Newspaper Page Text
P. 3d. S. S Co.'s Time Table for 1831.
ro Fb in r---v
tits- of Sy.tivy ....... Jar,
A antral. ...!))
t-itynf NVw Vork..Mrrr
CUf of Hy.li j Mt
City uf Nw York... .July
Zraiitn lia nj
lily t,f KylneT n
City of Sw Turk . t
City of srtiiey I,,f
. f ril
My i.f Sy.H. ...
ity f Nr V rk.
ity f -vlnr)-. . .
ity f S.w .,rk
alaii.tta . . .
titv of s.l;i. y . . .
A u-trai i
I itr i t N.-W Y. ra
..x i t
. . . t
. . i
. . . V'V
. . I'..
c o ri rvi e n c i a x. .
yRin.ti. .nvt:vi;t:ic i-. ii.
Brnn ha remain. .1 In a jui. rit tt- iu-. li-t
writing, th wera .at l.'ur u- n,. r a-r iu tin- arrival
cf our stapla pni-lo. t. m l as a i.at.iral .c'it..
freights are l .w an. ! v. --!. . ii tLeUrth- .1 . i. t 1 I
Tha departure .r tl l uxt .luring tlf k rrr th
bar Camden ta t.allat, f. r p.-rt Towtiset..!. ar..l tW I.L'n
Ella with a rar. f d..iu j r.-lu. Talur.l at - i -
tor Ha a Fraud-...
Tha Import have lUnl.n Iil,I,..r,!y i nr . 1 r
rtvioct arui tbat the In-.. . ,. ry f r iu uu I rau. i . l-rme-Ittrf
(raarai caro of l uilnl Mb prlu. ta.
Many of thn 4aut.itii.iiV have r..tnin. tu mii ho.:
atraln an. I it will only a h rt whil. Ul r' tl.- jr.--. tsl
depre-wv.l IUU- of aflaira ill Kite pis-.-t . tl.- a.tint.
attrn.Iant on the ilip.al of in on.ui i ar.;.i i.nr
Tb U H a Zealau.lJa 4 J if from th- S-mtli on th- '.'l-t
iuMt. Sn will Uk alnMit V.o l hi n.'.lr,Ni It.
to ffraatrr portion o.;ar. th r.l i-it.t. : .f n. ai. I
Tha r".siiarrr.. states tl.it II. - l'al hii tr
rrtar dc!lM t.. buy .r !.!. tra. t m l il.r liauaiixn
laotr far any hu.r il tl.t ir mivtr ' alitit ! n.ar
rtil: tbat tury prtrr t l. t tiir j Uni. r- tu-ta-. it . -t
in Uii'kil in lvi i ,r tli-ir iir -ntr.i r
tu arioi it hen. ! KJrrn -u, l;rililt C-lun.l'ia. VVa'hn.
ti.o Tvrrlti.ry r t. Nw Vi.rk if th. y rri. r. All r--trn:ti.,ua
will f. r tlm fulurr U- itit lrawii. aii-1 tu.
IxlaO'lrr will l- at liUrty ! rk a uiarki t h. r. -m - x. r
thy Uir. aJi'l ItiiM pruv- l 1 1.. iuj I ami tl.r .ut,i.
wtu a U ti Itinu tlw huHit i ruliULIr tourw ! r tl.t m .
pout or HOWOLULU, II. I.
Not 1J Stmr Kilanra H... fr-.tn KaLiiIm
!--. br Wan-bn. fr-.ui Maliko
1 M-br Ealuna, from k ka
14 Ntmt Likrhkr, from II i If
It Sliur Jaa llakcv. trout kanai .
1 1 fthf Waiuiala. f r"iu krokt a
It ( br I.nka. fr.ra Kobala
It 9-br I llama. Ir.iu Kobala
I V St br l atariua. trout Kauai
15- Scbr Vail-l. fnn Maliko
la Hi-br Karl a. fr.ni Wainae
1 N br Uhoh b. f rm lloiinapo
1 Stmr C K tiabo, front kaual
Soy IT Am I k W II Iin. n.. II - n il. tt. f r. i.i S r via
H Ala tktn lnirrrry . i'rmuian. trout A I'
Sot 1J -S. hr Waiolc, for Paanliau
la H hr Kaaikranll. for Monakaa
I M. br lialcakala. for l-rp.-k.-o
14 Stutr Ktlanra Hon. for Kabului
1 4 mmr Iwalanl. ft.r Kotr
II Mtmr ilokoiu, fr K.x.lan
II H-hr NVrti Merrill, for I.abaiiit
14 fVhr Wau-bu, for Maliko
14 rVbr Kalnna, for II n. lo
IV fimr Ukrlik-. for Iiil
I.V Mttur : K lli.bop. ..r Kaual
13 Stmr l.boa. for Maul
1 fH-hr Waiaaalit. for krokra
li-H-hr I ilauii. f..r Kobala
15 i-fcr Mana. for kf ka
IV Jtrbr Mary r.;tr. f..r Kan
lil stiu r Jan. Makr. for kauat
lrf-S. br Watlrlr, for Maliko
H or I J Am LktoA Mia. for H F
II Brit j a. bt WanUrrr, for Japan
f'ORKIUV VKsMM.S IN IMIICT.
An bk fl W Almy. Frrnuan
Am bk r' S Tbotupaon, 1-ott. r
Am brirf J I !pr- ki-U, litie
iiawn btnt Ninib
Am bk U ' Morray. Rani
Am bktna W H liu.on l. U .u.llrtt
Am bktoo ln.-oy rry , Wmoim
Vmmt KmaMrcteta fraaa Farriga I'orta.
kBMl Tnampb.Stlrlliirf. front Siutb Aniri.a. doubtful
Kunalan cytte Uukr of tl.liiibnri;b. fnnu lubraltr-r,
tt rytt t haraplon. Hnpo, from Imilou. UoiiMful
Am " b F.a. Faol. from Departure lay.
Am bk Caibatrian. liopkloa. from Xrw York, Uu
Am bk Ailoni. front llrrrarn. Nnrrnihrr
Am bktna C O bilniuf, MtarbU. from Nanaii.i.i
Am bktnr Arnrlia. from IVrt Tuanm-nl
Am arhr W U Mryrr, Uo, from San 1 ran. l-. o. Nor
Tb bark C U WblUtmr aatlnl from Vi.-t-.ria "n tk
3o.l taat. UiodU fur Uooolulu.
