AUGUST 26, 1887.
By command of His Majesty the Kiug, I here
by give notice that from and afu-r thi date no
dehts on account of His Majesty ujicl the Koya!
Household will he recognized unless authorized
in writing hy the Chamberlain.
CURTIS P. 1AUKEA,
H. M.'s Chamberlain.
Iolani Talace, August 1, 1887. 760aug:Jldw
Notice is hereby given that application for auy
portion of the new loan, up to 200,000, will now
be received at the Hawaiian Treasury. The
bonds to he issued under the authority of the
Acts approved on the 1st of September, 1SH6, and
15th of October, 1680, and bear interest at 6 per
cent per annum, payable semi-annually, and
are exempt from all Government taxes whatso
ever. W. L. GREEN,
Minister of Finance.
Honolulu, August 10, 1887. 702augl7tf
I hereby request that all persons having
claims against His Majesty and the Royal House
bold will please forward them as soon as possi
ble to the office of His Majesty's Chamberlain, at
Iolani Palace. x CURTIS P. IAUKEA,
II . M.'s Chamberlain.
Iolani Palace, August 1, J 887. 761aug31
PORT OF HONOLULU 11. I.
iKt'RSDAT, August 25.
Stmr Waialeale, from Kauai
Stmr Ewa. from Ewa
Schr Rainbow, fnin Koolau, Oahn
Schr 'Wailele, from Kuau, Maui
Thursday, August 25.
Stmr James Makee, Macaulay, for Kilauea an 1
Kapaa, at 4 p m
Schr Kauikeaouli, for Kauai
veiHxelM i.cuviutr To-day.
Am tern W S Bowne, W'm Bluhm, for San
Stmr W ( Hall, Rates, for Maui and Hawaii
t 10 a ni
Stmr Ewa, for Ewa
Schr Rainbow, for Koolau. Oahn
For Kauai, per steamer James Makee, August
2.rith Hon Paul Isenberg, Mrs Sherman and 20
The bark Kalakaua leavea tomorrow for Hong
koug with Chinese passengers.
The schooner Wailele arrived August '25th in
ballast from Maui.
The steamers C. R. Bishop and John A. Cum
mins will arrive this afternoon from Koolau
The Btern-wheel steamer Ewa brought 142 bags
paldy and 15 pigs from Puuloa, Oahu, August
A new three-ton boat for Mr. John Robinson
was launched Augxist 25th, and had a trial ttip
th same afternoon.
The schooner Rainbow brought 2 barrels
molasses and 1 80 bags rice from Koolau, Oahu
The steamer Iwalaui sails to-morrow moruiugr
for Haraakua, Hawaii.
The American tern W. S. Bowne, Captain Win.
Bluhm. sails to-day at noon with a lull cargo of
sugar for San Francisco.
The tern Ke Au Hou will leave to-morrow for
Kona, Hawaii, for a load of firewood.
The Larkentine St. Lucie was berthed at
Brewer's wharf August 25th, and commences dis
charging cargo this morning.
The barkentine Planter will leave next
Wednesday with a full cargo of sugar for San
The steamer W. G. Hall leaves this morning
for Maui and Hawaii.
The brigantine Consuelo may arrive to-day
from San Francisco.
The American brigantine Rosario arrived at
Kahului, Maui, last Saturday, 1C days from San
Francisco, with general cargo.
The British bark Velocity will leave next
Thursday with Chinese passengers for Hong
kong. The schooner Liholiho will likely sail to
.morrow for Hamakua, Hawaii.
Mrs. Captain Bluhm, son and daughter will re
turn by the W. S. Bowne to-day.
The steamer Waialeale brought 125 bags paddy,
120 bags bones and 3 passengers from Hanalei,
Kauai, August 25th.
The following passengers will leave by the
W. G. Hall this morning: Mr. Hopkins and wife,
Misses Jones (2). Miss Smith, Mrs. Julian Mon
sarrat, Mrs. Jorgenson and others.
The schooner Wailele has been hove down at
JEmmes' whaif to be cleaned.
