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, iun iKl Jrhitlren.ilm H tjyuiulirr. Mr J WttU
wtWw u i!L",Ml'H?,,r- "rT" M. Muter, Mr K Mumwr , Mr W B lurr, Vr C Koiliuj. ilr A riiuui. and atr. THE PACIFIC itcou.muu. Ailra LAS aireiJ l-i... : ur caL" , ,h "t 'V PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, 31 AY 5. 1883. 3 ... . r .M-uiii, r ni- Mil., wc(i!iiioiiifri Ml- f: TF 7 BY AUTHORITY. Bureau of Immigration Ordinance. Ia ptxranance of the provUion.i of an Act of the LegialatiTe Awemblr, approved on the thirtieth day of December, A. D. 161, entitle J "An Act to provide for the importation of laborer and fr the encouragement of immigration," and of an Act ap proved on the 23rd day of June. A. D, enti tled "An Act to extend the power of the Bureau of Immigration. lie it ordained by Hi Majty in Iriy Council n the recommendation of the Minister of the Inte rior, and the Bureau of Immigration at follows : Where. It in advisable in order to protect the public from the spread of contagious dUeaa, that immigrant arriving in thia Kingdom, should be abject to thorough inspection ; a.'.d Where, It is advUable that a plac? should be provided for them, where they can be protected from the opera tion of designing persons and accommodated with suitable food and lodging, nntil they shall haTe had a reasonable time to secure suitable employ ment. Therefore, be it ordained: First. On the arrival of any ship or vessel at any port of thU Kingdom, having fifty or more immigrant on board aebking employment in thi Kingdom, said immigrant shall set be landed from any u h shin or venel until prmiion to do o shall have bc-n granted by the President, mr by an Agnt of the Board ef Immigration. Second. When -men pnnUiu is obtained the commanding officer of the ve-cl. bringing said im migrant, shall cause them to "s landed at such place provided by the Board of Immigration a.s may be indicated by the Agent of the B taid of Im migration a aforenaid. Third. Any officer of any vessel bringing immi grants a aforesaid, who shall land or allow any such paengers or immigrants to be landed. nd any per son who shall aid and abet in the landing of any aiich pauenger or immigrant without the permission and Otherwi.se than in the manner as in the two preceding articles provided for. shall lie liable to pay a fine not exceeding thcaum of One Thousand Dollars, on conviction liefore anv Pnlireor District Magitrate. Fonrth. All immigrant landf-d in the place aforesaid shall If tmbjert to the iiiHp-cti..n ef the Agent of the Board f Health, and to !:" orders as the Board of Health may iiue in the interests of the health of the immigrants r thai of the public. Fifth. Proper Interpreters and facilities hall be afforded by the Board of Immigration to enable all such immigrant to rnaVe engagements fr their services, understanding and fairly, and au thority in hereby given to the Board of Immi gration to prevent all unauthorized intrusion upon such immigrant, and to take such measure as may be conducive to the romfort, personal clean line and good order of 'ich immigrant whil residing in the said place provided. Hixth. On the engagement f any uci immi grants to labor made while at the p!a;-e f.nir.a:il. every employer shall pay a fee of lir u-li..r tor each immigrant engaged by him, wLie:: - ji! l-c applied by the Board of Irumi -ratimi fi .aid . expenses of the main tenancy 'if t said pi f and of the immigrants thareiu. . eventh. Immigrant- not d.-.-irirg tn male en gagement for labor shall. U luto leaitig the (Uput. furnish t the Presidvui of the- B ! of Inii.ii gration satisfactory cvidj:n-e ti.at il.ey will not become vagrants or a crgo n.i tiie comimiiiity for tlieir support. tigut'a. Tins onlinancv shall take etfrei on iu publication in one or more ucwspan.r published iu Honolulu. Done at lolani Palace, thi 11th day of January. A. D. 1831. KALAKAUA llv.x. By the King : H. L. P. Carter. Minister of Interior, apll tf Board of He .1th. NOTICE. By order of the Board the attention of the p-.iblio i especial'.y called to a regulation adopted by the Board October 29. 1972. 1. Every packet steanr ves-sel arriving off the port of these Island shall be boarded by the Port Physician, who is to examine iernally the crews and passengirs. and if satisfied that no contagious or infectious disease exists on lnard. he shall grant to the captain a certificate to that effect ; but if not so satisfied, he shall order the Pilot to anchor the vessel outside the harbor, and the Board of Health shall bo notified of the fact. No Pilot shall bring a steam packet inside the hrlor until the Tort Physician ha given him liVrty so to do. (By order of the Board.) The attention of the public is also called to Chap. 59 of the Penal Code and following sections : Sectiox 15. "The Board of Health may from time to time establish the quarantine to be performed by all vessel arriving at any port of the Kingdom; and may make such quarantine regulations as - it shall judge eceary for the public health and safety of the inhabitants." Section 18. "Any vessel which shall re fuse to submit to quarantine or which shall leave the quarantine grounds before, the ex piration of the quarantine imposed iijon her. or which shall be the mean of clandes tinely introducing into thi Kingdom any conta gious disease, or any disease dangerous to the pul lic health shall he liable to sciznre. confiscation, and sale for the benefit of the public treasury." Sectiox 21. "All expenses incurred on account of any peinon, vessel or goods under any quaran tine regulations shall be paid by such person, vessel, or wner of such vessel r goods respectively." " The roadstead of Honolulu i hereby design a ted a quarantine ground." F. H. IIAYSELDEN, Secretary of the Board of Health. Oscar Mashke has thi day bean commissioned ; as Keeper of the Pound forestrays at I.aupahoehoe, , District of North Hilo. Island of Hawaii, in place of D. Kaloa. resigned. K ERA LUKE. Governejs of Hawaii. , Hilo. Hawaii, April 7th. 1S33. ap21 3t SALE OF LEASES OF GOVERNMENT