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BISUOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islnmls.
Draw Exchango on tho
.Buttle oi'CulUbfulu, H. I
Anil their ngents In
NEW Y0I1K, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. ltothsehltd & Son, London
The Coinmeicinl Hunk Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Sjdncj,
Tho flank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlslchuroh, nud Wellington,
The Uunk of JtritUli Columbhi, Vic
toria, I). C, nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a General Hanking Jhislncso.
PleJgod to neitler Uctt nor 1'atty.
But established for tho benefit of alt.
MONDAY, MAHCIl '-.'-', 1880.
THE EMPEROR WILLIAM.
To-ilny is the 80th anniversary of
the birth of Emperor William of
tiormany. l'cw sovereigns have ever
lived to reach his nature age, and
still fewer have so conducted their
administrations as to receive the
hearty homage of their subjects and
the respect of the wide world. The
Hccrct of Emperor William's success
is his firm trust in the Supreme Hulor
of the Universe, as expressed in the
following item published in October
of last year:
A New York 7crWrfltarliu cable
gram of October L'lith says: lini
peror William visited the Dom
Chapel to-day, where he inspected
the new altar-piece representing the
kings of the eaitJi laying their
crowns and scepters at the feet of
the Redeemer. Replying to the ad
dress by Dr. Koegcl, the Emperor
said: "As for what you have said
about mc personally, 1 accept it with
all modesty as a man whose days
are now numbered. In my lifetime
hcavcivhas covered mc with blessings
and mercies, especially in my old
age, but the homage paid me 1 lay
at the throne of the 1 Ugliest, from
whom I derive strength to execute
all tho best things that can bo done
on earth. In my old days I can
call to heaven to witness that J have
ever looked upon religion as the sole
foundation on which everything re
poses, and as the highest good of
The event was cerebrated here by
a salute fired from the shore bat
tery at noon, a band concert and
reception at the Consulate. The
band filled the hour with a choice
selections of German Airs, beginning
and ending with "The Watch on the
Rhine," the programme closing with
Hawaii Ponoi. The reception was
attended by His Excellency Gov.
Dommis, their Excellencies the Min
nistcr of Finance, the Attorney
General, the Collector-General, tho
United .States Minister, the Rritish
Vice-Consul, the Rishop of Hono
lulu, the Rishop of Olba, Hon. S.
G. Wilder, Hon. II. A. Widcmaim,
Mr. Lowers, Mr. Cooke, Mr. llane
berg of Koloa, Mr. Hopper, and
others, together with a large propor
tion of the German residents in tho
(7?a:. Sllariposu, dates to 14th hist.)
A fire in San Francisco, on the
7th inst.. destroyed the Grand Cen
tral Market and several other build
ings on Polk street.
A Califomiaii, John Rivers, for
nearly two years at Zacatecas, Mex
ico, charged with the murder of a
Mexican, and sentenced to have
been shot in December, lias secured
a postponement through the influ
ence of Consul-General Porch and
several friends, all of whom were
convinced that Rivers had acted in
One of the S. F. papers gives the
following account of J. W. Mc
Carthy's arraignment : When John
W. McCarthy, late Supremo Court
Clerk, was called for arraignment on
the five charges of embezzlement
against him, his counsel asked for a
continuanco on tho ground that his
client had gone to Sacramento on
pressing business. Clerk Rerthier,
however, had just seen the famous
Honolulu tourist outside of the
Courtroom, and Judge Toohy order
ed him called into Court. The Clerk
then read tho Indictment, and Mc
, Cartliy's counsel asked for two
weeks' time before pleading. It was
suggested that tho plea could be
entered at once, and withdrawn if
the defendant saw fit to chango it in
the future. Counsel declined to
"jiursuo this course, on the ground
that tho questioned validity of tho
Grand Jury's indictments entered
into tho case, and it would savo
trouble to await tho Supreme Court's
ruling on tho question. Tho case
was then continued for one week,
Judge Toohy announcing at tiio
same time that tho enso would have
jo bo assigned to some other Judge
rii.mrv n-i.riiiiii ' r
for trial, as ho felt himself disquali
fied for personal reasons.