CHU ON & CO.,
I in po i-torn and I'iler lu C'liluese
ami Japanese ISoortw, 42 Xiiuanu
Have constantly on hand Silk, Satin,
Crape, Grass Cloth, Embroidered and
Hemstitched Silk and Grass-cloth Hand
kerchiefs, Silk and Crape Shawls and
A great variety of Japanese and Chi
nese Tea Sets, Vases, Bronze and Lac
Ivory, Sandalwood and Tortoiseshell
Card Cases, Paper Cutters, Fans and
Gold and Silver Jeweliy, setting with
tiger claws, cat-eyes and amber, such as
Scarf Pins, Earrings, Bracelets, Neck
An assortment of Chinese and Japan
ese nick-nacks and curiosities too num
erous to specify.
Chinese Matting a specialty.
Also, just received, ex Hawaiian bark
''Lilian," a large invoice of Ebony and
Marble Furniture in sets. Table, Chairs
A full assortment of Flower Pots, Arti
ficial Flower Baskets, Lacquered and
Bamboo Goods, etc.
The public is respectfully invited to
inspect our goods. 768 feb2
L00AL AND GENERAL.
Three Majors leave by the Alameda to
(lay for the Coast.
The Koyal Mail steamer Alameda is due
to-uay irom the Colonies, en route to San
A half-white laborer at the foundry had
ins loot crushed vesterdav bv a boiler
plate falling on it.
Ihe steamer W. (J. Hall leaves at ten
o'clock this morning for Lahaina, Maalaea
Bay, Kona and Kau.
The officers of the British men-of-war
gave a very enjoyable picnic in Manoa
Valley yesterday afternoon.
The tern W. S. Bowne sails for San
Francisco at noon to-day. Messrs. F. A.
Schaefer & Co. are the agents.
The members of the Executive Commit
tee of the Third Ward meet at the resi
dence of Mr. Walter Hill this evening.
The annual meeting of the Planter's
Labor and Supply Company will be held
in this city on Monday, October 17th.
There will be the usual services at Si.
And rew's Cathedral this evening at 7
o'clock, conducted by the Bishop of Hono
lulu. His Excellency John O. Dominis, Gov
ernor of Oahu, and the Hon. A. S. Cleg
horn yesterdaj paid a visit to H. B. M. S.
Messrs. Frank Hustace and Chas. B.
Wilson will have a shooting match this
afternoon at the King-street range, 10
rounds each at 200, 400 and 5C3 yards.
Mr. Lewis J. Levey will hold his regular
cash sale at 10 o'clock this morning, sell
ing,among other things.groceries, watches,
clocks, jewelry and a lot of ferns and
It is probable that II. B. M. S. Wild
Swan will leave this week for Esquimault,
B. C. The Conquest will remain here until
relieved bv another vessel, probably the
A splendid consignment of tinned and
other goods has been received by the St.
Lucie from New York, by M. W. McChes
ney & Sons. They will be sold at low
prices to the trade.
The tea party given by Her Majesty the
Queen at the Palace yesterday was some
what of a private affair. The Royal Ha
waiian Band played on the grounds dur
ing the afternoon. y
The German Musical Society recently
formed will hereafter be known as the
"Honolulu Arion Society." It meets this
evening at Mr. E. II. Wolters' parlors in
stead of Saturday for rehearsal.
The Board of Immigration consists of
the following persons: His Excellency L.
A. Thurston, President; Hons. J. S.
Walker, S. G. Wilder, A. S. Cleghorn, J.
L. Kaulukou and J. B. Atherton.
The following books have been added
to the law library of the Supreme Court:
Diulin on Deeds, 2 volumes; Weeks on
Depositions; Gear's Index, Digest Cali
fornia Reports; Desty, Shipping and Ad-
in i ra i iy . -
The Custom House officers made an
other seizure on board the bark Velocity
yesterday. The' found 5,C00 cigars and
forty half-pound packages of China to
bacco. A Chinaman was arrested for
smuggling them in.
Last Tuesday while the steamer Wai
aleale was at Kapaa, Kauai, the engineer
slippeTand fell through a hatchway, re
ceiving rather severe injuries. When the
steamer arrived in port yesterday he was
at once taken to the Queen's Hospital.
As will be seen by an advertisement in
another column the Club House Dining
Rooms will reopen to-morrow under the
management of Mr. George Cavenagh.
The tables will be set with the.bestthe
market affords, and the rates are exceed
Mr. A. M. Hewett has just received the
latest novelty a coat collar spring. By
its use the coat collar and lappels always
retain their shape, and never require
pressing, thereby saving many times their
cost in a short time. They are selling like
SPECIAL BUSINESS NOTES.
