 21,
on which day the Yankee left.
During the interval embraced in our dis
patches, we find no decisive engagements reported
in any quarter of the seat of war, though plenty
of rumors are given, which later papers often
contradict. In Virginia, the rebel forces .iider
Lee were assuming a more offensive attitude, in
dicating a disosition to bring on an engagement,
which may take place on the Rappahannock,
some miles above Fredericksburg. Their forces
are reported as having changed their position
somewhat, so as to flauk the National troots.
At Charleston, the advance of the Na.ional
forces appears to be slow, but the latest news
from thence (March 12,) reports a squadron of
vessels as having passed Fort Sumter. If so,
they could not lie idle long before the city,
around which over 400 guns are said to be
mounted. There is evidently some hot work
ahead. The lxjmbardment of Charleston is re
ported as in progress by the latest telegram..
From Mobile, it is stated that the p irate craft
Florida has again j ut to sea from that port.
This looks very curious, when on the 23th of Feb
ruary she was reported off one of the West Ir.dia
Islands. We hear nothing of the Alabama, and
the probability is she has again run her block
ade, and got to sea.
In Tennessee, some small engagements are: re
ported, but with no decisive result. The rebels
report that they are surrounding Rosekrans'
forces, and appear to be assuming the offensive
more than formerly. High rivers and bad roads
prevent any important advances on cither side.
The government steamers had ascended the Cum
berland river to Florence, in the State of Ala
bama, destroying the depots and stores of the
Rebels on that route.
Affairs about Yicksburg engross public atten
tion. It is difficult, from the accounts receive!,
to give any correct idea of the position of things
there. The rebels are evidently very strongly
entrenched at that point, but whether they can
hold the place, when their supplies from across
the Mississippi are cut off, i a question. All
that is known is, that they still hold the city in
Advices from New Orleans to March 8, state
tli.it (Ion. Ranks was prepared for an advance on
Tort Hudson, and the Southern papers report
that the attack took place on the loth, resulting
in a repulse and d"f.nt of th National f-roes;
but thti rej--rt is nut credited, and needs confir
mation. A Klojram assorts that Sec. Chase has secured
a h.iu from European capitalists of one hundred
millions of dulurs in yold at current rates. Tins
i-j an imjiortaut item, as indicating an entire
ehan- uf sentiment and public contidence in
Kuroj-e in the stability and ultimate success of
the National administration. No such loan
could be tfiected without such confidence or
without the most perfect assurance of non-intervention
by European powers, for capitalists there
hold the consciences and hands cf sovereigns. If
the announcement is correct, it will tend to
relievo the Government from embarrassment
in its military plans, while it will
, rivalry and jealousy on the part of American
capitalists, the result of which wiil be to ;
strengthen government securities and funds. j
On the whole, though no decisive victories are
announced, the news this week is favorable to J
the National cause, and there is no good cause j
for doubting ultimate sueeess, long and severe
i , , , i ti i
though the struggle may be. Ihc " p-oace demo-
' crats of the Cos and allanuigham school may
j bluster and advise a surrender to the South, but
, there is no good reason yet to believe that they
j can carry out their designs, or that the freemen
of the North are ready to become vassals of the
slaveholders or an; other tyrants, domestic or
TIlloiitt 1 1'.
Among the items by telegraph in late paper?,
was the following :
'The I'residettt returned to the Senate f,,r the second
The telesrapli lias often a mystiness in its au-
nouncements, of which the above is an example.
U"e infer that the Senate disagreed with the
President regarding the nomination made by
him, which now he insists on, by returning it to
that body a second time. The statement of the
office being that uf a " commissioner," is prob
ably a clerical one, and the announcement before
made, copied from a Washington paper, is most
Speaking of diplomatic representatives, we may
here insert a list, f-howing the grades and pay
in the American service. The European diplo
mats are generally of the same grades, but some
receive larger salaries. !
1st Class Envoy Extraordinary and .Minister
Plenipotentiary London and Paris salary 817,000
2d Class Envoy Extraordinary and .Minister
Plenipotentiary Berlin. St. Petersburg, Madrid,
Vienna, Turin, Pekin, llio de Jaueiro, and Mexico
81 Class Envoy Extraordinary and .Minister
Plenipotentiary Chile and Peru salary S10.000.