The Chinese question was, at
latest dales, all but monopolizing
public attention. A large nud in
llurnllnl convention had been in ses
sion at Sacramento, and the results
of its deliberations nrc given in tho
Attn of the 12th. The main planks
of tho Anti-Chinese platform adopted
Wmmr.As, The people of the
Stale of California are, with an
unanimity of sentiment unparalleled
in history, opposed to the presence
of Chinese in their midst, and aie
likewise opposed to the further im
migration of that race into the United
States; nud whereas, this opposition
is not of sudden growth, but is (lie
result of more than thirty years'
experience ; and whereas, the history
of all countries where the Chinese
have been permitted to reside among
other races in a precise counterpart
of our own ; and whereas, the evils
arising from the presence of the
Chinese are :
1. Their coming is an invasion,
not an immigration.
2. They have no families or homes
it. Their domestic relations and
mode of life nrc such as forever
preclude their assimilation with our
I. Ry education and customs they
arc antagonistic to a republican form
fi. They maintain in our. midst
secret tribunals in defiance of our
(. Tho presence of so many adult
males owing allegiance to a foreign
Government is dangerous.
7. They deter laboring men from
coming to California.
8. The contract system by which
they come to this country is virtually
a system of peonage, hostile to
!). Their presence deters the
growth of a reliable labor element
among our boys and girls.
JO. After subsisting on the lowest
possible portion of their earnings
they remit the residue, amounting to
many millions annually, to China,
while the substitution of American
labor would retain this vast sum of
money in our own country.
For these and other reasons they
are a constant and gi owing source
of irritation and danger to our State,
and it is necessary that their immi
gration be immediately stopped,
and every lawful measure be adopted
to remove those now among ns.
Therefore, be it
Jlrsolvcd, That we demand that
the Government of tho United States
take immediate steps to prohibit,
absolutely, this Chinese invasion.
Jicsolved, That to encourage the
early removal of the Chinese we
accept the suggestion of the Consti
tution of California, which says that
no Chinese shall ever be employed
upon any public work ot mc state,
except iii punishment for crime.
Jlesolvcd, That the interests of
the people of the State of California,
demand, in harmony with the organ
ic law of the State, that the presence
of Chinese should be discouraged
in every particular, and that in every
instance preference should be given
to white labor; and wo earnestly
appeal to the people to do their
utmost to supplant the Chinese with
such labor. We are not in favor of
any unlawful methods, but so firmly
are we impressed with the great im
portance of discouraging tho em
ployment of the Chinese, that we
recommend that tliey be not patron
ized in any way, and we arc in favor
at the earliest moment of boycotting
any person who employs Chinamen,
directly or indirectly, or who pur
chase the products of Chinese labor.
The date at which tho boycott com
mences in different localities shall in
all cases be left to the local leagues.
A mass meeting was held in the
Senate Chamber in the evening
under tho auspices of the Knights
of Labor, for the purpose of hear
ing, speeches upon tho aims and pur
poses of tho organization. The
meeting was well attended, the
chamber beiiiK comfortably filled.
Tho meeting was called to order by
President Hoffnieicr, who caused tho
platform of the Knights of Labor to
bo read. Speeches were made by
F. J. Clark, Rev. N. F. Ravlin, and
others, on the relations of capital
and labor. All the speakers endorsed
tho policy of the Citizens' Anti
Coolie Convention in adopting a boy
An anti-Chinese meeting was held
on the 12th, at San Jose, at which
the boot and shoo dealers adopted
an agreement that after April 1st
they will not purchase goods made
by Chinese labor, and a committee
was appointed to bolicitatc signatures
to the same, and at another mass
meeting in the same city, resolu
tions favoring tho discouragement
by lawful and peaceable means of
Chineso labor, and expressing satis
faction at tho action of the Sacra
mento Convention wore adopted.
A Washington despatch of tho 3rd
says: Senator Voorhecs presented
to tho Senate to-day a petition from
a number of lodges of tho Knights
of Labor in Indiana in regard to ex
cluding Chinese from this country.
The following aro some of tho de
mands of tho petitioners: "Wc de
mand that w high protective tariff
-'' yjfriitiiTiiirririitrrriii) nirttiinimnYTT'ryiuugByir.?finirTTr ri3?Tn21VfH!SMJIJt'nX'l3JlIiZS!S!liO!
direct to tho Government, bo placed
on tho Chinese labor now In tho
United States and Territories, the
same not lo exceed 2 per day and
not less than 81.25 per day for each
and every man engaged, this tariff
to be paid by all parlies employing
said Chinese labor, said tariff to bo
paid monthly in advance by all such
contracting parties. Wc demand
that n suitable number of first-class
vessels of the United States Navy
bo immediately stationed on the
Pacific Coast, with orders lo pick
up all uuspicious-looking vessels
coming within illlf) miles of the
American Coast, thoroughly search
tho same, and if finding contraband
Chineso laboiers' on board, enforce
the law by heavy penalties."