M. A. Gonsalves & Co., Grey Block,
Hotel street, will open with an entirely
new stock September 1st.
Bargains can now be obtained at the
Popular Millinery House during the ab
sence of the proprietor, Mr. N. S. Sachs.
Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, at half
price, at Sachs' store, in order to make
room for the new stock.
The most wonderful values in ladies' and
misses' trimmed and untrimmed hats ever
offered in Honolulu are at Fishel's leading
During my absence the entire stock will
be offered at reduced prices in order to
make room for the new stock. N. S. Sachs.
Come to-morrow and bring your friends
to see the mammoth bargains in ladies'
hats, from 50c up, at Chas. J. Fish 's lead
ing Millinerv House.
BEFORE BICKERTOX, .1.
TiruRSDAY, August 2th.
The King vs. Akini, Malicious injury.
Appeal from Police Court, Honolulu.
Sentenced to five days' imprisonment
at hard labor and to pay costs. W. A .
Kinney assisted the prosecution, W. C.
Achi for defendant.
C. Monting vs. Kau See, assumpsit
for $04 5). Appeal from Police Court,
Honolulu. Continued to next term day.
W. C. A.-hi for plaintiff, W.R. Castle
Nalu (k) vs. Ah Chin, assumpsit for
$45. Appeal from District Court, Waia
lua. Case dismissed and judgment of
lower Court set aside. W. C. Achi for
plaintiff, W. A. Kinney for defendant.
W. H. Page vs. Alex. Lazarus, as
sumpsit for $50 25. Appeal from Police
Continued :to August i!Gthat 1 :.')0
W. C. Achi for plaintiff, W. A.
Kinney for defendant.
Ah Sing and Ah You vs. A. Mclntyre
and John Gomez, damages $200. Ap
peal from Police Court, Honolulu. Con
tinued for one week. J. A. Magoon for
plaintiff, Paul Neumann for defendant.
Tiie King v.. F. J. Miranda, soiling
intoxicating liquors without a license.
Appeal from District Court, Waialua.
The Attorney General for the Crown.
WV. Ashford for defendant.
BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE DAYTON.
Thursday, August 25th.
Chan Guen was charged with escaping
from the prison gang at Waikiki, he be
ing a prisoner under sentence for larceny
and escaping from prison. He pleaded
guity and was sentenced to one month's
imprisonment at hard labor and to. pay
costs. Said sentence to commence at
the expiration of former sentence.
Keaweono, charged with driving a
hack without a license, pleaded guilty
and was fined $7 and $3 costs.
I'alakiko, Akoni, Kepa and Samuela
were charged with assault and battery
on Ah Sik. Kepa was found guilty and
remanded to the 26th for judgment.
The other three were reprimanded and
Kolomona and Mahe (w) were brought
up on remand charged with disturbing
the quiet of the night. The former was
fined $2, the latter $7; costs, $1 10,
A nolle pros was entered against Wm.
Taylor (colored), charged with vagrancy,
John McVey, charged with the same
offense, and Chris. Miller, charged with
escaping from the Station House, he be
ing a deserter from a ship.
S. Salter vs. Mauri Michel. Action
for trespass, damages $200. Plea of
general issue. Judgment for plaintiff
for $16 with $4 25 costs. Appeal noted.
. M. Mclnerny vs. A. Cameron. As
sumpsit for $9. Judgment for the
amount claimed with $5 70 costs.
JPollliiff Places at Honolulu.
Following is a list of the polling
places for the election of Nobles and
Representatives for the district of Hono
lulu: Ward 1 Polling place, One-mile
House, Nuuanu street.
YWard 2 Polling place, Engine House
N6. 4, Nuuanu street.
Ward u Polling place, Reform School,
Ward 4 Polling place, Pacific House
House, King street.
Ward 5 Polling place, Bell Tower.
Ward 6 Polling place, Armory, cor
oner of Punchbowl and Beretania streets.
Ward 7 Polling place, Sunny South,
Pawaa, Waikiki road.
Ward 8 Polling place, Government
Nursery, King street.
Ward 9 Polling place, Kamoiliili
The following are the officers of Oahu'
Lodge, K. of P., for the term ending De
cember 31, 18S7:
Henry Smith, P. C.