Tbt Ilaw bk lolaul haa Wa rhart rr.l la Siu I'iiih wu
I') carry gram t ijuernxtown.
A rrtfiilar monthly lin tf trinii'M Klwnn Vw Y"rk
kal biu Jaarlru baa brn atartnl.
Th fjutcorvry arrtrrU In port on lbt 17th lu-l. fr.-iu
tiaa FraB jM-i. Mb bnniii a tar' rtrju tin lii tui r
MTvnty bra.1 of live atot'k aiul tbitty nul-.
7ra haa brro rrtr! 'f tb iNtru tioii by firf of
tba Brttiab abip M.mtatcnalft. fri'iu Hull, with a ar of
NvwraMtlx roal for V iliuinKtoa. California. Tim loak.x
tb aiitk abip fur California fort. that l.a lm
troytnt or art on nrt tbl.4 yrar by apoutanrou t-otul.ti-.-t
Tb bk Rainrr t at IU Iptaua l.- ill Uriii : In r
raryo of luutbrr.
Tka D C Murray ia at th K-plan.vtv an. I Capt IUm uh
la .ulvavortnir to obtain tcrnxli raryo for ballast ! v-'
CiAitwarvla. Tb Marrny will prol.at.i ail i u tb -1-1
I Tba II W Almy ba nearly i on.pl. t.-.l l. alin an.l .ll
laav br priit brrtb. tu UMI ii.tmu ll.ni.i- Uliarf,
abuul tba 2ti.l ln.t. for tb t i.i.t.
Tb" J l Sk.rr. krla 14 now at th I l.l fu-t. ui 11.. u-
Wkarf AalablDit; loeUiiu; acl aalla rttlur t-.la ir to-iciA-ruw
for aa Krtmwu.
Tb bk V $ Tboiupaon Will Irar Nniiuiu trrrt barf
tar Mao 1'riw lwn to-lay.
Tba City of Pombay la rrx.rtr,l baring arrirr.l In Sju
Fran-a:o, making tbr ana;e from Wrr iurtu.rii
da j a.
Tbanka arr rrturnr.1 to Captain Tnrnrr fr pap r for
wanlnt by blm front Kafcnlul. anl alo tot aplaiiin 1I.ii.1
Irtt auJ prrnmau fur farora rrcriTr.l.
Tb Amrrlrao Ui;bthou I-.rJ tnimunrM tbat on
aiul aftrr ..nru.Ur ljtb. a liMbt of tb fourth r 1. r.
anowlxiK rvrry tr n ar-t kj. 1 Hahr4 aitrrnatrly rr.1 an.l
wbiU. will br rabibltnl front tbr li'Mbon-tr rr. rutly
rrrt tr.l da tb outrr ro.l of Wrt Point, cart i.r of I'u t
Hound. Wawbinnbia Umt..ry. Tbr f. al plnr m t. nty
avrra frrt abovv unn low watrr. an.l ttio li. l.t aboitul b.
Mta from In drrk of a vrM4r bftrrn frrt at.v tbr !.va.
tn nautical mtlra. Tbr approMiuatr poriti-.u. a takm
from tb cbarb of th roal anl irol in-urt y. i a
follwa: LatituUr. 4T d irrr, SJ ioluutr- ( I". .-. l N .
k.Otfltuil', I .''J ilrnrrra. C!5 niinutr ( nr. on. I) V.
Imrmtl tkl.-k aa.l foKuy wcatbrr a brll will br lru. k l y
ma hiirry at altrrnatr lutrrrali of live ioo.ii.1j. an.l
twrnty Hrr aron.l.
TMK DlK'Til Sr . Tbr UalniiT 1-ritt Tr ir
Eirt. Captain V K. Hiuttb. arriri.l In l-.rt j.t.r la
aftrrooon from thr tikbotak v with a full ul. Ii ..u
boartl. Tb captain rrp-.rta tbat br lrf Fox l-.lau.l m l
paiar.! Oonimak Htrait on tlir l'.tlt O. I I.. r wild ;oo
Larrrl f wtl arvl tu.iam pouaiU txnr ahoar.l. II- r rriu
ba.t bra to ubt nrnlr Url Kroiiu.L. aa.l war coiil.i rtl
yary anccrful. b trj.rt Latin.,' writ tbr Lark
Joarpbin. on tbr J-Jn. i f S. ptmtbrr In tbr ikh..t-k
rira. Sbr tbrn ba. 1 takrn. !'. l.arr.N of oil. jii if
wbU'b wrr rrtu. otlirr I wrrr .-. n or
tpukra Tb antruiaa ba-l Irrt tbr bank. A tbr
Tropin Birt 4. Rot com from tbr iii rtii, nli. naturally
nautk brouifbt D nrwa f tb Jraunrttr, i; hl.r .r
lulaaiitif whalrr S. F. ltZ.
Krpnrt f btftu W it Irwin. Capt Turner- ailr. frm
Saa Franciaco. !f or 3rJ. wiiul lirbt N auJ .i.tiunr.l
for Crt frw boura ont. af Urwar U win.1 fr.li.n..l an l
aboat 3pm aam date ba-l tuo.l ratr brrrr. IIa.1 i' --l
wtada k port, arriving oft Kabului barl-.r at I a m n
tk litb iaal. tuakimr tb paa in rirbt .U an l
r rout San Fraaclat'O, prr W II I'im. n.1. X II 1 in
ml bru t. J toua a. rap Iron.
Froaa Han Frau-la-i, prr Ii.-orrrr. X ,r b-ll'i.i
poMta, J3J Ulrirrapk pt. !' td'U lnur. .t. i'..at.
ajitlaa. li ki.rwu. 11 cow. Jll balra bay. .in in bru k. I.n
pk potati, Ibaiaka floor. Wl bxa Rla. I t f urnitur. .
cbatra. . Ii) m r W lunabrr. l'. pkifa poia.lrr. I sriant
powdrr. -J at. pkifa lienor, lot kraiu. bwar anU uti I
Fur Pan Fran, lac. pr Ella. N I J 1" !-" -"'.
barfa r.'. Ml btieha banana. l' ca b. t an.l .li...-.
3 altrcta, M-24 dry hi.lrw. II bl.la t?. at.kin.. - II.
utiarcaar. lm y al. 4 i7. Fifit al. ?:.