Another of the same date, is that
the Chinese Minister had received
from the Governor-General of Can
ton the following cablegram:
Cam ox, February 2.rj, 1880.
A cablegram has been lcccived
from Chinese merchunlH at Snu
Francisco stating that the Chinese
in the United Stales have been most
outrageously attacked. Hearing
this news, the Canton people aie
furious and retaliation is threat
ened. How did the American Gov
ernment act in the matter? Can
you not ask the President to adopt
measures for tho protection of the
Chinese theie and for the prevention
of these inhuman acts in order to
preserve the good friendship of the
two countries? Otherwise the con
sequences here may bo serious.
Ciiaxii Cm: Tumi.
The New York Time of the (ith,
has a despatch from Toronto,
Canada, that at n large meeting of
vorkinginon held there, it was de
cided to petition the Dominion Gov
ernment to increase the tax on every
Chinaman who lauds in Canada to
S100, and aNo to discontinue grant
ing certificates lo Chinamen to re
turn to Canada after leaving the
country. This action was taken at
the request of the workinginen of
Rntish Columbia. The whole coun
try is being swamped with China
men and tho labor market there is
rapidly becoming demoralized. It
was shown at the meeting that
Chinamen have been cheating the
Canadian authorities for some years
past by their cunning manner, utiliz
ing return certificates granted to
them by the Dominion Government.
The largest steel rifle breech-loading
gun ever made on the American
continent was completed at Washing
ton on the 12th. It is an 8-inch
gun, entries a ball weighing 250
pounds and a charge of powder of
half that weight.
Three or four carloads of Ha
waiian sugar were said to he shippi d
from San Francisco to New York,
the shippers taking advantage of the
A steamer explosion occurred 1 1
miles below Vicksburg, killing and
wounding several of the officers and
deck hands. Mrs. Sargent, wife of
the captain, took command of tho
ship, and by her heroism, saved the
wreck from being burned.
A fire broke out, on the morning
of the 8th, at tho dock of the Mon
arch Lino Steamship Company, New
York, in which the iron steamer
Egyptian Monarch was damaged to
the extent of 820,000 and the cargo,
S7,f00; the milk depot of the Eire
Road was destroyed, entailing a loss
of 825,000, and the Monarch Lino
docks were entirely consumed. The
total loss is estimated at S!(00,000.
Mrs. Delia Parnell, mother of
Charles Stewart Parnell, was lying
dangerously ill in New York city
from rheumatic gout.
Ex U. S. Senator Jerome It.
Choffcc, father-in-law of General
Grant, died at Purdy's Station,
Westchester County, of acute
miuinzitis, on the Oth.
SUI'JEKMK t'OUKT ot tliu Ha
wiiliau Islands. In tho matter nf
the Hnukiuptey of EDWAKD O.
KOWE. Ileroro .Justice Preston.
Edward C. Howe, doing business In
Honolulu, IMnnd of Oaliu, having this
day bien adjudicated bankrupt on his
own petition. It is orderid that All
crcditois of said bankrupt come in and
prove their claims before me, at my
Clinmbcis, la Honolulu,
On THURSDAY, March 25, 1886,
nt 10 o'clock a. in.
It is further oulercd lliat, upon
said day, tlio creditors proceed lo
hold the ELECTION of nn assignee or
assignees of said bankrupt estate, anil
that notice hereof he published oncu
in tho Jmviiiian Gazelle and thicu times
iu tho Daily Bulletin newspapers pre.
VloiIS to Sllhl duv.
Dated Honolulu, .March 10. 1680.
.lustico Supremo Com I.
Attest: Iln.Nitv Smith,
Deputy Clerk. 22 111
g 00 100
Ilaw'n Carriage Motif 'g Co.,
E. O. Hull & Son,
Inter.lslnnd S. N. Co.,
Wlhlci's Steamship Co.,
C. Hrowcr & Co.,
Walluku Sugar t'o,,
Reciprocity JSugar Co.,
L. A. THURSTON, Stock Drokci.
US Merchant Street. 101 y
OTICE is licieby given Hint, by
order of AlcMiudcr J. Curiwileht.
far., tho J'Aci'titor film Trustee of the last
will and testament of J) mum ICiilolconu
hiiil, deceased, and under HoeiHo of tho
Supremo Coutt, we iiiotiutlioil.edto tell
at Public Auction, nt our salesroom, on
Quicn St., In the City of Honolulu,
the 2!!d day of March, lbSO,
At 12 o'clock noon, all the right, title
inul Interest of the said Emma IOiIcIc
onnlanl, of, In and to the following do.
set I bed lands:
1 The Ahupuna or WAIAHA 1, situate
In Kona, Island of Hawaii, and con
taining an me.i or yi'y acres, and lie.
lug more pattlcularly described In
Royal I'lilrnl ISO).