John D. Holt, Jr., C. C.
Frank Godfrey, V. C.
John Markham, P.
J. A. RoJenet, M. of E.
Samuel Dwight, M. of F.
J. C. White, K. of 11. and S
Oliver Stillman, M. A.
U. Grant Wilson, I. G.
C. P. Dwight, O. G.
Trustees David Dayton, Geo. Lucas
and Henry Smith.
The -'.Planters Mont lily."
The "Planters Monthly," for August
has been laid on our table. It gives the
table of polarization at Kukaiau Mill,
lately published in the Advertiser.
There is a word to the planters on their
future interests. An article on cinchona,
its history, present position and future
prospects, occupies nearly six pages and
is exceedingly interesting. A large
amount of correspondence of a valuable
nature appears in this number. It is
very creditable to the editor.
A In;II!lat routing-.'
Mr. James "Welch received a letter by
the Australia from Jack Burke, the well
known pugilist, stating that he was
to fight Paddy Ryan September 19th,
and would leave San Francisco on the
23d of the same month for the Colonies.
He will arrive in Honolulu oh Septem
ber 30th, and assisted by his small com
bination and local talent, will give a
sparring exhibition, due notice of which
will be given. Jack Burke is one of the
most scientific boxers of the present age.
Up to Thursday morning, says the
"Bulletin," there had been registered in
the various Wards to vote as Representa
tives, the following:
. . . 252
. . . 200
.. . 280
. . 80
. .. 145
Ward 1 .
Ward 6 .
Ward 8 113
Ward 9 48
The .Vow Constitution.
The P. C. Advertiser office has
printed the new Constitution in pam
phlet form. It is inserted in the "Hono
lulu Almanac and Director'," which
also contains the old Constitution, and
will be sold at the old price fifty cents
p. in .
A Washington di -patch of August 5th
says: Although Secretary Bayard re
fused to talk for publication concerning
the progress of the negotiations for the
settlement of the fisheries question,
there are others in public life who are
quite familiar with the subject, ami pro
vided they are not quoted by name,
equally willing that this knowledge
should be made public. One of these
gentlemen said to-day : "Mr. Bayard is
giving his personal attention to the fish
eries question. Long before the close of
the present Administration it will have
been settled, and, I trust, for all time.
Thus far nothing had occurred to mar
the gradual adjustment of the difficulties,
the State Department dealing directly
with the Foreign Office, and the English
Minister here, Mr. West, has no con
nection with the affair further than to
act as a medium of communication be
tween the two Governments. Neither
does the State Department recognize the
Dominion Government in the negotia
tions, but beyond doubt the Ottawa
officials are consulted regarding every
new point that arizes, but that of course
is something which concerirs the British
Foreign Office. It may be six months,
and it may be a year before a new treaty
may be agreed upon, but it is sure to
A dispatch from Antwerp, August 5th,
,savs: it is currently reported that -trie
Berlin Government is about to construct
just beyond the railway station at Sitpel
peld, near the Dutch frontier on German
territory, twenty-six sidings, each long
enough to hold a train with 1,500 men,
ready to be conveyed by the grand cen
tral line from Aix La Chapelle to Ant
werp. Gradient platforms will be estab
lished at this military station for the
landing of cavalry, and a reservoir will
be constructed for the purpose of supply
ing locomotives. The whole works will
cost 1,200,000 marks. The German
"Etat Malor," which has 300,000 men
concentrated in the fortresses between
Cologne, Dusseldorff, Aix, etc., estimates
that, with such preparations, within an
hour it would be in a position to throw
50,000 troops upon Maestrecht to occupy
the bridge there, and to prevent the
Dutch from blowing it up. The bridge
is already undermined for military pur
poses. The German "Etat Major" is
contemplating measures to put the Gov
ernment in position to throw an army of
150,000 men under the walls of Antwerp
in twenty-four hours' notice.
Brussels, August Sth. A vast fire
broke out in Heisogenwold, on the Ger-man-Belgic
frontier, in a forest which
extends for twenty-five leagues 'in Belgian-German
territory on the road from
Verviers to Aix La Chapelle. The fire
began on the German side of the line,
and is spreading rapidly. The woods on
the BelgiaVside are. in a sheet of flame .
for over a mile and a quarter, and the
fire is spreading toward the district
known as Les Hautes Fugues. If the
fire reaches the great peat bogs that are
in that neighborhood it is feared that it
may last. for weeks. The origin of the
disaster has not yet been discovered.