From Win.lwar.l Fort, prr I.lkrllkr. ..t 11 rn. r
M iMiuitnK, Hon II A W i.l.l. man, Kukl ! :ifh..p
tViU.a. II. o I. ll.-Cullv. K F l:irkrrt..u .. . tl l.mwu.
r.-i. fc Frratoa. Yj-i. II Cimwrll. K M Hat.!., i. K Hint
ilakrr. W 4' J..ura. V A Whltury, II I. .'.. J U Klli
. 1 1 k ...r....lv A T lliilin a I.J .if.. I M.l. II
.B.tnttb.'.J Lyona. Harn-. J CCaMatll.J M.tniir.. Mn
1 HrTi. Mn Milla. Mi MifL. 11 .n J A Nal.nkn. mm. an I
For San I'..kIa prr F1U. X-r 1-' ' " '' nf t. I.
Pwj au.l wifr. Will liran auJ 5 I bun r.
Froru San rranrlvo. prr I'ir..v. ry. X..v l'-Mr.
Tbai brr an.l cbibl. Vr C- k. Mra 1; Itunil .11. . W
Bnrk. U NrUt. J BucklrJ. Ji Urund. O. J ra-r. II Lorjr.
II t Sbrphrnl. J Fo-
FlSHFIr OAKTEXEF.Ii't. On WV.lnr.aay. Nov. I .tb.
at tb rraidrn. of Mr.J. Hymao. Mf.ian.J. Iihiiil
tw Mi Hriatirra i attiia... of wan rim l ".
F.i-r.tTRir LhiHT-iiocr-H. A pri-iwi-itinit i-
tfort the Frt n. h CioTt rnnu lit fwr tl f-taMi-h-lurtit
f iity-Hf ten a.Mitioii-tl i lu trii lilit
Lou.4!4 on th Frrnt-h roast at tH.irilH '1 r' tlify
will rfiulf' tL Tut-t r iff. A ximilar il
uiiinil in Lrfore th F.nli-,h Jiv rum. nt fVr the
estatlishuimt o( sixty u.Uili..ii;il t-lwtrif lifflit-hoa-K'H
aiul thf nectHsury umonnl f.r th ir t-i-n-atraction
Laa Urii a.tt-.l for fr.nu I'arli.im. nt.
In the UniU-il SUtes also the m i. s-.ity t.f the
eaUblishruent ot nu cqaally t sn-ale is iw;
srri:i.v NoVF.Ml:Ki: 1'. 1SM
On: 'iit. injMrary the itz;1'.c has at
hnMli m.'fle v-ry ill ;ir the- view - an-1 cx-K-.tatioti3
t.f hini.-ir aii-1 of the i-aity he
r. iTf-eiit" hy j.uttin to u- tlie catetrorioal
Itit sti.iii " Io you l-elieve that t!if? Ha
waiian race will a- a race f.e fK.rituateil ?"
To thi- jue-tKu v- reply without any hesi
tation in the atlirniative, hut with a ivs.-r-alioii
imfoituiiately foiet-il ujkii u-iiot
if the t-ountry is f..r ever to be rulel t.y
ineii who f.elieve anI lioj the contrary.
We take leave toeall the t wa-hlle ahoii t the
natural laws or lliviiie ileerees, hy whieh it
is aM to le ri ii'li i i-.l imis-ihle fir th
hrown races ti lhmri-h aloii"; siile their
white Lrethieii a ni.ii-troiis lila-iiheiny.
lirowu rare?, h ive iiiTeael aiul mult i j.lii-d
in Java aiul the I'liillipines in contact with
their KurojK.au rulers. Aiul certainly the
Hawaiian race, which is to so lare an
-xt-iit Aryan in its tiriirin and character
i'tii's, anl therefore far more ch.sely allitil
to the w hite inva'lers of its territory than
are the jioj.ulations to which we have
allrvh-d, With can an.l will hoM it- un
a'ain, aiul reeover from the tlownwanl
cour-e it has j.uriiel, if it is ";ovcrnel hy
t iilihti-neij iiiimJs who seek Its welfare
ttfj'orr fill i,ttn r tlthtf. The ini-fortuncH of
Hawaii have come to it hy i-ontaet w ith the
white races hut not hecaiise it was neces
We may lake the opjioi tunity to put some
lt-rtiuent tUestioiib to the (iazctte, ami to
thost? who think with it. We will a.k
I hem : What lias been tloiie to save the
Hawaiian race from Immii; exterminated ?
All the eflorts of our rulers, through all i.te
Ion"; year-t in which the numbers of the
native ic-o.le have been declining;, have
been to incrcaM; the bu-iiiess of the country,
to extend our foreign commerce, to mul
tiply our cxH)it-, to render greater the
facilities for the white man to build up a
fortune out of the work of the Hawaiian
lalxtier; or finally, to supplant that lalxir
by the iiitru-ioii of what w;ls eXjiected to be
a ch ajcr sort. To the.-? cutis, to the exclu
sion of almost every other consideration,
has the work of such little brain as lets
hitherto !. n employed in the government
of this country been devoted. A great ileal
is sometimes made of the philanthropic
ei n.liture at our Leer Settlement. How
loiio; was the tlisea.se allowed to go rampant
without an effort to check it, or to ame
liorate the condition of its victims ? What
sort of a thing is our Asylum for these
living-dead at Molokai ? without even
medical appliances or proier accommoda
tion for any research into the conditions of
the disease, or the best method of softening
its horrors to those who are imprisoned
there; without even a medical attendant
on the spot for half the time every year ?
What pains has ever been taken to teach
Ilawaiians how to take care of themselves ?
Some moral and sanitary precepts have
been delivered from Hawaiian pulpits in
years pa-t by foreign missionaries ; but
such admonitions are valueless, and
have proved so, in the ab.sence of a more
sy.-tematic and practical inculcation of the
rules of health. What do we learn now?
An edition of ."noOof the " Sanitary Instruc
tions for Ilawaiians" has been printed by
the (Joveninient, and as fast as the books
come out of the binders' hands they are
sought fur by native Ilawaiians who say
and say truly that they never understood,
or had any means of learning these- simplest
rules of health before. What acquaintance
indeed have the men who virtually rule
this country, and cherish in their hearts
the illusion that they are statesmen, with
the actual condition in which the Hawaiian
is living in his native valleys and by his
ancestral shores at this time? What do
they know adout the life of the Hawaiian
at all, even in this city itself, w here recently
the revelations of a Ottztltc reporter as to
the condition of certain tenements ami their
inhabitants, were a nine days' wonder?