LAND. DtrAiTxrt or Istebiok. I.ani Ou n r.. i IImoulc, April :t. Ihs.J. t OS MONDAY. MAY 6th. 1S43. ar the front en trance of Aliiolani Hale at 12 o'clock m.. will be- old at Public Auction the Lease for ten years of that tract of laud belonging t j the Hawaiian Gov ernment, situated in Kalihi. Kona. Oahu. being part of the Lele of Kaluaopalena. and containing . about 20 acres. TERMS Upset price $10 per annum. Payable in advance. Lease to date from April 2d. lS-i2. Also, at the same time and place that valuable tract of land situated in the district of Kan. Hawaii, including all th unsold Government land between Moaula anl Keaiwa from th sea shore to the wood. Terms : Lease. l' years ; upset price 1 r annum, payable semi-annually in advance. ( Ap. T4) ... (Ap. C-V JNO. E. BISH. Apl 7 td Minister of Interior. SAL3 OF GOVERNMENT LAND- Defartmest or IsTraioR. Lad Orricr.. IIoMoLt'Lr, April 7th. 181. On MONDAY. MAY 6th. 13. at the front en trance of Aliiolani Hale, at 12 o'clock x .. will I SOLD at Public Auction, that TRACT OF LAND belonging to the Hawaiian Government, situated in HIKIAUPEA, KACPO. MAUI, on the tnauka .Ide of the Government Road, and adjoining Grant, to Wilmington, containing 24 61-100 acre-. Terms : Cash. upt price. $100. (Ap. 072.) . JNO. E. BUSH. a tf MiuWter of Interior. Mr. WiLUAJf Hknbt Tell is this day appointed Agent to Take Acknowledgements to Labor Con tract l.etwetn Masters and Servants within the dis trict f.f Kona. Island .f Oahu. JNO. E. BUSH. Minister of Interior. Interior Office. Apiil 7, 13-3. Apr 14 wit Mr. J. W. Moixauu is th s day appointed Afrei.t to Ta'ie Acknowledgement to Labor Contracts 1-e-taeen master and servants, within the District of North K-diala. Island of Hawaii. JNO. E. BUSH. Minister of Interior. Interior Oflice. April 3. ls J. Apr 21 w 3t Licenses Expiring in May, '83. It ET R I LO II V. Wodk Sang. Xumnu Vsllry Honolulu Vug eing Kee. Msunaks -tre P fclfin. l-'ort street Conchee & Achat. Hotel trsct Wjn Chen, N'ooanu street Ah kit, Utix Market ' You On Toug. liotel strset 15 Ktewart lllsnc. " 17 J A lloppr, lplatiade IS A fe Zouza. Ltlih street 19 1 Hojjp. Queen sweet 20 N'sm :bon & Co, corner King and UauDskrs sts " 2 A 8 CUborn Ic Co. Kashumsnu trrt " If, J II Lynch, King street V, Chn Ssm. 26 Ahuns, Waialua 27 Jacob i'lshsr. Lillha strst " 37 II o Ten Chows tc Co, cor A Lakes sod Merchant sts " Hutg I.tirn Tocg. Hotel stret JO Mrs W U Wilkinson. Fort street " R-.TAlIKtltl. 8 Al, Wtlmri C IVjrchgreviiik. Ekba. Waimea 13 ChongTsl. IS Achou KKTtllIUWAIl. 1 James liicknell, KuVailisi le. Hamakaa 2 Vet 4'hiDr Chnj, I'ssawilo, 4 Ah Ten, Uonokss. 7 Tack Sun?, Vankia, Hilo 9 J Ka:as, Ks lalil, 11 I. Ayan. Makapala. North KuLala 15 l)t C II Wetmore. Hilo IS Can Sarn Kee It Co. I'aaullo, Hamskua 1J Tod Mau. I.aupshoeboe. Hilo . 7 Cbnn? Ie Co. Ooksla. TJ V II Holmes. Honokss, Uainskua RKTAII. M ACi. 6 Charles Sylvs. Wailuku 7 J ' Ktrkwood. Lahaina 9 I U Dickey, Hsika 10 Ming LeoDft k Co. Ksinslu, Molokal 11 Tsui You. Mskswao 15 Awana. ti Man Chin Tong. AVsiluku V, a tnos i: C'o. 1i Kwoug l.uu?. " 2S Young Hee, " BIT I CII Kid 5 Tsm You, Makswao 28 Ah Ho, C A K K I'KDUI.I i. 11 Ahi. (Kna liruis) 11 Apoi, (Hsuiakuapuku) VICTUALIXU. 1 J Birkoell. Kukuihaele, Hamakua, nawmi 1 Xee Cbuntf. North Kohalm 1 Cimpaa. Pais, Hamskaapoko, Maui 2 Yet Ching CbonK- l'aauwilo, Hamakua. Hawaii 2 Mrs Kealubs Davis, llnnokaa, ' 3 Apo. Paia. llsmakuapoko, Maui 5 Couchec 4: Achat, liotel street, Honolulu 8 ie Woo. Wailuku, Maui 8 Wong Chen, Nuuanu atreet, Honolulu 12 I Jim Tol. Maunakea " " 13 Ho '1 in Cheok. cor Merchant anl Alskea sts Honolulu It .Nee Let-, licretauia strw;t 44 IS Acben, Ijhaius. Maui 22 Ho Turk Kee. Punchbowl Btrvet Honolulu ?3 KMsuea Sugar Co. Kilauea Plantation. Ksual '.'4 Louis Kaltok-n, Waiinea, ' :k Alama. Iltlo. linwaii BU.IT. 12 i W Kea!uaksui, Hilo KITCIIKR. :tl Jc tin x. W'aialus, Ostu V IIOLK.S A I.K. 2t A t U-uborn tc Co. Kaaj-uicanu street Mrs. Laugtry, or the Jersey Lilly, as she is sometimes called, is alout us eccentric as the redoubtable Sarah ll.-mhardt of histrionic fame, both have a mania for " lovers '' and despotic domineering dispositions which onyht to deter instead of compelling admiration. We have had the report of the Miuister of Finauce of the receipts and expenditures of the Hawaiian Treasury for the year ending March 31, 1883, placed in our hands for publication. Tke document will be found in extenso in the next Saturday daily aud weekly edition of the Paci fic CoMMKRCI.it AOVKBTISKR. The intelligence disseminated by the BaUelin of Monday last, that the concert on Saturday night was well attended by the ,4 better classes ' among us is gratifying, especially to those who were present. But, neighbor B., who con stitute the 44 better classes " amougst us ? We do not ask who belong to the very best clssses, nor the names of the 4 from good to fair,' in our midst, but it is of the pertonell of the 44 better " we desire some information. A contemporary, commenting upon certain remarks alleged to have been made by some of the native papers, says " We certainly have no information that the charges are correct, but at the same time it is street talk." This is indeed placed uuder the head of "communicated," but is a pretty fair indication of the source from whence said contemporary draws its information. It illus trates simple depravity in jomrnalisin to thus report a dirty piece of street scandal without even so much as dressing it superficially in an assumed garb of authenticity for the sake of common decency. One. of the latest fashionable caprices in Lon don is an unusual and, so far as we are aware, unprecedented method of announcing births. The newborn infant is made to proclaim its own advent on a post card, which is mailed to friends aud acquaintances of the parents. The card bears an inscription thus forimlated for iustaiice : Miss Angelina Smith begs to an nounce her birth on the 10th instant." The compliments of the parents are added at the bottom. What next are we to expect in the way of fashionable