4th Class Minister Resident Lisbon, Brussels,
Rome, Berne, tb Hague, Nicaragua, Copenhagen,
Stockholm, Bolivia, Argentine Conte'lerncy, Equa
dor, Constantinople, YeJo, Costa Rica, Guatemala,
Honduras, Venezuela, and New Granada salary
5th Class Commissioner Honolulu, Hay ti, Para
guay salary 87,500.
oth Class Consul General Constantinople and
Frankfort, each 83,000; Egypt, 83.500; Montreal,
84,000; Calcutta, 84,000; Havana, 80,000.
Lrllrr from San Frjiiicico.
Sax FitA.vcisCO, March 8th, 1SC3.
Ed:tob. Commercial Advertiser : During the
ptst week telegraphic communication with the Eitt
lias been ecu si Jerab'y interrupted hy heavy etorrus
in the mountains. The wires, which were down at
the d:ite of the Comet's departure, resumed work the
6;i in e evciiing and up to yesterdiy, when another
break occurred, news came freely over the lines. The
report of the capture by the rebels of the In iianola
and Queen of the ff Vs., ou the Mississix-pi, is con-firme-l.
On the 12th February the American ship Jacob
JJell was burned at sea by the pirate Florida. The
Jact.h JJell was from CLinti fur New York, with a
vuluabh cargo of tens, held by Bering Brothers &
Co., of Loudon, as security for aJvances on a letter
of crc-.lit, anil insured in England. The oi l proverb
about curses coming home to roost" seems very
npplictble to this case, as well as to several otlurs in
which our British friends have been the sufferers,
through thv active neutrality of their nation. The
one hundred thousand dollars, Judas money," for
which the British Government allowed the Alabama
to go to sea, to prey upon American commerce,
would be but a poor compensation for the losses ai
re, ly sustained by its own citizens. I beg their
par loo, I should have said subjects. As the wants
of the rebels become more pressing, it is fuir to pre
sume they will become less particular whose property
they interfere with.
At a skirmish near Winchester, Va., a small body
of National troops were ba.lly taken iu and dune for,
a few days since; this with the items above given
constitutes the sum total of our reverses contained in
the last batch of telegraphic intelligence. To offset
against these we have the capture of Fort McAlister,
near Savannah, the destruction of the notorious
J'ashville, and a few victoiies on a small scale ia
, Congress has adjourned, having voted everything
necessary lo sustain the administration and for the
successful prosecution of the war. The men and
money wanted are granted, the action of the Presi
dent in suspending the habeas corpus is legalized,
and authority given him to issue letters of marque
anil reprisal against any foe, foreign or domestic.
The hands of our rulers and men in authority are
thus strengthened, and the nation will expect that
with the immense moans now at their disposal there
! shall be uo delay, hesitation or indecision. It will
j expect our President and his advisers to hereafter
pay more attention to the work they have in hand
and less to politics, that they shall spend their time
in devising the defeat of the enemy, instead of pul
j ling dowu and setting up generals to suit the wishes
I of partisan schemer9.
The signs are that rebeldom will soon be kept busy
; in repe'liug the hordes of "Lincoln abolitionists,"
', who are preparing to kick up a dust on sacred
! soil." That iron-clad fleet at Port Iloyal means
! something; Banks and Grant, Farragut and Torter,
; are bent on mischief in and about Yicksburg and
i Port Hudson. R.secrans is in Tennessee with over
one hundred thousand men under his command, and
the Army of the Potomac is being HookerizeJ" by
its new leader into a state of efficiency that promises
' great results. From all this we may conclude that
. "something or other" will shortly occur. Your
correspondent has faith to believe that when it does
occur, and the news reaches the Islands, it will ap- j
pear in the Pclymtian in small print,
r From England we learn of meetings and demon
strations iu favor of Mr. Lincoln's Emancipation
.Proclamation. Is the world coming to an end ? In
the history of this nation has it ever before happened
that a Presilent of the Cnited States did anything
that suited J.hn Bull? Did we ever have a Presi-
dent who, in Kn
g'.ih eves, was anjthing but a ra
pacious monster cr a cheating knave .' Just to think
of it, isu't it wonderful? Z nupiliaerostation" is
a farce compared with the ngilitj with which some
people can turn moral summersault:.. Thi.-. matter !
of English sjmpathy is all very nice, tut while the
.Hatjrnj and ether English vessels g nL.ut plunJer
iug fiul luruicg American ships, auJ vessels are
cpeuly fi:ted cut in English rrts to carry supplies
to those who are trying ;j destroy our nation, it is
cot likely that the Amerieau recple will place much
value upon such professions.