The Hawaiian race will live and increase,
if it is cared for ami governed by men who
hope in its jierpetuity, and are determined
to promote it. It will live and increase,
even if it be let aloue, now that it is awak
ing to a knowledge of the true causes of its
decrease. Nay more, we venture to avow
the I lit f that it w ill live and increase in
spite of the indifference of Governments,
the open ho-tility, the sneering incredulity,
the thinlv-disguised contempt of those with
whom t lie wish is father to the thought;
iu spite -f a i Mil icy which considers material
jwigress ulone ; in spite of neglect, discour
agement, and every secret opposition. And
thus we answer the question : "Io you
believe that the Hawaiian race will, as a
race, be i-ri-tuattd ?"
Thk ill effects of the entire absence of co
ojer .tioii among our planters were never
more4ipp:trent than at the present time.
I u spite of tie- huge intlux of laborers which
has taken place during the past twelve
month-, plantation hands are still scarce
when wanted. Thewealthier planters, or
tints,, who have large means at command,
and who have large crops at stake, are out
bidding their weaker neighlors, for labor, in
a manner w hich threatens to prove ruinous
to the latter. We have complaints from
many quarters that the Chinese are leaving
their employers without warning, enticed
by the oiler of higher wages. Numbers of
those even ill doniesti.; employ have been
in-In. -.ii to abandon the dignified saunter
with which they have been accustomed to
wait upon and cook for the "outer bar
barians," an l to take to the hoe and the
cane-knife. As there is no prosjn et of relief
for thi- condition of tilings through the im
mediate arrival of new hands heavy lo-s
will fall upon a large number of plantation
owners who will be forced, in self-defence,
to give the same high rate of wages for
all Ialxr they need iu excess of their
"shipped" hands, whilst a new incentive
is given to those serving under Ia!or en
rairciiicnts to abscond from their present
employ, ami enjoy the advanced wages
tl.t y can secure elsewhere. The loss to the 1
planters will be a loss to the country, for
the money thus sj-nt will go to those who
notorious! v avoid s nding more than they
can help h'ere, and hoard their savings to
-end them tint of the kingdom.
AH this conns of the neglect of precau
tions which have aijaiii and again been t
urged iiMn our planters. For years the
prc-ent proprietor of this journal lias sought
to impress on the minds of the sugar
planters and other employers of field labor
the practical benefits which iiiul accrue to
them from organization among themselves.
Similarly the desirability of forming a
Joint St'ock Association for the iuiorta-
lion ff labor has been preached to these
deaf ears; Mr. Gibson urged an immigra
tion company among planters in IsTi'.
Manv of the men who, some through
jealousy of others, some, through supine
ness, have jrsi-tently hung back ami
rendered abortive every attempt that
has been made t form a Planters' Associa
tion, or some organization for the pro
tection t.f our agricultural interests, are
now crying out loudly against a condition j
of things which hurts them, and which
never would have existed at this late day
if they had followed the counsel of those
more far-seeing than themselves. We
hoped the sharp lessons of la-t year would
have been sufficient to ojien all eyes to the
nece-sity for co-operation. Hut they did
not our planters preferred to trust to the
Government ami to the apparently volun
tary immigration t.f Chinese laborer.. We
even heard a cry of alarm at the numbers
arriving, and of apprehension as to the
manner iu which the "surplus "' of laborers
w ould couiort thenise'-es when they found
the market overdone "No better proof of
the need of a Planters' Association could
have been atlorded than such gross miscal
culations as to the needs of the country in
the matter of labor. Again in the case of
the South Sea -Islanders, w hose terms of
service are expiring, and who appear to be,
with but few exceptions, unwilling to re
new theirc ngagenients ; individual planters
have tru-ted to replacing the hands they
might luse in this way without trouble
when the time should come. They have
found out that there is virtually no reserve
of labor from which thus to till up the ranks
of their laborers. Now it has been noto
rious for a long time past that these men
would iiisi.-t on returning to their homes,
or would in other ways become unavailable
as plantation hands when their contract
terms of service had expired. Had there been
any co-ojieration amongst them the planters
would have foreseen that the loss of a few
hundred hands in this way could not fail to
disturb this small )alor market in a serious
way, and they would conjointly have taken
steps iu good time beforehand to provide
against the contingency. And not against
this contingency alone. A well managed
Planters' Association, having the support
of the whole planting community, could
gather together the necessary information
as to labor that is likely to be required
from time to time, and the amount that
will probably be available to meet the
demand. When thus forewarned, they
would be wise enough, and being banded
together for a common purKse they would
be strong enough, to provide beforehand
from the various sources that are open to
them the labor that the country requires
from season to season.
Hawaiian Primacy in Polynesia.
Tiik article extracted from a New Zea
land pater, which we published last week
under the heading " A French man-of-war
at Itarotonga" should engage the attention
of our Government. It demonstrates in the
plainest manner an intention on the part of
the official persons who represent the Gov
ernment of the French Republic in the
South Pacific to seek, or make, a pretext for
extending French dominion in that quar
ter. Allowing everything that we may for
the bias of mind of Hritish traders who
fear interference with their present business
relations with Itarotonga and the neigh
boring Islands, it is Impossible to mistake
the puriose of the visit of the " Hugon " to
Avarua. The slight put upon the recog
nized (Jueen of the Island, the objects
avowed by Capt. Menard, ami the extra
ordinary threats he made use of, are all too
significant of an aggressive tendency to be
overlooked. That the circumstances which
evoked the expedition of the Hugon '
have not leeii fully related to us may be
probable. The more ground there may
have been claimed for it in any conduct of
the natives of the Hervey Group, the more
probable it is that those business men and
officials at Tahiti, who see their interest in
inducing the French Government to annex
the group may prove successful.
The policy of this kingdom should be to
assist, in every way that is practicable, to
preserve the independence of all those com
munities of Polynesian race which have
not already been driven by circumstances
to seek the protection of foreign Powers.
The example of Hawaii should be set be
fore them, and we may be sure that they
are already only too willing to seek, by all
means, to assure a position similar to our
own. if they can but discover the road
thereto. The moral support too of Hawaii
should be extended to tnem in no nail
hearted wav. Hawaii holds the first posi
tion amomr the native states iu the Pacific,
ami should recognise a duty as attaching to
that iHjsition. The jeople or the Southern
groups are her people, united, with her by
no distant ties of race and kindred. And
that moral responsibility attaches to high
position is as true for a nation as for the in
dividual, and nothing can be more to the
advantage of Hawaii than to recognise this
and act un to it.