whimsicalities ? A correspondent, whose communication we published lately has iveu the impression that the Y. M. C. A. is, or has been, endeavoring to obtain control of the books belonging to the Library Association in this city. We wish to correct this impression. We speak authoratively w hen we say that the Y. M. C. A., are not trying, nor have they tried to get control of the library spoken of, for, ia the ti:st place they do not in tend to have a "circulating library;' ' and, in the second place the Library Association have no idea of giving up their books. Iu connection with the subject of the Y.M.C.A. we would say that there seems to be a very strong feelinii against that clause in the consti tution which makes it obligatory upon members that they should be also members iu geod standing of some Evangelical church, before they can vote on subjects in the Y. M. C. A. It is argued that the Evangelical churches might just as reasonably demand that ther members should also belong to the Y. M. C. A., before they can vote in th church. It is further more hinted that there may arise an organization knowu as the "Christian Young Men's Asso ciation" which will be likely to be independent of church distinctions. There are a considerable number of foreigners here who contemplate leaving soon for various parts of the world. Some of them have been ou these Islauds several years, but the greater part have resided here only a short time and nearly all have been occupied ou plantations as labor ers aud artizans. About twenty of these men met the other nijjht in this city, and it was found bv conversing with each of them that sixteen of their number came here with no intention of settling or remaining iu the country but simply ont of curiosity. The other four are going to the States to briug their f amilies back w ith them soon. They had come here with hope of find ing an advantageous and permanent location and were highly pleased with the advantages which are offered in Hawaii for those who are skilled and faithful workers. The eccentricities of fashionable society are well illustrated by the "bubble furor," which is now having a run iu London. In stead of being invited to a staid old-fashioned eight-ryclick dance, guests are now requested to call to five o'clock tea, which includes a soap bubble entertainment. As "bociety," whenever it takes an interest in anything, makes a success of it, so bubble parties in London have grown intensely ; popular. The man who can blow the largest, strongest, aud prettiest bubbles U now aj ' plauded as the hero of the hour. The girs : admire and congregate arotimi him, and he : secures all their attention and smiles ami ; richly de.-erves them. But these bubbles be it understood, are not the common and ' coarse soap bubbles of our childhood, but very improved one-, constructed on an en tirely new and highly scientific basis not of soap, but of oiYate of soda and glycerine. Bubbles of this m:ike preserve tbe form, characteristics, and colors of ordinary ones of soap, but are tough and long-lived. They will last for days without exploding, and you can even prick them with a pin without endangering tlieir life. They bound aud rebound uninjured from the carpet, an I some of them have been known to reman, quiet and in good o.dt-r f.r- more than three days. Pretty effects can be produced by pulling tobacco smoke in them, the smoke assuming all sorts of fantastic shapes wit.i in the glistening limits of their fragile tenement ; or by a performance on a fiddle, or any other musical instrument, within a short distance of the bubbles. At each note of the fiddle little black motes dance in the bubble, assuming different positions and making different figures; indeed, the music is apparently reflected and printed on the bubbles' s face. Our big Wednesday coutempoiary in its island locals speaks of certain foreign Eepre- ! sentutires haTiug paid official visits to the Kus- ! sian man-of-war during the past week, and then ' adds, 44 The Ministry raado a visit incog.'' Now thi9 is a sample of a style of journalism for which that paper Las become: n t.l. Iu notie- iug a public ev. ut it will utterly ignore tho' iiaiaes of the p:irtir-s to whom it is opposed, or totally misrepresent the circumstances of their appearance, as in the present instance. It garbles, misrepresents aud is utterly untrust worthy as a record of public events. We unders-tiiiid His Majesty has accepted the Invitation of C aptain Kaloguera to proceed i. loard II. I. It. M.S. Nnyesdtiik on Saturday, th? ijth instant, to Koh.iia. His Majesty ges in order to utteud the uuveiliug of the statue of Kamehtimeha. This original statue, which wa-; lost at sea, has been thoroughly repaired uuder direction of Mr. liibson as Chairman of the Monum ut Committee. Mr. (rihsou has reason to rej ice that the statue of Kaiuehaiuehu, so much the object of 1 is zealous attention for years past, has bewi successfully set up in the capital of the Kingdom, and that a duplicate of the same noble work of art is to be placed in a distrii.-t in tho Kindjai which was the birth place of the great Hawaiian hero. ' The general business and especially our eu i terprising and leading establishments have at last become thorougnly alive to the advantages of advertising in the Daily aud weekly Pacific I Commekoial AovKUTisKib Our receut sugges tion in reference to the'"wll known necessity of advertising as an essential adjunct to the modern successful management of any business has been recognized by many already, aud our columns are now crowded with a very complete advertising representation of the principal thrifty and enterprising firms of this city. We offer special advantages to regular patrons, an l will spare no pains to serve them faithfully and well. Oar modest little neighbor, in his report of the grand concert for the benefit of the Hooulu Lahui, says, 44 At tho close of this (selection) one of tho audience presented Miss Miohiels with a beautiful dual decoration iu the shape of a shield." Now this is too