S iu Francisco has of late been so dull as to furnish
tut few items that would interest your readers.
Since the wardrobe a 'J iir at Sacramento we have
LaJ scarcely a sensation but e are premised one
soon, no less than a Giantess. She is said to be a
delicate ycuug lady over seven feet in height, just
cut of her 'teens and of surpassing beauty. There's
a chance for some aspiring iuJiviJual who " wauts
but little here below" auJ wants that little long."
I e 1-re Jas: eommencing to realize one of the effects
! cf tLe rebellion fr.ru which we have hitherto been
free. On the second of March all California woke
up and found it must be ' stamped." Your neigh
bor's note, no matter how rich he may be, isn't
worth a " red" without oDe of Uucle Sam's AJhe-
sives oa its lace. lour owu account at your
Banker's may show thousands to your credit, but
your check for so paltry a sum as twenty dollars and
one cent will go to dishonor unless it bears one of
those magical sticking plasters. There's no escape
from the inevitable stamp." The price of putty
advances, and you scratch olf a dispatch to jour
j friead Liuseed of New York, conveying the gratifyinp
intelligence, rush to the telegraph cfScc to get ahead
of anybody else, thrust your message at the Receiver
and are dismayed to find you have forgotten the
stamp," aud the lightning wont carry any such
document. Babies, fortunately, are exempt; it
doesn't require any stamp" to be born, but you
can't get married without a " stamp;" and if you are
ever so strongly inclined to die you can't make your
j will without a "stamp." But, beyond
annoyances that are necessarily at first i
the operations of the Excise Law, we hear no one
complain; on the contrary all seem rather glad that
we are now bearing a part of the financial load under
which our Eastern brethren are staggering. Our
people, however, don't take kindly to greenbacks."
Patriotism, duty to sustain the Government, and all
that kind of talk has signally failed to mate us adopt
the paper currency of the Last. Bank bills and
shinplasters will never beccme acclimated in this
state, our own soil produces a much healthier article
Your community will be glad to learn that the
sending of the witnesses from Honolulu, in the case
cf ' Harry," who is here imprisoned on a charge of
murder, is likely to result in establishing hi inno
cence. An interesting account of the interview be
tween Messrs. Ii and Kapaakea and the prisoner.
will be found in the Jsutletin of the jth inst. rrom
the press generally, and from all who know any
thing of the circumstances of this case, the action of
your Government receives the highest praise. One
paper speaks cf it as a creditable act that is believed
to be without parallel among the civilized nations
of the earth." Isu't that complimentary .'
Ship and JSncIiinc fSlncIasmith,
On Kobinson fc Co.'s "Wharf.
Is nonr fu'lv prepared to execute all kinds of Shin and
other work in his line, with neatness and dispatch, and
solicits a share of public pr.tronage. 359-3m
F"or Sale -
SKVKTV OCTAVE HOSKWOOI)
I A NO. of ?ueriir tone received per Kadu-
il a s
Diade by Jacob C ickemi)., lto?ton.
-Vj p'y to Hudolj.l. Si., or to
C. S. BARTOW.
Co-parinersliip Xoiire !
rjMIR I'MIKKSIGVEI) HAVE THIS DAY
JEL entered into Co-partnership for the purpose of carrying
on the Butcheriuir i!uiiie3 uuder the name anil style of
TrlJI I"IV fc Co.
Hon.-ilulu. April 1. 1S03. .159-1 m
Notice of ilcmoval !
THE IWIIEKS IfJXEI RKSPKCFl l.bV
informs his friends and the i ul lie generally, that he has
LOCK So OXJT SI-IO.TJ
To the premises of C. II. Lewers,
Xext to th-t-.u n!-r Yard, wh-re lie w.!l he ready to execute all
orders intrusted to his enre. Having received l.y the Arctic,"
an KNOINK I. A TIM-;, he is a'.le to do general "repairing, such
as Strew Cutting aud Tarniiifc', larger than heretofore.
JAMES A. IIiJI'I'EK,
53-lm Kinr Street.
PinokeJ il- rrir.gs,
California Clear Lake Cheese,
Fresh assorted Crackers,
California Ctoldeii Gate Flour,
Kits No. 1 Mackerel,
Fresh Cod Fish. For s.ile by
So'-Mni . SAVIDGE, Fort Street.