The Legislature of the country viewed
matters in this light when it resolved last
session to send a lloyal Hawaiian Com
missioner to Polynesia. Such Conimis
si oner was to lie " instructed to represent
the enlightened humane and hospitable
spirit of our Government ami iieople to the
kindred states in tne j'aeinc wcean." in
supimrting this proposition which was
passed unanimously by the Legislature, the
author of the resolutions embodying it
referred to the significant fact that twenty
years ago the Hawaiian Government hail
been thus icpivsented in the South Pacific
by a Commissioner, Mr. St. Julian, whose
assistance had been gladly availed of by
the inhabitants of the principal island of
the Samoan Group in the arrangement of
their internal oIitical aflairs. though
passeil without opposition this resolution
has been left a dead letter, like too many
other measures passed by the Legislature.
It remains nevertheless as an Index of the
way in which Ilawaiians view the subject
on which we are now speaking, and as an
assurance that the Government would have
the hearty supjiort of the representatives of
the ieople in any steps tney mignt lane to
mediate for, and" to preserve the independ
ence of, other nations of the same race as
We regret to notice that a San Francisco
print continues to vilify these Islands, their
Government, laws ami people, from every
iMiint of view which imaginative writers
can invent for themselves. The vicious
spirit which is so conspicuous in these arti
cles renders it evident that they are written
" of malice prciense." (as the lawyers have
it) w ith an object in view, and not from any
philanthropic desire to extose alleged
abuses. With still more regret do we no
tice that the writer of these articles is able
to use as texts for his malicious discourses
extracts from our cotemporaries of Hono
lulu. Such attacks as these can do little
harm to a country about which reliable in
formation is available. Our Department of
Foreign Relations ought to take care that
all the representatives of this country
abroad, and all Governments with which
we are t ? r(iijrt, are from month to month
placed in possession of accurate information
as to all subjects on which it is likely that
enquiries may lie made. A special activity
should lie manifested at the present mo
ment to forward to all quarters the truth of
tilings which will give the he to the slan
ders recently set afloat about us, and pains
should be particularly taken that the Cabi
nets of Washington, London, Paris and
Hcrliu, have the fullest information at hand
in regard to all our ways and wants.
TUik F.uropcan rumor about the sale of
Gibraltar is strongly discredited, ami it
may be said, reasonably so -as such a pro
position of sale must be the political death
of the British Minister proposing it ; but
Her Majesty tjueen Victoria's bestowal of
the Order of the Garter ujioii King Alfonso
has a significance that is not yet explained.
Gnat Britain is not going out of the im
perial line of business; but she might be
willing to disengage herself from America,
Australia, and India, in order to concen
trate all her mighty energies ujon the
African continent. That will finally be the
greater India. And it may tie well to
harmonize the Iberian and Italian Penin
sulas, that do not sympathize with the
advance of France in Northern Africa.
THE KING'S BIRTHDAY !
CELEBRATION IN THE CAPITAL.
At sunrise on Wednesday, November the
16th instant, a salvo of twenty-one guns
from Punchbowl, announced to the good
people of Honolulu, that the King celebrat
ed his forty-fifilu birthday. The day was
beautiful and pleasantly breezy, all places
of business were closed, the shipping in the
harbor were fully dressed, all Consular flags
were hoisted, the Government building was
abundantly decorated with flags, and bore
over its front entrance the motto" I'a hoi
mai ka Lani, o Hawaii no ka Oi" The King
has come home, Hawaii is the best and
the city had put on a general holiday, and
festive aspect. Royal salutes were tired
from the battery on Punchbowl at noon
and at sunset.
At 10 A. M. the Prince's Own, the Mama-
lahoa corps, and a Cavalry battalion, accom
panied by the Royal Hawaiian Band pro
ceeded from the Barracks, and formed w ith
in the Court-yard of Kawaiahao, or Stone
Church. Shortly afterwards their Majesties
the King and Queen, accompanied by H. R.
H. the Princess Likelike, ami Hon. Mrs.
Kekaulike, arrived in a state carriage. His
Ex. Gov. Dominis, and Hon. A. S. Cleghorn
were at the main entrance to receive Their
Majesties, who were escorted by the Lord
Chamberlain and His Majesty's staff, on
horseback. The church was filled to its ut
most capacity. Their Majesties and suite
took position on a platform provided with
chairs of state, arranged in front of the
pulpit. At the commencement of the ser
vices, 11. II. R. Keelikolani anived, and was
escorted by the Lord Chamberlain to the
Royal platform. After singing by the choir
prayer was offered by Rev. H. H. Parker.
After which His Majesty arose and read an
address in the Hawaiian language, of which
the following is a translation :
HIS MAJESTY'S SPEECH.
Hear Yk My Pkoplk: Nearly ten mouths have
pussed since I last addressed you in this place.
At that time I announced to you my intention of
goiug away to seek renewal of health, ami to get
wisdom and strength for my duties as your King,
also to further the good of the laud by seeking
people well adapted to live with us, ami help us
build up a state which should command respect
for its independence, I also asked you at that
time, to give to M3- Sister the Urgent, the love
and obedience you had always given to me.
Now on my return I thank (lod for the protec
tion I have enjoyed from dangers on sea and
laud, and I desire to thank you for the fidelity
and obedience you have shown H. It. H. the
Princess Kegent, and for your loyal reception of
Duriug my absence a deplorable pestileuce
broke out and raged among you. I am heavy of
heart for those who died, and for those of you
who mourn for them. I am glad however that
it was stayed at last, and that it was not allowed
to reach the other islands. Iu this time of trial
you were steadfast and obedient.
Iu my travels I have been quite around the
world, and have seen the countries of which we
read and hear so much. I have seen many evi
dences of grandeur, power and of great wealth,
but also of muc h misery, povert- and sorrow, aud
my heart has been with Hawaii nei all the time.
All nations have trials and troubles, but they
do not despair, and uc-ither should we of Hawaii.
With wrisdom and courage we must press on aiul
we have a future with much of hope iu it. I
have given much thought as to the people we
should ask to join ns. My Commissioner of Iin.
migration will soon report on what we have seen,
and I-expect my Government will arrange for the
introduction of more people.