modest, because it was the gallant editor himself who was this one of the audience (composed of the better classes). These are the classes that utid -rstaad " tone painting" perhaps. Was the shield a tlotul illustration of 4-tone painting?" The applause of the lady's singing was most en thusiastic, but the floral shield, 44 if it were possible," was 44 superbly increasing ' to 44 the audience's (composed of the better classes) favorable opinions." Daniel Webster, upon !io:u ask 'il what were the chances for pref m- :.i f .; a y 'Uiig man in the practice ot I repiii .1 there was plenty of room at the top ot the legal profession. This may ba said of any profession or pursuit. A man who will raise himself to the highest possible degree of perfection in auy particular walk of life will find ample opportunity to reap the laurels of honor, wealth or fame, according to the nature of the cause ho serves and his in trinsic abilities. Generally inaukiud is prone to be too low and commonplace iu its aim.-,. The majority of men are often satisfied with trivial accomplishments where grand results might be brought about with a very little more exertion in the right direction. It i-. especially im portant that young men should aspire to highest honors, rank and wisdoai, and then if every earnest effort should fail and they finally are unable to reach the summit of their desire, they can at lea-.t have the satisfaction of saying, We have aimed at great aud beneficent attain ments, and suffered defeat in a groat cause ; we have grappled with the giants of fortune, and never meanly stooped to grovel with tho worm." The past week has been especially marked by a round of qu'et, but enjoyable social festivities and society meetings. Both in the public and more limited private parties and receptions, a great degree of interest was mautfested in the more broad and liberal topics of conversation. Less frivolty than is usual, was observable among the participants in the smaller social af fairs. The formal visit of His Majesty to H.I. It. M.S. Nayezd'iik, the visit of the Royal Party to Waimanalo and the reception given at Waikiki by the Queen Dowager to th officers of H.I.G, M.S. Leipzig just before the latter steamed from port were especially attended with most pleasant circumstances. The officers of the respective ships-of-war so recently together in our harbor contributed not a little to the general felicity of society. Several small parlies were given on board the Leipzig ere she sailed, and also on board the Nayezduik, still in port. Honolulu enjoys exceptional advantages for brilliant and elegant social enterprise, and evidently the most will be made of those advantages. We regret to see in the columns of the Guzcite the following animadversions upon the Y. M. C. A., setting forth " that well iutentioned and earnest as are the present members and pro moters of that Association, it will not accom plish that object (secure a place of resort for young men where they can spend a pleasant evening enjoying one another's society and en gaged in legitimate diversion, and at the same time be free from the influences of a saloon ou the one hand, and the feeling that they have been made objects of charity and been patronized npon the other) ; aud for the reason that it is founded ou a sectarian and exclusive basis, and is made a distinctively religious organization." The remark is furtheimore made that "when the Association falls so short of accomplishing its objects that the members, who are directly under its influence cannot be trusted to observe the proprieties, it will then be about time to close its doors and give place to an asso ciation that can accomplish those objects. The reasons given for maintainig this exclusive membership are but a bug bear, while the result is an insurmountable obstacle to the usefulness of the association. However much th fact may be deplored and however much it ought not so to be, a fact it is, and a fact it will remain, that there is no surer way to keep the young men of Honolulu away from the Y. M. C. A. than to establish it as a strictly religious resort." This is a severe reflection upon the sectarian or denominational character of the Y. M. C. A. But if it be not denominational then it must become simply social and must then be styled the Young Men's Club Asssociation. The Nayezinik Ball. The ball given in the Music Hall last Wed nesday evening by Captain Kalogueras and the officers of H. I. R. M. I. S. Nayezdnik was an unusually brilliant affair. The hall itself had been prepared for the oc casion by extending the stage floor over the parr quette t$ the edge of the dress circle, and by opening up the stage itself to its full depth, so that the space left for dancing was ample and well ventilated. The decorations were very appropriately mr?de np of flags and ensigns, and great taste was shown in their arrangement. From the center of the proscenium arch hung the Imperial ensign of Russia displaying the double headed eagle holding in beaks and talons charts of the four great divisions of Russia, and bearing heraldic emblems of the reigning House. Upon each side-wall of the arch was displayed the standard of Hawaii, and hanging from the horse-shoe shaped front of the gallery over the dress circle, were the flags of all nations. Each one was gathered together near the lower part, and in the knot was placed aboqutt. These flags forru j-.l a scre n separating the dancing tlur from the s;a:s in the dress circle. The wa'i of ihe huilding at the rear of the circle was lucorated with palm branches, and a large number ot boqaets were arranged at intervals around the ball. In the center of the gallery front was a very handsome trophy of liassian fiags supported ou each si3e by the Hawaiian ensign. Tiie iu.idri!le band wr.s stationed in the g-.l-lery, and the ante-rooms near the entrance were arranged us cloak rooms for the ladies. The guests began to as-emble at 8'oclock and were received by Captain Kologueras and Mrs. J. W. Pflnger. About 'J o'clock their Majesties