DIPORTKKS AM) DEAL Kits IN
.Mathematical and Philosophical
C?:ir '".; 3 Z323 VISXTE,
Jos. Rogers & Sonv Superior Cutlery,
G3T Clay Street, San Francisco.
H iving for sale the largest arid lM-st assortment on the Pacific
Coat. to which they would call the particular atter.tion of the
puMic and the tra le.
llavir.jr unusual facilities f.,r pettinjr our (roods from first
hands, we f-el conn l-nt that purchasers will really prornoU;
their own interest hy selecting from our stock.
!- Comp.ete Catalo,-u -s of Cartes de Visite, Stereoscopic and
other p.v(ls sold l y us, may l-e had on aj plication, or will l.e
sent to any address, hy ni.-.i!, 1-ostai.k paid.
Stranzers visitins the city art? cordially invited to inspect our
f tocl., and they can he a.ured that a call will not incur the
lease oiiliution to purchase.
LAWRENCE 5: IlOfsEWORTH,
o..3-ly 3 7 Clay street, San Francisco.
SUGAR &, MOLASSES,
XIIS JS CROP
f j A II A I A A ILA. T A T I OA .
For sale in quantities to suit, by
II. 1IACKFEI.D tr Co.
LAWHEIE & HOUSEWDRTH
Sugar and Molasses !
OF SUPERIOR QUALITY,
KOLOA PLANTATION !
now cr-minp in and tor sale in quantities to suit, by
SaS-'Jm If. If A CK FF.f.D Jt CO.
(Correp..rlciice cf the P. C. Advert ;. r.)
Honor to Whom Honor in Dap.
Hiu, Hawaii, April 2J. 18C5.
Mr. Ki'iToit : Your sheet ha. her.tcfure bet-n a
welcome guest with us. The news has not niwtjg
beeu as we wished it; there has been now and then
a few knottj articles which we think you wc-uM have
done well to have passed, even if yCu had a full
hand. With your paper we often receive a foreign
mail, which tells us of the ead havoc taking place
in our b-IoYeJ country, and we implore the guardian
angels of Liberty to May the hand of strife; for up
here we breathe the air of the syrtn that bids us hope
that that beautiful ga'asy of stars may not bedim,
med, but still shine in all its ep'enJ.r. not with
chains nor with despotism, but with radiant light
that -hall illucuiuate the world.
I have wandered thus far from tax de.ign to write
you of my gratitude to those gentlemen who came
forward to help cave my property in the burning of
my bark Florence. You wiil pardon me, Mr. lulitor,
for attending first to that which is dearer to me than
property or even life mt cocxtbt. Well, gentle
men, I may have a rough way of thanking you fur
your valuable services, but if you haj not lent a
helping and willing hand in that instance, you would
not have been entitled to hail from JKuoIulu. I
know all cf yon, and it affords me great pleasure to
say that in cases of distres, fire or hip wreck, there
is but one Honolulu in the world.' The Fire LVpart
meut, my darling ret, did as they have always done,
THKirt pity. To that honorable lody I belonged
for many years; they are familiar with my voice in
council, and iu vuuii'ae io wiih the elements. I
now raise it for the first time to thank them. Ihey
are gentlemen, and some of their mottoes are Our
aim the public good;" "Where duty calls, there
you will find us," &o , &c.
The stranger merits the approbation of all. II. B.
M. ship Hecate, lying in port, discovered an American
ship on fire; the promptings of the noble Driton'a
heart beat quick; the order was given to man the
boat, and the gallaut first Lieutenant sought the poft
of danger. Honor to him and tho.e who served un
der hitn. They will please accept my warmed
thank?. In this case, as in all others, England
expects evety man to da his duty." I notice that
there is stress laid on the circumstance that a Briton
would go to the rescue of Amerieau property. This
is foreign to me. Are we rot of the same family?
Should we own an American who woul.' not do the
same if the burning vessel was English aud I will
ehow you something that is not yet known, although
you may examine Webster's Unabridged. I am on
a topic of gratitude, and not being an educated man,
I am not satisfied with what I have writlen. Being
of large stature, weighing &ome 240 lbs., I put myself
in the scales, and, gentlemen, take my large propor
tions, (if you will take it in gratitude.) any part, or
if you take the whole, I i-hall le satisfied. And be
lieve me to be, as I trust I ever have been, th? friend
of the distressed, and admit me to tie one of that
noble phalanx that Honolulu is proverbial fur.