The number of our people must be increased,
and those whom we invite to settle iu this land
with us, must be justly treated, in accordance
with our laws aud our treaties. While we guard
our rights as the original people of the land, we
will be just to all who cast in their lot with ns.
You have heard with what kiuduess aud re
sjiect the rulers of foreign lauds treated me.
Their kindness and attentions touched me deep
ly. When I arrived in Japan I heard with pain
of the death of ouf great aud good friend, the
Emperor of liussia, and when I reacheJ New
York I found the good people of our generous
neighbour the American KepuLlic, in deep grief
for the great uud good President CJarfit Id. These
events caused me much sadness.
My People, God has restored me to you, and
we are again together to work for the good of
Hawaii, you must give me ysur aid, My Govern
ment will care for the health of the people, but
you must regard the laws of health, care for the
lives of your children, put away vice and uu
cleauness, and thus aid me in my efforts for your
At the conclusion of His Majesty's speech,
there was a warm expression of applause
by the audience. Afterwards HisJx. H. A.
P. Carter, Minister of the Interior, read the
English version of His Majesty's address.
The choir then sang a hymn to the tune of
Home sweet Home, with very fine effect.
This numerous choir filled the old Church
with a glorious volume, of melody that
touched all hearts. At about 11.1A.M.
Their Majesties and suite, accompanied by
His Majesty's stall", left the Church, and
proceeded, escorted by the troops, to Aliio
lanihale, where Their Majesty's held a re
ception in the Legislative Hall. At half
past 11, His Majesty received the congrat
ulations of the diplomatic corps, and at a
quarter to 12 M. the congratulations of the
Consular corps' ; F. A. Schacfer, Esq., Con
sul for Italy, speaking in behalf of the
Consular corps, thus addressed His Majesty:
This anniversary of the birthday of Your Maj
esty offers the Consular Corps the first opportun
ity to greet your Majesty on your return from
We therefore beg to join our sincere congratu
lations on the recurrence of this auspicious day,
with our felicitations on Your Majesty's stife re
turn to your Kingdom. We confidently trust
that Your Majesty's personal presence in the
priucipal countries of the world, will result in
permanent good to these Islands, by furthering
aud prospering the 'agricultural, industrial and
commercial pursuits if this favored land, and we
pray that Your Majesty may long be spared to
see these results abundantly realied.
To which His Majesty replied as follows:
.Mr. Schatfn- ami Gtntlemen of the Consular Corps
It affords me very great pleasure to receive you
here to-day after my return from abroad.
Representing, as "you do, the interests of some
of the principal countries of the world, many of
which I have just visited, it is especially pleas
ing t) me to receive your congratulations, and
you may rest assured that I shall do all in my
jsjwer to promote the agricultural, industrial
and commercial pursuits of this Kingdom, the
prosperity of which must necessarily be shared
in by the merchants. traders and agriculturalists
residing here of the different nations which you
so worthily represent.
At noon, the public generally presented
their congratulations to their Majesties.
The reception or levee was very informal,
and Their Majesties in an easy and
courteous manner received a very large
company. tier .Majesty wore a. paie
purple silk dress trimmed with white
point lace, and impressed all observers with
the grace and majesty of her presence. His
Majesty was in morning walking c. stume,
without any insignia: and presented a fresh
and buoyant appearance, as though just re
turned from a short pleasure excursion, and
not from a fatiguing world wide tour.
We notice some little incidents of the oc
casion. As Ministers, Diplomats, Nobles,
Councillors, and a bright array-of Indies and
gentlemen stood around their Majesties, a
long rile of native callers passed in review-
through the hall, and some of the old ami
simple hearted, observing the ancient cus
tom of offerings to a chief, or hookupu, cast
pieces cf coin at Their Majesties' feet. This
act would strike observers unpleasantly in j
any ther country in the world; but to those .'
Knowing Ilawaiians, and that it is the tradi-
tional feeling of the old stock of people, not
to approach a chief without a gift, these
sitnp'e offerings seemed natural and appro
priate. Large numbers of school children
filed before their Majesties, prominent
among whom were the young Misses of the
Kawaiahao Seminary. Altogether there
was a large assemblage of the society, and
of the people, who came forward this day to
see Their Majesties, and to congratulate His
Majesty the King, on the event of his fortv
There were pi- nt on this , avi..n : H. 11. II. !
PfiliCOss I.ikelike. 11. H. K. Kl , Ilk. ...!.!, H. ,Si.
A. S. I'leghol'U. His Kv GV. llcluil.is. II, , V.s. I
Gocemess Kekaulike. Hi L. W. L. Co.. ii, H
l.x. 11. A. 1'. t'urter. His E. J, S, Walker, Mrs.
A. F. Iiia.l. Mrs. L. M, Cully. Mrs. II. A. p. Car
ter. His Ev. James M. tA.inU . Minister Kesi.l, nt
. .1 .-. :. i ... .
tie i Illicit .-states : .MollM. llV l o r. I'ollllltis- i
sioiu r of Frame ; Moiis. .J. Hatard. Chancellor i
I rem h Legation: Hom.iiibirs C. K. llishop, I
lio.lt rev l.hodcs, SiiiKHi K. Kaai, P. Kauoa. J.
M. Kapeliu. John E. P.ush, E. O. Hall, llobeit
Stilling. Walter M. Gibson, J. M. Smith. V.
P.in kle. Oi the Consular Corps, IV A. Shaefer,
of Italy; Dr. E. Hoffmann, of A ustro-Hungary :
J. C. (ilade, of Sweden and Norway ; I). A. Mc
Kiniey, of the United States ; J. Perry of Portu
gal : J. W. Prlnger, of Eussia ; J. H. Eaty, of
the Netherlands ; It. W. Laine. of Spain and
Mexico ; T. H. Dai s, of Great Britain ; H. R.
Macfarlane. of Denmark ; Afoug, of China : J.
O. Caiter of Japan ; and the following ladies and
Rev. H. and Mrs. Bingham, Professor and
Mrs. W. P. Alexander, Mrs. J. C. Glade,
Mr. and Mrs. Covington, Mr. and Mrs. (.
H. Luce, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown, F.
H. Hayseldeu, Dr. Kraft, H. G. Crabbe, Mar
shal Parke, Miss Parke, Miss Anna Parke,
Mrs. Robert Stirling, Mrs Frederick A.