the King and Queen arrived, accompanied by their Excellencies the Miuister of Foreign Affairs, the . inisttr of the Interior, the Minister of Finance and the Attoruey-Geurral, together with His Excellency th Governor of Oahu, the Viee Charnberlain, Majors Macfarlaue, Rosa and Bovd of the staff. Her MajestT was attended bv II. K. H. Princess Likelike and Mrs. Col. C. II. Judd. The order of the dances was as follows: 1 Quadrille 2 Valse 8 Lancers 4-Polka o Valse 6 Quadrille 7 Valse 8 Lancers 9 Polka 10 Polonaise 11 Valse 12 Quadrille Monstre 13 Valse It Galop .Ealakaua . . .Thine Alone . . Royal Hawaiian Always Joyful My Queen Keelikolani Blue Danube Kapiolani Kendal . Life for the Czar 1001 Sights Parisian Life . -Morgeni Laetter Wikiwiki ' f The Royal Quadrille was opened by His Ma jesty aud Mrs Pliuger, vis-a-vis to the Queen and Captain Kalogueras, and H. R. II Princess j Likelike w ith whom Mr. E. C. Macfarlaue had j the honor of dancing. The toilets of the ladies were very rich, and ;the whole scene re-called the brilliance of the Coronation ball. The supper, which was served by the Hart Do in the. hnannt of. the buildine. was handsomely set out, and comprised an abun dance of good things. Conspicuous in the cen tre of the table was a Luge Russian .samavor, from which hot tea was disposed. The dancing, which was resumed after supper was kept up until about 3 o'clock in the morning, when the guests took their leave, were pleased with the enter ainment provided for them by Captain Kalogueras and the officers of the Navezdnik. The Advkbtiskk's legion of reporters was per fectly intractable last Tuesday evening. The chief editor slipped away and left them to de termine which of their number should report the grand entertainment at the gynasium, for the benefit of the Athletic Association. Of course, they all wanted to go, but strangely euongh, each of them in turn and finally all in chorus began to urge clamorously sundry vague and questionable excuses about "previous im- I perative engagements," whick would oblige each 01 mem respectively 10 ue in various places, i quite distant from the Athletic Association's Hall, just at the very hour of the entertainment. 1 Of course, each of these pre-engaged reporters was williug to give all the complimentary tickets which he might have (not) received, unto any of his associates, who would volunteer to ''write up" the coming happy event, but still not one of them would do it, even if they were to die, they unanimously declared. About this time the chief editor happened to drop in, and he added the weight of his terrible authority to force first one and then another to promise to attend the entertainment, but threats of reduction of wages, violent remonstratious -nd even hints about possible discharge were alike unavailing. Not one would go. But the chief editor was not to be baffled so easily. Hs immediately changed his tactics aud like a great general took advan tage of the well-known eccentric vanity of the poetical reviewer and noting marine reporter whom he diserei tly called aside, aud bribe t with money 'eiiouyh to get his hair curled and frizzled, j his luxuriant moustache waxed a li trance, as he caiis it, and a "complimentary" ticket. Now j this poetical reviewer and marine reporter is ex- ceedin-dy impulsive and enthusiastic, and as a i coiiseijtieuce his report of the entertainment is j monstrously imaginative and over much roman tic. Nevertheless, the circumstance that all the other competent members of our staff were de termined to give up all the complimentary tic kets that they received, rather than break pre vious engagements to attend the entertainment, is some excuse for offering the following report just as it came from the poetical reviewer and marine reporter. Night had closed her ebon mantle around land and sea. Over gay and glorious Honolulu stretched the diadem of stars, which havt clus tered in the crown of darkness since the begin ning of time. Along the streets of the queen city of the ocean ineffable quiet prevailed, save that there was a rushing to and fro of carriages tilted with the fair aud the strong devotees of athletic culture, gathering one by one from pa latial aud vine-clad villas to spend some hours iu festive revelry within the precincts of the gymnasium. Thus in the halcyon ancient days of Greece the youth of Athens may have congre gated withiu the amphitheatre to witness Olympic games, except that on the modern occa sion the amusements chosen were of a much more light, bonny character than the stern but invigorating sports of old times. The render ing of Lonfellow's poem, 44 The Hanging of the Crane,'' illustrated with tablaanx vivants was charmingly performed from first to last. Thera was the inimitable grace of the young ladies, their gorgeous antique costumes, and perfect self-possession as they appeared with gallant athletic youths in panoramic scenes, or moving through the stately measures of an old time minuet like the veritable gods aud goddesses that presided over art, science, song and war and love on the mountain crest of Olympus in the I great immortal but Pagan days of Grecian glory. As the scenes shifted and the varied sentiments of Longfellow's lovely poem were portrayed, the lofty brows of youth and the delicate lineaments of beauty were illumined with the transports of affection, the doubt of joy or the regret of gentle sorrow. The audience in profound sympathy with the spirit of the entertainment were now wrapt ih absorbing attention, and now indulging in uncontrollable applause.' ' All were generous and liberal, pure and fair and free, but when anon the programme had been completed and the nfter dance began the poetical reviewer was overcome with regret that his companions of the ' qnib could not have shared the enjoyment of the i entertainment, aud with characteristic impulsive i generosity he hastened from the Gymnastic As- sociation's hall to find some of his reportorial ; associates aud offer them the use of his ticket i for the remainder of the evening. But although he found several of them none could be induced to return, and so the conclusion of the happy and successful event cannot be chronicled to our infinite regret. WHAT THE PEOPLE SAY. We Invite expressions of opinion from the public upon til subjects of general interest for insertion under this bead of the Adtkrtisf.k. Such communications should be authenticated bv the name of the writer as a gua rantee of good faith, bat not necessarily for publica tion. Our object is to offer the fullest opportunity for a variety of popular discussion and inquiry. To all inquirers we shall endeavor to furnish informa tion of the most completa character on any subject in which thev mar be interested.! Mrs. Negus Again- Lettee No. 5. 