City of Mexico, August 4tb. The
Treasury officials are greatly pleased
with the outlook for the success of the
new tariff put in force July 1st. . The
tariff has now been in operation" one
month, and the results are justifying
the expectations of the originators. At
Vera Cruz goods are piling up in the
storehouses in such quantities as to
overtask the capacity of freight trains,
and the merchants of that port are be
ginning to believe its prosperity is as
sured. Heavy consignments of Ameri
can and European goods arj beginning
to come into this city and the Central
Railway cannot find box cars enough to
carry its freights, which is due not only
to the increase of international business,
but also to the remarkable development
of the interior freight traffic.
New York, August 3d. Three years
ago W. R. Vanderbilt erected a very
swell poultry house and -ard to his
country place, on Long Island, and in
vested in lots of choice fowl. A man
named H. C. Tarns took charge last
spring, and he took a partner and
opened a depot in this city for the sale
of the product. One month ago Vander
bilt started on a cruise around the
world in his yacht Alva. Tarns has
since improved the opportunity by sell
ing out the poultry establishment, even
to the shingles and the wire fences, and
ran away with the proceeds, about
Springfield, 111., August 3. The
Governor to-day received a communica
tion from the State Board of Live Stock
Commissioners to effect that since the
outbreak of contagious pleuropneu
monia in Cook county they have
slaughtered over eight'' thousand head
of cattle.- At the present time the cattle
in the quarantine district are in almos
perfect isolation. There is no danger of
spreading the disease from one animal
to another by contact. The Constables
that have been employed have been
thoroughly disinfected and not a single
case of acute pleuro-pneumonia lias
been discovered since the 10th of July.
London, August Sth. James G. Blaine
and his wife and daughters are in Dub
lin. They left Glasgow yesterday and
crossed to Belfast, proceeding thence to
Dublin, where they arrived last night.
Blaine intends to spend some time in
Ireland, as he is desirous to take a quiet
look around and examine into thecondi-
tion of the country. He says his expe
rience thus !,ir of Euroxan "oviety has
not reconciled him to the order of
things on this ide of the ocean. Among
the institutions of (Treat Britain he
mi ssi's the spring ami nerve character
istic of America.
Galveston, August 5th. A sjecial to
the "News" from Nacogdoches savs:
Last night, at the close of a concert in
the suburbs of the town, a deadly en
counter occurred bvtween seven or eight
white boys on one side and ten or fifteen
negroes on the other. The negroes pro
voked the fight by halting the whites
and drawing their pistol-. Forty or
fifty shots were exchanged at very close
range. Of the negroes one was killed,
one mortally and two slightly wounded.
One of the w hites was Might ly wounded.
Tacoma, W. T., August IHh. A press
.dispatch published in the "News" here
this evening from W. T. Coleman & Co.,
of San Francisco, in which it was stated
that they would not force the Chinese
upon this community, was a balm to the
heated feelings of the populace. Had
Coleman insisted upon bringin g Chi
nese here no doubt serious trouble
would have been the result. Tacoma is
now rid of the Chinese, ami the people
will never willingly permit them to settle
Sr. Petersburg, August 5th. The
"Bourse Gazette" states that ihe clause
in the present Imperial ukase, ordering
the removal of foreigners from their
positions in private commercial houses,
will be suspended until it is decided
whether such removals will benefit
home industries. The provincial Gov
ernors have been instructed to urge for
eigners to become naturalized.
Rochester (N. Y.), August 14th.
Two Canadian steamers the Hastings
and the Kathleen were seized by the
Custom House officers at Charlotte to
day. The seizure was made on the
ground that neither of the boats had
been inspected by a United States In
spector. The Inspector-General oi
Steamboats is here and the seizure was
made under his direction.
Ottawa, August 6th. The Govern
ment has received no official advices of
any movement on the part of the Mor
mons to settle in the Canadian North
west. It is learned that several of the
disciples of Joseph Smith will shortly go
over the line of the Canadian Pacific
Railway to ascertain the resources of the
Los Anoeles, August 5th. It is esti
mated that the next two years will wit
ness the most entensive railroad build
ing ever known in that length of time in
Southern California. The Atchison road
so far is ahead. Edgar Mills, of Sacra
mento, is prospecting here for the Carson
and Colorado, with the view of event
ually working to this city.