Schaefer, Mrs. John 11.- Paty, Mr. and
Mrs. Barnard, Dr. Fitch, Captain AY.
and Mrs. Mist, Mrs. S. Dow sett, Miss Dow
sett, Mr. ami Mrs. Frank Brown, Hon.
Kaulukou, Cecil Brown, Dr. N. Emerson,
Mr. Furneaux, Capt. and Mrs. Tripp, Mrs.
A. W. Bush, Mr. and Mrs. V. O. Smith,
Miss Thompson, Miss Met calf, Rev. A. and
Mrs. Marintosh, J. S. Smithies, Miss Smith
ies, Miss Alice Smithies, A. T. Atkinson,
Mrs. Kinney, Thos. May, Capt. and Mrs.
Fuller, Mr. Goodale, Mr. and Mrs E Pres
ton, S. B. Dole, Rev. S. C. Damon, .Prof.
F. W. Damon, Hon. R. F. and Mrs. Bick
erton, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Atherton, H. L.
Sheldon, Mrs. J. T. Waterhouse, Mrs. Dr.
j fsiangenwaid, .Mrs. u. Waterhouse, A. P.
1 Brickwood, Miss. J. Briekwood, Rt. Rev.
Bishop of Olba, accompanied by two fathers
! of the Mission, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Webb,
: I o ,t U'i A O ir....ii ttt t- .. T: .1
v ..j-i. m isr, n.n. iiuuni'ii, in, ivev. UlSliOp
Willis, Rev. T. Blac kburn, M. A., Rev. Mr.
Whalley, W. G. Irwin, A. Herbert, and
1 HEREBY GIVE NOTICE Til AT I WILL,
not pay any debt rontracte.l by any one willinut my
wrilten ordt-r. (nol2 4t) JNO. M. KAl'KNA.
rMlE UNDERSIGNED GIVE NOTICE
I tbat they have been appointed Exacutorn of the last
Win and Testaments of KAlNIKt (It), late or Waiahia,
Oahu,decM. All persons having any claims against said Kstate,
are hereby notified to present the same lor payment, within
six months from dite, or they will be forever harred.
Kn'CUIuiV i.f Will of Kaiuiki
Waialua. Nov. 15, 1SS1. ool9 41
Dissolution of Partnership.
'the Partnership heretofore existing bttw.ru Charles J.
Uardee, James O. llasel.len and II. F.IJertelmaiin, doing t)UJ
ines on Fort Street, uuder the corporate name of Enterprise
Planing Mill, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All
debts due the firm, and all debts due by them will be settled
by C. J. Hardee and 11. F. Bertelmano, who will continue the
businet under the same corporate name.
Signed, Charles J. Uabdee, (seal.)
Jakes (J. IIatskldks, (seal.1 .
Henry K. Bertelmann, (seal.
ll.titoi.ULV, Nov. IS, 1381,
A New Departure !
flIIE CNDKKMGNKIt UIXS lit INFORM
M his Friends and Patrons, that he has vacated his old
premises on Fort street, near Lucas' Planing Mill, aid has re-,
fuoved to a
Large and Commodious Premises
'. Especially built for him,
O ii I v ilanea Street !
Back of the Chinese Theatre, and next to Laine'a
Warehouse, where he has every facilities to
Carry on Tli.s iRnsiness
Boat Building and Repairing!
IN A I.I, ITS BRANCHES.
.fVny Xi"incl of Bout,
M AUK TO OK.DEK ON SHORT NoTICK
Repairing Promptly Attended to,
At Moderate Kales Thorough Workmanship Guaranteed.
uoisfiiu H. B. RYAN.
Wishes to infurm the Ladies of Uunolulu and the ad
jacent Islands, thai she has returned from a visit
to California and the Eastern States, aud has
brought with her a very fine and
i Large Assortm't Goods 2 Her Line
and that she is now prepared to make
To Order on Short Notice !
Switches, Curls, Yearns, Coquets,
Waves, Wigs, etc., etc., etc.
n S . BURGESS
Manufactures, as a Speciality, the now t'elalirated
Watervliet and Lisbon Wave !
AMONG THF. AhTlCLF-S FOR SALE ARE
Invisible and other Hair Pins, Invisible Hair Nets,
Crimping Pins, Pinching Irons, Coronets.
Ladies' Fine lilack Combs. Ire-sin and Hue Comb.
Children's Celluloid and Rubtur ltd uud t.'ou.bs,
Hair Brushes, Hair Oils,
Fine Qualities of Colognes, liny Ruin and Florid W aler,
Fine Face Powders and Camnieline, etc., etc.
Shampoo Mixture !
Y4rra0ted t cf an-' the Av ail's ami Hair from all
Waves, Coquets & other Hair Work
Redressed and Piped to Order, an.l at Short Notice.
Hair Dressing and Shampooing,
AND, IN FACT,
A. 11 Kinds oi Woi-lt
Appertaining to the Trade.
PROMPTLY & ARTISTICALLY EXECUTED.
MRS bl'RGESS would also ann.ium-e Hint she is
the Agent for the Kirm i.f
A. Bernhard & Co. of New Work,
Manufacturing Je wrier anl Imf orfers ff
Diamonds, Pearls and Precious Clones,
Onyx and Diamond Jewelry.
Hair Jewelry and Kevice Work.
ANY ONE WISHING WORK DONE
T xac IS LIN
Will find it to thrir advantage to patronize this firm.
It being the best and most reliable in Ihe
All Work Warranted First-Class.
AND AT RF.1SOX.1B I. K RATES
SAMPLE BOOKS of their Work and Prices can be
seeu on application to MRS. BL'K3E.SS.
jT REMEMBER THE AhUHESS .' "41
BIO T0.T ' X Xl T-3 12 T .
Nearly opposite the Fort Street School. TF.I.F.L'HON E
I Its. BURGESS,
IRON TANKS !
lX HIGH FLY EB. X EARL Y NF.YV, AXU
MJ 1M Ultutti. run .ALr. d
JAMES I. UOWSETT.
th minis i, mm & mmumw i
li.llJ jIIO 111 UllllllljU CV luni ui iiw'i
JTCVK CaHT DISCOUNT
Cask Purchasers of 25 rounds and Upwards !
7-4 HOTEL SiTIH:irl
Sluvin Greatly i:nl:irMl Working Facilities
Is iTow S'ri'pared to Turn Out From
600 T 1,000 I?' O "U" BT lEP S
STRICTLY PURE CANDIES DAILY!