44 Organized Infidelity." Mr. Editor, Our pastor in one of his late sermons said something about the liability of the Church becoming merely a social club, or simply a mutual benefit society ; and again in another sermon, in setting forth the pre-eminent value to mankind of the Christian Church, he said, 44 What has organized infidelity ' done for the world ?' Now I do not want to plead the cause of 44 organized infidelity," or anything like it, but I sometimes fear that some of the Christian social clubs, called churches, may be, to a great extent, a sort of organized infidelity. The chief requirement of true Christianity is to deny ones self and to follow Christ. But what are "we, if only seeking our own interest and following some social leader ? What are we, if only studying the influences that may help to strengthen our position and widen our range in social circles ? There may be, and there is, I fear, an utter absence of the spirit of Christ in such watchful manceuveriug among Church people, as to how to get on. I know we cannot g back to the Arcadian simplicity of the ancient life of Galilee. Nor would it be fitting that Mrs. Weathervane, who has her seasons of religious tabu, or that Mrs. Picayune, who leads the sewing benevolences, or that Mrs. Familipride, who "organizes Church charitable enterprise, should tramp about the eount.-v ministering to a wandering, houseless and uttt dy self-denying pastor and savior who should Jnd hia living by the wayside. Yet there is a simplicity of faith i v Ujilj i :s r ll L u.i , , u,i.u u ii avwuv j ostentation and pretention, and promote ' a simple, honest good-will m onr associa tions with our fellow beings. One of the em phatic utterances of the revealed book is that God is no respecter cf persons. Now, I will ad mit that a politician or one devoted to a profes sion or business must be a respeetor of persons j and watchful of aud complaisant to the iallu ' tuces that will subserve his cause or promote ! his interests, Lnt the followers of the Lamb of God should no tbe thus watching and trimming; ; they should not call iu their carriages upon Davies and let L..zarus wa.t upou them lake a tramp j I seeking charity. When such discrimination is ! i made and the status of the church member is j I marked aud grad-.d in a social way by the I better than a stock company organization, which, being formed and made up with ostenta- ', tioas subscriptions like advertising patronage, ; may be truly recognized as organized infidelity, i On the other hand there are a multitude of organi- ; zations and enterprises not claiming to be under any religious organization which yet may be j recognized as pre-eminently the fruits of genu- j by a Paine and shaped and defined by a Jeffer son, was so little in sympathy with any ecclesi astical organization or iufluence that it might be termed by some an organized infidelity, al though in fact a supreme organization based ou the faith of man in man and upon the princi ples of ettrnal right aud justice between men. Be nevclenre and goodw ill among men, apart from any cccii siasticiil organization have led to the formation t-f multitudes of influential societies for the promotion of mutual welfare. They ought not to have u::d would not have an exist ence if Christian churches fu!!y illustrated the faith they profess. Can we imagiue the organi zation of a temperance society iu Galilee or anywhere iti Palestine while zealous aud self denying disciples were faithfully preach iug the glad tidings of redemption ? And what would have been thought by the disciples of Christ when the enthusiasm and faith of human ity in a trauscendar.t cause led men to hold all ii;g- i.u OMfimon aud go on their way rejoicing what would have btu Chr-ht I repeat if Peter and Paul had joined some benevolent Jewish society in order to supplement the work of Christ's mission ? There would have been recognized a lack of faith, and Peter aud Paul could never have performed miracles while seek- iug instrumentalities and associations to help j strengthen their social position and to promote J the influence of their creed. There was a rich j man in Philadelphia, named Stephen Girard, a t weal'.'.y millionaire, who devoted his accumu- i lated inches to the construction of the noblest i edifice as a temple, of knowledge, in the conti- j nent of America. He had a clause inicrted in his will that the trustees of his estate who j should rear this splendid monument of learn ing should never allow a minister of any Christ ian church to enter its portals, and there is to be seen at this day inscribed ou a tablet in the vestibule of this exquisite marble palace of knowledge an injunction of the donor and founder of the beautiful building that no Christ ian clergyman shall enter there. It is sad to think that there should be such an inscription set up in a Christian city. In my reading I learn that Mr. Girard was a most just and benevolent man. Hewas.it is true, strict and close in his dealings; he believed iu the French proverb, that no economy is too small for one who would live largely or liberally; but at times he surprised those, who were deserving of con sideration, with his generosity and munificence. I A faithful clerk who had served him for many years was ariaous to do a little business for himself, and