2 Tho hind known ns KOLOAIvlU,
situate In Wnlplo, District of llninu
knn, I-dunil or Hawaii, containing nn
urea of it'l 10.100 acre", mid being
Apana ' or Hoynl Patent l(!i!, Lund
Commission Annul t?r 1 " If.
!J The land situate at KULAIIUHU,
Tiiihiiinii, Maul, containing mi nie.iol
J .IjS1210 acre', anil uesorincu in
Hoval I'utent Grant 482.
1 The Ahtipiiaii of ULA1NO, situate in
Hie District of Koohui, Island of
Muni, and being tho sumo as appears
by Royal I'alent 2237, Land Conns,
sion Award 8518 11. Area unknown.
,-, That certain piece of land situate at
l'LMWA, Honolulu, Oaliu, and cou
nting an area ot M-IUO of an acre,
and being inoro partloulaily deseilbed
lu Hoval I'ntcnUiriiiit -jiuu.
li That certain land ultuate at ICAIUJ
J.l'l, Kona, Hawaii, containing an
men of 1 '.MOneres, and more paitl
euluilv described In Hoynl I'alent
(1277 A, Land CiiiiunlMon Awaid
7 Tlio-o two certain pieces or land situ,
meat l'UAKO, Lalialna, Maul, nud
containing an uiea together ot a
acres, ami being Apanas I and 5 ot
Hoval l'.Uent 0777, Land Couiinl-slon
A wind r 1 8:1.
8 That certain laud situate atl'UEHU
EHIT, Lahaimi,Maui, and containing
an urea of 2:1 perohe and being de
seilbed In Hoynl Patent 1707, Lund
Coinml-'-iou Award (!87i.
'J The Ahuptiuu of KAllL'UM, situate
luKona, Island of llawa.l, and being
Apana 2 of Hoynl Patent lliU'.t. Laud
Commission Award WKi II, Area un
known. 10 Tliu Ahupmui of KALAMA, sltnalo
hi Kona, Island of Hawaii, and being
Apana 2 of Royal Patent Hit!!), Land
Commission Awaid 8510 H, Area un
known. 11 Tho Ahupuna ot l'AIIOEIIOE f-ltu-ato
lu Kona, Hand of Hawaii, and
being the same as described in Land
Commission Award 8.-.1!) II, Area un
12 The Ahupuaaot W'AIAKA 1, situate
atWalmea. District of Smith Kohala,
Island ot Hawaii, and being Apana 1
or Royal Patent KSfiH, Land Commis
sion Awaid HSKi H, Area unknown.
lit That certain piece or land situate
In PAKALA.l.alialnn, Maul, and con
taining an in en of t neio 22 perches
and being described In Hoynl Patent
1S7i:,Luml Commission Award 8511)11.
II That ceitaiii piece of laud situate lu
PAKA1.A. l.aliiilmi, Maul, containing
an area of 118-100 of an acre, and de
seilbed In Hoval Patent 1100, Land
Commission Award 10127.
Lahalna, Maul, containing an aiea ot
V).i acres, and deseilbed in Royal
Patent 1112, Land Commission Awaid
Hi That certain land situate In MA
KII,A. Lahulim. Muni, containing an
men ot 1 Hood lll.Hods, nnd deseilbed
In Royal Patent !..:17, Land Coiunus
sion Award 10127.
17 The Ahnpusia or MAl'XALEI situ
ate on tho Island ot Liiiini, and con
taining an aiea of III 12 Ils-100 acres,
and being the same as deseilbed in
Knyal Patent 117711, Laud Commission
Award .srilli II.
18 That certain piece ot land with the
buildings thereon, situate on Hotel
Street, in the City of Honolulu, Island
of Oaliu, and known asKUOHA. con
taining an urea of 811 fathoms and 10
feet, nnd described in Royal Patent
110, Land Commission Award 118 II.