Owner of American bark Florence.
For Victoria & Portland.
; THE A 1 CLIPPER BARK
3f. C. liKOOKS, Ma. n r.
Having the grea er portion of her freight engaged, will tail for
the alcve ports.
On. Saturday, Apr. lltli,
Having suerior accommodations for cabiu and steerage pssen
gars. For freight or passage, apply to the Captain on board,
ao--t or to ALDKICH, WALKEK A: Co.
LADIES' AND GKXTS' BUCK, AVIIITE
and colored Kid Gloves, all sizes, just received via Panama
For Bale at
Ii. F. EIILERS, Fort gtreet.
C"U 1 COVERED llUGGY AXD
ji?- HARNESS. Apply to
P. C. JOXE3. Jn..
at Wilcox, Richards k Co.
T-iHE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY GIVES
notice that he will pay no dehts after this date contract
ed in his name without his written order.
w. ii. wuraiiT.
Koloa, Kauai, March 18, 1SC3.
GERMAN MERINO SHEEP
THE HAMBI RG BARK M'.li-cl.,'
which is to l.iing the Canto ex "Pauline," (rom
the lalklut.d Inland, living now nearly due, we
heg lo ctfer for sale a choice lot of
Merino Hams and Ewes!
From the same estate as those imported last numtner per lrig
" Emma.," and which have given men great sati. faction to tho
purchasers. This beir.s the last I'd m idic- we sl.lev. r im
jx'rt. and having reduced our prices c tifideral ly. i arties de-
ir'.:is to secure any, would do well to nuke their earliest appli
ED. HOFFSCIILAEGER Sz
Honolulu Barrel Factory.
HAVING AT LAST STC'CEED-
td iu providing a sufficient Mij.pl of Iland
material, such as Kr.kui, Ahakee, ami other
rative wixnls, we are now fully pr-'pan-d to
furnish all kinds of container, n.r Supar,
Molasses, Tall-iw, U;'ce. Ac., at the .hortest
notice, our ir.anulact'.ire will he found uoii trial the hand
soiivst atnl c' eapest. The ttavt s l.eiinj cut in a luit, then is
no loss hy hreakage whatever, whilst that on the iuii.rtel,
straight cut staves is very consideraMe, and 1 st known lo those
who have used them thus far.
Orders directed to the undersigned will In- promptly attended to.
ED. IIOFFSCilLAEGER V STA PEN WORST.
Mutual Marine Insurance Company,
fMIE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
JL appointed Agents fr the above company, beg leave to
inform the the public, that they are now prepared to issue
M A R INK INS U R A N C E
on Cargo, Freight and Treasure.
Honolulu, April 2, 1S62.
II. II ACKFELD fc CO.
Land For Sale!
RON A. HAWAII.
THE A II CPU A A OK I. A N D I.VING
near the Ray of Kealakekua, Hawaii, called
K.II TTXO.A. !
Comprising about 10()0 acres of some of the most desirable lami
on tl.is ioiand. For further particulars, address
P. CI" MIX 05.
Kealakekua. Hawaii, March 25. l'C3. .':! Zm'
V TJ TJ V XI A'.V I, I-. 1Z "V .
riTlici Easloi Term
UILL BEGIN OX
rjlIIK OBJECT OF TIIE CO I.I. EG E IS TO
M. impart a sound English education, combined with domes
tic and iniustrial training. It is conducte 1 on the principles of
a Family school, In two distinct departments. For the present,
the education is carried on hy Mrs. Mason, with an assistant,
but two exper.enced governesses are exjiected shortly Irom
Instruction is given in all the usual branches r.f En!!h edu
cation, wi.h plain needle work and dress-making, and when de
sired, in French, Music, German, Calisthenics, l'ancing. Illum
inating, Drawing, Embroidery, and every kind of Fancy Work.
TcriiiM First Department $IQ per term of 13 week.
Srcond' " f J5 per term of 33 weeks.
Day pupds 25 cents per week ; they will receive a plain Fog
lish education and training iu industrial work.
Young ladies under 12 years are received as day pupils, at
$3 per fi rm of 12 weeks.
' A course including Enclish, Frenc , Music. Calisthenics, and
Dress-making, $25 per term. Above 12 years, 12 ' t'ft-
Special arrangements as t' terms made n esses 1 1 sl--rr
and to meet special cases, and as to period of entry.