he applied to his wealthy j employer for a sm-dl loan as a start. He j was met with a peremptory "No,"' and told i to go and learn a trade. The clerk appreciating j the char-cter of his remarable employer, went ' into a cooper shop. After a time he could make j a neat and excellent keg an I barrel. He placed ' a couple of these upon a wheelbarrow, and rolled ; them into the presence of his late employer, j offering them for sale and soliciting an order. He received for his keg and barrel a cheque for ' $20,000, and in time became a rich man. Girard : had a thorough Christiuu spirit, such as is set J forth iu the Gospels, in his relations to his : fellow-men. Then why should he build a palace j and set up an inscription graven iu marble that i no Christian clergyman should be permitted to j enter there ? He must have been seriously dis- ' gusted with them in some way. He must have j had forced upon his attention hollow and windy j pretensions m the pulpit, put forth for mere effect. He must have witnessed a great deal of social toadyism, discriminating between rich j and poor ; he must have observed a good deal of j ostentation of charity, and, perhaps, was scandalized by the animosities, jealousies and narrow-mindedness of sectarian Christianity in its professors and teachers, and consequently he j must have regarded Christian churches generally j as pretentious social clubs and organizations of ; infidelity. He proved his faith by bis works. Mrs. Negcs. Mr. Editor, I have read with somewhat j mixed feelings the remarkable effusion signed, j II. Joy, that appeared in your paper of the 27th. ! Of coarse, admiration ut the wealth of good ness endowing the faithful few iu their little .Fort in contrast with the moral destitution of all outside that stronghold of virtue is the para mount idea. Next conies the indignation that the procedures of this unobtrusive band should be subjected to criticism, even by ladies ; but you know it is the lot of the good and pious of all times to be scoffed at by those of an opposite character. Just meditate for a moment on the piety and brotherly solicitude that prompt jubi- : laut gentlemen of the Y.M.C.A. to strain every i effort to possess themselves of the books of the ' Public Library for the benefit of those, who, unlike mechanics and such like people, have the , inclination to bathe and properly clothe them selves. "What a moral comfort it would be to those decently attired people not to be brought into contact with mechanics and such like who . do not purify themselves from the toils and moils of their every day life of labor. But to discuss all the merits of this wonder ful manifestation of piety and the charity that is not puffed up and vaunteth not itself, would spin out this epistle to an inordinate length, so I will conclude by expressing the hope that the pro posed public spirit as above foreshadowed may meet with the measure of commendation and success it deserves at the hands of a 'too much patronized public Another Lover of Truth. Mu. Editor. Why does not Dr. Fitck an swer the cheeky individual, who dares to attack him so ruthlesslv in vour contemporary of tbe 21st iiist. Perhaps the doctor is of the opinion that he would be lowering his dignity if he were to answer every conceited person who thinks, that because he has read one or two medical works, and quoted some authorities he is a physiciau well qualified to attack the theories of a medical gentleman who can produce his diploma at any moment ; but if this be the doctor's opinion, I do not agree with him in his conceit, the worthy writer up of leprosy might really think that he has effectually clinhced the doctor in his argu ments by quieting the authorities on one side of the question only. Now doctor, can you not effectually shut the mouths, and still the pens of those xoi dittant physicians and theorists, by giving them some sound and common sense talk about this vexa tious question before ns ? If so, let us have it at once, and if possible, through the columns of the same sheet which published that very scien tific communication of "A. C. S." If I were to read works on subject, and copy what I read through the columns of your inter esting paper, I suppose that in due time, I too would be qualified to venture my opinion against those gentlemen who make it then their sole study by devoting all their time, talents and attention to the relief of those unfortunate beings in our midst who are afflicted with this terrible disease ; but instead of doing so, I leave it in the hands of one, who I think, is capable of attending to it, in spite of what his villifiers might say of him. Hoping to soon see Dr. Fitch give " A. C. S." his just merits, and that you will insert this in your valuable journal, I subscribe myself. Yours respectfully, Fair Pi.at. One of the most influential Geergia grangers was superintending affairs at his cotton press the other day, when he was A select prize fight took place a night or two ago in a Bowery cellar, New Yorn city. Fourteen rounds weie fought, and one ol the contestants had his face pounded into a jelly. The affair was kept very quiet. The manager said once let it be known that a prize fight is to take place, and every official in the city will insist upon a free pass, and where's your profit. on nil?! Whitman & Wright (Successor to M. J. Hose. Carriage Manufacturers, WHEELWRIGHTS AVI). General Blacksmiths, Xos. 7o, 77, 71) and SI King St.. TOIsTOi U.L.X7. The above firm, baviiitf purchased from t-ie executor tbe Stock aud Good- ill of the t 11-kuown Bmtiur'S of tba late M. J. U.we, cotiistin? rf Carriage Shop, Wheelwright Shop, n'?lcsmith Shop, Paint Shop and Trimming Shop, Are now rejiared to rei'r lve order for work or material In any of the ab'ive branoUen. Family Carriages, Phaetons, Puggies, Expresses, Omni busses, Breaks, Trucks, Milk Wagons, Plantation Wagons, Mule Carts, Ox Carts, Hand Carts, &c, &c., &c., &c., &c., Sic.t c., Made to order, in the most workmaulike mariner, at abort notice, and on the moHt favorable temit. Blacksmithing in all its Barnches, WHETHER Carriage Work, j House Work, Ship Work, Artesian Well Work, Or Machinerv Forging. Horse Shoeing a Specialty. We employ none but tbe moxt Ulttful Mi-rb.tnira. and our Mntf in I la I Orders from the other Islau.ls rfnjiec tlully li.