Boston, . August 8th. At Boston
Theatre to-night there was a gathering
of notable pugilists, the occasion being
the presentation to John L. Sullivan of a
golden belt, inscribed, "Champion of
Champions." The house was jammed.
Nearly all the noted prize fighters of the
country were present, as were also
Mayor O'Brien and oflier city officials.
Berlin, August 7th. Alfred Krupp
bequeathed $250,003 for the benefit of
lite employes. His son Frederick has
added $125,000 to the amount for the
people of Essen. The Town Council of
Essen has voted .$125,000 for a statue of
Chicago, August 3d. A Peoria special
says that Justice Craig, of the Illinois
Supreme Court, in a private conversa
tion, said the Supreme Court would not
grant a new trial to the Chicago an
archists. This powder never varie3. A marvel of pur;ty,
strength and wholcsomcness. M-ra eccnomicaJ
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot bo sold in com
petltioi with the multitude cf Jo.v test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sm d 0NLTI5
CASS. liOTAU BAKliO FowsEa Co.. 1CKJ Vfcu-5t
TFM. T.'COLEMAX A CO., AjenlS,
SA NFBANCISCO, CAL. Ed-fWtt
T. J. BAI8 h. HROWW
T. J. BASS & CO..
Importers of and peuleis iu
.Artists' - Materials,
Paints, Oils, Glasp, Varnishes, Turpentine.
Manufacturers of Mouldings, Picture
Frames, etc.. etc., etc.
14 and 16 F.111 Street near MnrKet,
S.VN FRANCISCO, CAI .
(The OnljEelUbl Blood rarlHer.)
AST EC I FIG FOR
Scrofula, Salt Rheum,
flouralgla, RJng Worm
'.nl all other Skin and Blood Diseases,
rr reqtjTiAtes tub
LIVER AMD KIDNEYS
'nrra Indgeatton and all dit aristae Ifrwitf
aa eaf ebled condition af the 7tia.
Dr. Martine, of London, the rele
nted specialist, Pays of PARDEE'S
..IEMEDY : " I havo used it for twenty
years for Blood Diseases, puch a
. Vrofula, Salt Rheum, Teter and Oncer
.m l I cannot recommend it too highly.''
The Kev. Dr. Thomas, oi Hong Kong,
; hina, says: " PARDEE'S REMEDY
is a wonderful medicine for the- Blood.
I havo prescribed it hundreds of time
for Leprosy, and when given in time
it always cured tlio patient. I can
safely say that Leprosy will ncvor broak
out on persons who tako Pardee'
Kfmedy regularly, and I ndviso all pel
-ons living in countries whero Leprosy
is prevalent to tako Pardee's Remedy
as a preventive."
FOR SALE Br ALL 0RUCCISTS IN HGXOU'LU.
M liousc D.ninn Room,
LJuoln Illoclif I:u? Strcot,
Will re-opea for !uaIdi on fATUBOAT,
Tlie upstairs portion cf the bouto will b en
dt;c:edas PRIVATE DINING ROOM, tr
most ttiac;lve I111 of fara will bt mxv& up.
Rnte per woo.t
Down stair vlll be proylded xvltli tb beat
Talue In town.
Bnte per Meek
A Bharo of public patronage is rt'Hpcctfully
Win. G. Irwin & Co
OFFKIi FOB SALE:
DRY J II A N ULATKD
And 10-poaud Boxs.
fn Half Barren
A nd 25 poanrt Boxes
In Bo-pound Boxes. .
OOLUEN Cj. COFFI K
In Half Barr
Blue Mottled Soap
Cases Corned Leof.
(Is Medium Bread.
0 IL s
1 CEL. and LUBRICATING.
LLME a CEMENT
Galvanized Iron Hooting,
S CHEWS and WASHERS.
Bas 22 x 3G.
I Manila arv'i Sloa'. Tanara Twin, Vh&!e Use
Reed's Felt Steam Pipe
and Boiler Covering.
Git ASS bEEDS,
'A" TKNTS,:isu!tabl for
Id g and surveying p&iU
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