AND WILL SELL HIS
irRlSSTr-T A.jSTJD IUJJt GOODS !
AT THE FOLLOWING WHOLESALE PRICES.
Which arc Below Importation Prices a
t'RKAM CHOCOLATES, Per Pound Out
Ilaiul-niuile ('lvanis. " 40
MouM (Tennis, 4i "
Peppermint IjOzeiiurcM ( triple stromr). Iht
Ahnoiiils, Smooth ami Imperial, per pmm.l 40
" Roasted, Pink ami Brown, per jioiiiul
Corriniler, Caraway and Anis Seed, per pound It
Sugar-coated Culiebs, per pound 4
Gum Drops Strawberry, Rose and I,emon, or pound 40
Chocolate Caromels, per ound 40
Lemonade or Acidulated Lemon Drops, per pound 3"
Chocolate Pastilles, per pound 40
Marsh Mellows, Plain aiul Crystali.ed, per pound 70
Crystalized Liquor Bonbons, per pound 4 i .
Chewing Candies Rose, Lemon and Honey, per pound 1T
Caromel Clear Figures, per pound 3.i
Coeoanut Candies in variety, per pound 43
Figures in Conserve and Fancy, per pound GO
Machine Drops in great variety and llavors, per jxiund 'J-i
Stick Candy in great Variety and flavor, per iouud 2.r
Broken Candy, per pound 'JO
hock fanny, wniteand rink, oer pound
rup vuru uaus, per ciozen
Pop Corn, White, Pink and Salted, per quart 10
Peppermint Drops, Transparent, per pound 35
Pastilles of all flavors, per pound. 35
I . i l.ii . -
Apd many other articles in the Confectionery and Cake Business t m numerous to men
W GUARANTEED that all Coods Manufactured by me are
And flavored with the finest Essential Oil aud Spices, and the Uest Material!.
Wedding Cakes & Pastries of all Descriptions
MADE ON THE SHORTEST NOTICE AND IN THE HIGHEST STYLE OF THE ART.
Finest White, Family, Graham and Vienna Milk Bread
Fresh Every Day Noon, and Ueliverel to Any PurPwiihin the City Limit.
RJ. B.XVTo thing Less than 25 Pounds is
Considered a Ifiliolesale Purchase.
and Preserved Tamarinds.
Put up with ihe REST REFINED CRUSHED SUGAR, and Warraute.1 to keep j ,uy 0lUaatt. Vary
useful on long sea voyages.
Iiic't ioail Ooiif o3tioi?i- c l-xif-tiy: Coolr,
Steam Factory, No. 74 Hotel street. Honolulu. ,H. I.
------ - - . t
Hl:siK' I .'i;i.l, INFORM TIIK I'll
l it' that they have urtias..l the r.stahlislnni'iit
NO. 127 FORT ST., !
S. D. Burrows' Planing Mill
An.l are now f.re.ar-.l ta carry on the business of
Contractors & Builder
l.'i..l.'r tl.e corjralive name of
PLANING r.lILL ! !
1 27 FORT ST., HONOLULU.
An l tlial l.y strict attention to business they will be war
ranted iu reducing prices to a slandaid that will make it an
inducement lor all parties wishing any work in their line to
(; ive them a call, and they will u-e Ihrir best endeavors to give
l'Unln, Shaping, Tnrnluir,
Utud and Scroll SaHlntr,
Doois, Sali, Blinds,
Hour and Wluduw Frames,
BratLtts, Ballnter3, Stairs, Etc.,
M - J.. it I
Jl"ur lo "rorr
MOULDINGS & FINISH
always on u and.
T r AH crJ-r t1il--l od -Ii'tI nutire, an-1 Jwbumg promptly
MouMinijs matlr' to uny pitUtrn without extra charge fur
PRICE OF MACHINE WORK, $1.00 TO
$1.50 PER HOUR.
... 1 . . . f.,.,.. lhu nil... Ial.n.1. ..v. .,..!.. All.. I 111...
au.l spsc.tli-ation fui tiihed to order. j
C. J. II KUKK,
II. V. I1KKTKLM A N V.
Hoclicstcr Beer !
RROWX A. CO. IIAVK Kl.l KIVKII EX
llUklfc Til. t PhIIM f.,m V ..
. ........ . --- - ". a ... m . m . i in- j
Voue of-"'e !
Kl II n r N I r K KhhK IN III AH IK !
For Sale in Quantities to Suit Purchasers, auli it
TO LET !
Full of Perm .nent Lodgers, Rent Low,
Furniture to be Sold Cheap.
MR. J. E. WISEMAN.
iivmrci f I'll v i, i I'l l
at ri ral 1
lllllKX At 1 ,11 It r r I i I I II II
lrim ADD HMSJSJS !
i INSURANCE COMPANY.
50 H C 1,1 STB K EI', NfcVV VOBIt.
'111 K A BO VIC COMIUM II A VI SU IfV.
I t&hl al.,l n II ... .T 7. av
I nds. the unJeraijULil It auiuoriieil to awejU arMlVrtta"
iARIN 1: It I rS IC IS
Merchandise, Freights. Treasure, Com
missions, and Hulls.
At rurreot Rates.
J. S. WALKER.
no6 Ag.nt fur th Hasraiiao I. la d ia
S3V IMCorolxAixt Htreot,
ii I vi! e rvpuAeeii-fl
SPECIFICATIONS DRAWN UP!
Mn hnalrul and Satvrrar's Drawght
iK Dane, and Plnas ('aalrstcle-fl
1 IKKV(lf. ITALIAN, t.KmilN, SPANISH,
1'OKTlt.l KSE AD CHINESE
Ic5ttxM unci I3ociimiiitM
Wriilfu In the above languagea.
U ALL TRANSLATIONS UUAItA NTKKU,
l l-nl lt,.,.ru" Menrol.eci una
j""121 I0lu,n'VV J-K-"trcl. ii
IMPORT AM. DKAL IN ALL KINDS OF
Ales, WINES & SPIRITS
AT I.OWIST MtKHKI It 1TKSI.
IU Me reliant St reft, llu.olula, U. I.
JUST RECEIVED ! 1
-I. XX. B R U N S
XO. 0, FORT STREET,
A CI10ICK LOT Of
NO. 1 FRESH SALMON !
' ,e' iuolltf
1 I - t -a- -a