-it"l. All work and material Kuarauti-od. I'leaae give ua a call ufrs jiircha -iriK or i-.n;tr:irtlng elaewhere. All Ordera directed to Itox 5(1. Attention Given to Repair Work. WHITMAN & WRIGHT. a pi 7 wtf. THE uii ri wim iiii. IIAVIXU 8 E C U RED THE SOLE AGENCY OS KJi The eae Islands for thin MOST USEFUL AND ECONOMICAL Automatic Water-raising Machine, i We would respectfully rail the attention of i j -j. i x IZUlterSt Stock Raisers, Dairymen, j and Ranchmen t To a few of the oilvantaeii that the NEW PULSOIVIETER IVisse-KeK over other methods of raixiui; wat- r. IT IS PIUFKITLV SIMI'Li:. Any one who ran fire " a small steam-holler belsn fully competent to manage it. IT IS PF.B1ECTLY AIT0M1TIC. Working as it does without any other attention tlmii to let on the Bteam. IT CIS BE PUCE") AM W HF.UE, Occupying as it does tut 9 by 7 Inches for the inllet size, and 52 by 45 inches for tbe lRr?et. THERE IRE 10 SIZES, Which will deliver from 8 gallons per uiinuti? , TO 2, I All GALLONS PER MINUTE. IT WILL DISCHARGE i EXTRA DIRTY SEWAGE WATER, 8KIMMINOS ' MOLASSE3, MUD, CHEMICALS LI A ISLE To TRYSTALIZt', and from 25 TO 7 5 Ter Cent, of MUD, GRAVEL. SAND, Ete., Etc. IT SEVER CETS RISTY OR DFR1M.E1), i And It can be worked on low lift ith EXHAUST STEAM IT IS MODERITK I. TRICE, And all the parts liable to wear are easily got at, sad n always be replaced from the Agency at short notl.-e. ' for further particulars plta-e address 31. W. IOWKlL, ii. o. cjiiA.ni i:. Sole AsentH, Honolulu. mcb31 wlni. We have JUST ti CONSUELO" & A FINE ASSORTMENT OF LADIES' BUTTON BOOTS, DIRECT FROM PHILADELPHIA. ALSO STRAW & FE3LT MATS, SPEHSTG A. W. RICHARDSOrj & CO., COKNEIl FORT & MERCHANT STREETS as 18bj3 Corporation Notice. Nuth i; is m ru-HY t.ivr.x Tirvr at tut: an XfAL M.rtuii f the M.hM.!.:.' f 1 tr Mill Cm j any." l.r)J at thnfflcet ( Mer. v in. ft. Ir m k tv,in Honolulu. m t:. "iil ilay tl Ajml, lasA. ( Tin fjilowiu oili.-era (l.o a!o renal Utur ti. hoard et Mana-gt-n) vi rr elrtteit t.ir ti e euiuing ) tar. v.z. ! W. U. Calle IVrIJ ut. .1. U. At In ru n Vi. r I'n .l.MIiL Wia. t Ii wiu beiTtUry ana Trrannur. J. U. I'aty Aud. tor. Not:e la alm Bivn that fcatd iontlmi Lv tt m ut i4 all the toek. the planting mWreat ( U. li. Vlila waa con-cl;Jat-d with the .omi-aiiy. aul. aa -ruvutf tr tl Cltartrr of the tVnriiiun,lln i'ailtl tstovk w la crvaeJ from $14i.uooto t:ixv. t y an lu of I JO caw harta of f'00 each, whrtbr tti 'tal nun.lMT cf all aw rf aid Company bow s'aniia at t4U0) four liumlratl. !t,jtitl. VM. a. IRW1V. Srert'a'y aril Trra'urrr. Hoson Lr. Arril, 1R-U. 'r XilU Co. ar-rj u lui. CAUTION. 4 1,1. I'AKTIFS AUK IIKTimV CAtTIOSED Nol tt an llraft foe 120 00-lcO draws bv C N. Spencer on Win. ti. Irwin I'o ,lii faorcf bearer and Urall X. IOfr (ti 33-li 0. drawn by C. J. Spen cer on W in. t. Irwtn 4? Co., In l.vor cf K. liivhtrde and eniKrsfd bv him. A'w a ProuUorjr n't latei Aiitfuat Ptb. 1!k;, for $ " 33-HK) at 9 tuonth. drawn by C. Aaal ia fvrcf J. f. Mavkonrle. faul Draft aud not baring been ot bv i de uuibrii;ncd. j. r. m tt'K iixziic I!om-iv. K r, 11. Isvl. a pr.t w at. hi AMitr.n. nm rir ji ixje, sr. oxn jcdi- I CI.VI. I tlru-, Hawaiian Inland 'n ! matter of the 1-j.taterf U.ON.O JAi K-ON, f Malawco, Mani. deceatfil lTooer appll atioi. hoist,; h en MmI with thia Court by Es rilKK JAi Kmi. iiiv uj tliat l-it r i f AJintnUtra tlou be Iisui-U ti W. I'.' A. lUtEWRit a AltnltitMrttor npon tbe i:tat if her hnsbaiti AL JAi KSOX or Makawan. Maui, iletxaneil. Huoiilereil that MONDAY, THE Villi OF MAY. 11, at 9 a. v.. at the lourt-hiui.e in Makawao. be aet a tl.e tunc ant place for hearing abl petition and any ol Jeetlona that may Im- ma le th. rt t i ; and all partlet lutercated are hcrebv notified t at ti Int. Aim. roKMXSEit. t Ircult JuJue.Vn t Judicial lllntrict H- 1 Lahaina, April 19 18X aprH w3t. To t lie Proprietors of Suirar UUs. V .'. V N'T FOIl Fill NT CI. INS ARTISANS 1 he unilemiKin. i ia prepared t I'.mtract fu build i"i Tetfirated Hut Air ..inmii (Willi urea! H 'patch) accord I n t. the deli'na f ti.- late rrh Ir.itel rtfaanr 1'eiiney, f imieily I'rofenaor of "lii-u'Hrjf at the Anderao ulau I'nlverHtty, (ilaHiiw, I'rctei tliii tl i-antea (Wini any imaginary I'ati lit luf.'irigniiieiita or lloyaluea wbicti impair the aolidity if the work and d I in u4 r h the reaulta oli'aiued from bumitm the U)rKBa direct I mm the roller, effecting paramount object. tz i having of f n 1. labor, drj llix rthed. tramway, waRotia, t to. E. OAKLEY, apr7 Smw. 174 Vueen Btreet. NEW DRUG STORE. PALMER & THATCHER PHARMACISTS. AN'I l)F.U:i S IN Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles and Fancy Goods. No. 113, Fort Stcet. I'aitliiilur attetiiloii pai I to Physicians' Prescriptions. Our storo U ktj t ocu evenings, and a competent I'linrmncist is in at tendance during fort ions of Sunday, so that I'cr.soiis needing Medicine. on that dav can ho nccotntnodated. Wo cany the largest TOILET ARTICLES dom. itssortnieut of in tho King Our prices are 25 jer cent lower .1 tl ion my otner .store in town. Our delicious ARCTIC WATER is uueqnaletl. SODA We hstvo u full line of SPEOTA. CLES and EYE GLASSES. A large stock of PHOTOGRAPHIC CHEMICALS. Orders from the country will t eivf ta iv ful attention, and goods -liipKtl without delav. re- he All our FRESH. Goods aie NEW and We manufacture SODA WATER, SARSAl'ARILLA mid GINGER ALE, and lutve tho Agency for GENUINE EASTERN CIDER. 1 1 r V C ( leii vcr our Good to niiy part and hhiji to the other of the Island1 City, Our Telephone Number is No. 297. Soliciting the Public Patronage, we are Very Respectfully, Palmer Thatcher. ni' hlU w. Gent Complete I; ai ih-hh Knits, $7.50, at Cham. J. Vism:i.'s I'nruLAB Htorb. 2tf RECEIVED Per "AUSTRALIA," TIES, SLIPPERS, Etc., STYLES.- IDChlV v.