ID That certain piece of laud with the
buildings thereon situate on Queen
Street, in said Honolulu, containing
an area of (ilo-1000 of an acre, and
being Apana 1 of Royal Patent G77R,
Land Commission Award 8.'ir. and
20 That certain piece ot land with the
buildings thereon, situate on said
Queen Street containing an area of
11-10 or anacre. and being described lu
Royal Patent IlfiOO, Land Commission
For further particulars apply to
12. 1. ADAMS & Co.,
Or to A. .J. CAHTWHIORT, SR.,
Executor nnd Trustee.
M in tucs-thurS'
TTAVING been appointed solo Agent
New Zealand Butter,
the first shipment having just nrrUcd
per s.s. Mnruioa, I have the sumo to
oll'er in ipmiililieH to suit at unusually
low rates, In packages of 1, 2 ami 7 lh.
hermetically sealed Tins. This aitlclo
is glial nuteed
Superior to any Bailer
hlthcito pioduced or oll'eied for snlo
LEWIS J. LEVEY, Solo Agent.
77 lm -10 Queen Street.
TN Pauon Vnllov. between
Nuu a nu
X and Punchbowl Stiects. 0 looms,
JCltcheu and Hath. Carrlauo Houso and
Stable, Every convenience. Hcnt $18
pur month, Apply at 110 King Street,
pr on the premises, CO Uw
DAVIS & WILDER,
lMl'ORTEHS AND DEALERS IN
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
llegto fill tin' iit'ontlon of their patrons nnd housekeepers goner,
nlly to the varied iiS'ortment of their ,
Excellent Wew Stock !
Which Is constantly replenished by every vessel arriving from tho StatM
und Kui ope, selected with special care to cater to the reeognbed critical
tastn of local patronage.
Groceries and Provisions
In every variety of detail.
MACONDHAY & CO.'fl finest Oreen nnd Mlack Tens;
American el Eilisi Tabic Luxuries
And delicacies In endless variety.
Grouse & Illuckwnll's Conserves und
Grouse Si Illuckwnll's Conserves und
iiio i;eieornieii worn cc noir.s milium
brought to this market;
Cereals In every variety In natent we.ivel iiroof tins;
Evaporated and Pitted Prulls und every variety of Nuts;
Oysters, Fish, Vegetables and Fruits
On Ice Every Steamer.
Z3T A personal Inspection of our KHESH STOCK, wo believe, will result in
a keen edge to uppellto nud a heightened Interest In tho HOMB MEAL
JUST OPENED UJ
Jersey Waists from $2 to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmed Hats, the latest Styles;
Ornaments, All-Over Lace,
And a Fine Line of Trunks,
CHAS. .T. IISJaCDEI.
STILL AHEAD !
Per Sleumei' lUnriposn, tlie
TEMPLE OF FASHION
will receive ji I"ull line of ,lie
Latest American and English Stylos of Dry Goods.
Acompleto and assorted invoice of Dry Hoods, comprising tho latest leading
styles of Lidiesiind Misses' Wear; also, everything of new departure In tho Dry
Goods line; also, an excellent Stock of
T-alie and Misses' Slioes,
Fine Coods nnd bed-rock Prices Is our motto. Everything guaranteed to bo as
repiesentcd. Our Stock is open 10 inspection. Everybody is invited.
The Gents1 Furnishing Department
Must lie Closed boi'wru the arrival ol tliu Mnriiiomi.
tS1" Wo have a small stock of Men's anil Hoys' Sultn on bund which, until tho in.
rival, can lio lioughtat less tlutii laclory prices. If you doubt, call. "Secinc la
P. 0. BOX 315.
Heal Ivitntu Agent,
Wildci'H Steamship Agent,
""", ""niinjiwii iiuiiiiiiKi jigum
In IJoml or Duty Paid.
A Very Choice Lot, Frosh and Full.
The best In tho Market.
J. K. WILDER.
the Cutting P,
the (Jut linn Pncklnu's Plrsl (irmles:
Hums ntiu uiicon. tliu choicest ever
r. .' ...
& CO., Proprietors.
Honolulu, ir. x.
Custom Houso Broker,
Manager Hnwnllnn Opein Hoiifc,
riro aim Jjiic insurance Aeent.
DHAW1NG AND PAINTING;
wuter cohrs nnd oils; pcrnpective,
JV. V. lIAIttSfliSbU,
No. 1 Kukul Street.
COTTAGE TO KENT,
jjffldk No. 127 Dorctnnin Street, nt
flJjrSSMB present occupied by A. Ehlera.
fci" Possession given May 1st.
Enquire on tho premises, or of L. WAY,
Kinnu Street, in roar, 78 tf
'..... . -
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t.;j..jj!.As..v. -! .ajW"i''-