Newspaper Page Text
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COVTRXMENT LOAN !
f Itee IftUtu
MT MODTt IS tlttf
UXDXESDAY. FEBKCARY SI. l---
-. (iv fays IDs Eicd-
1ht tbo sTttie- -Tbe insignificant
hc-fcrs,"' lie ils. -Jo not represent sny
masses or lirains, or resjwubnity, or
rh;' "Bot a ti?per or relto of their
suteroiesce reaches the pewefnl precincts
of the throne." This is food liallooing lor
ooe trbo h not ont of the wood, however
moth be taav 1 in the -wool."' Bat ho
cant Veep nptis own toarBge. (followers
be so longer ba) in this way.
A ansae ha"! Ieen inaJein theTreanary
DepsrUBest --- tlie rmMie is very uneasy
to the reason of it. Suspicion points
to Terr t-infeter laotires ItwonUcjniet
the tnUic Blind Terr moch if the Minister
of Knanee wonH "poblish his qnarterly
stateBeat,wlaeh we hare little tlonlit will
shortly appear A very large amount of
certificates i afloat, for winch the cash is
now no on.it in the Treamry, an! that
money cannot I honestly touched even
to un-j-rtry emergency. It is
weH known that tlie eipenditnres have
leen Ten,' large and that thee have, nn
fortamtely tw large for no pood pur-r--
We taw- however every hope that
the new Iiegktrar of PnieKc Acconnti will
allow so tampering with cash which is in
las charge and for which his Kind-inrri
A MMBT change has taken place in the
CaMnet after the display which Mr. Kaai
made of himself at the Lunch given in
boBer vt the nnvefling of the Kamehame
ha iitatae- One Cabinet Minister also
lately refused to continue in office any
longer, it Mr. Kaai were retained: in con
H"qnXT Mr. Kaai was compelled to re
sign and Mr. .1. M. K-i?a lias taken his
place, leaving the l'ostmastcr-ship vacant.
The latter position has lieen offeml to Ir.
1L 3L Whitney, and we earnestly trust he
nay aeeeit it." Mr Whitney is admirably
titled to rule over the Post Office: tho
position in a mea'nrelielongsof right to
this gentleman, for he may lie truly called
the father of onr IVt Office. His pruvions
extttrrience. and his active, vigorous habits,
will make him a lno-t invaluable l'ost
Master General. The public i to be con
gratnlated on this appointment: we may
look forward to a more rapid delivery of
letters to the introduction of the Money
Order (system, which has hung fire for K
long, and to the convenience of the public
1 uig looked well after Ily the elevation
of Mr. Kapena to the Cabinet the public
K a gainer, in that as far as the Post
Office is concerned we hne exchanged an
incompetent man for n iery able one: as
far as the Cabinet is concerned we have
merely exchanged one lnl shilling for
hma a Ull
thai kat IT itii iV-i
m0im mm iwi 1 1 d f w
lm i 1
bT Or I'll Mill 4a kc ic-
It Mwlt fnr tbc i.
mm m tbt m. the
f w s Ulrt
hr wiiiiiliiM t
U m. Mai tij Ibr IVmuw
tkml 1W mm psawd tbc
naaW tax . a ban
Mt tnak of tuAan" vn
W laaiiw to tu Sjunr llu liw
Ml B tbt UMHf UtUrl lilMMIKfa
l C r aaa. iugtt tliaa m
III HiM IIMih ! Tt
Ml MMM KMlrf ftBj Mtlfifrf 11
IM i CjO. nbxl M 3fMfA.
SH WW MMW Mfl
wMal al it IKinT. Mai
ii laaumaa: Man
W MM I
UaCJi laud Lull
totbrd of Nortn-
DC, and bat fiftr of
had ulvii taUne xu eatm-
I CnfflTtMlrnt of
fMll Mafead id tkmt ioonuJ
tmd Mflaua w4 m. and tttai tlte tr
tv I tu tm. la MtlluaB lo Ifea
of kf and iwrafvtt Iktwtcti-
f OcaBauqr ftud Aartnu. oaiac to
mmd are tae Jllm in
www tLf Tadc wiDdt
fMT MDT BMatdfa. of tfae TMf.
aaaial flaod. I
anal mkadk iMtfai thf-juij vb) o
paaaafr f tbt " fn bqftor A i v.
hbmmk aeb pwvaoed
I ua tfcr dar af thf ruro-
i. aaai. -Um Ubrtlf ronf rtTl
naiv It thf bmt honor law
ralMdoBikat daj Eye wrtnwm
Ma aaad te a balidiiM Mndition."
Dm! m aaaa aidtof tW naaanau. tWy laaLf
- aar antwirtir vans
I Inn air its half tnub (dinar and
w a mrf ad yrl iu Ibe Srriir
KaprearMJSins. J ilk Aaacnaul
avfcaoa iMiiMiauuu nai, after
wtolmChlku IbCkMi of
11 mntvrMi aaaiian nay.aadadort-
aadawwto pwJU Mwafcafrayftu fortarav
B-wa1i imaiM TWhM ift'ed haaaTd
ah tilted the cnaV inaiaai mn i.. room,
I r apMVMWaai a tankwrtl'lla It
twaaapahMhaB br ao nmr oncmal aawnl
II Ml OatlilM the tan. shall br dnaifcd to
MMM (he 4aM at favMaoao. All racaii
M m ahr waoa and 4lkliw MaS
tab aVMi br inanttoa Ihe ipa&e of
Imiiii rtaaliailiiiil, Tbr lrHacknl m antbor
tkanai a bMid of ifhwii to luqair aad
HiMltefliaiiii whaM Goraaanl aaVT raid
Ml labtM Mlaffed far thcMablibBt of
a Mi lJ tetbr m famuir d anaj aad aarr
i tllllll 1 1 Kotam ul tfceatm apiaiaaiaud for
mawaM nir nll l
r of wtadeu ituW bnj lLe
mm Marod as art onu. of ttreoat of
MaVaasMauc CodcU are u I an-
Kaud of tbr Xaval
Mot. No oAxT of tbc
a kchmc dstr. calm itv
tnoniiT ox hk
o or obt iabf r mui
iat Ihnaah. ahaU tie dK-
laMMMiiiuiJ from x to
BV WafiuUU- A t MS o'ciori. Mi Uu tttaulat
aVa. W b hML. I nnxri ttc foIlosriB
Fauvur mi. Feb . ISS
The (ioteniment inform the public that
uo invitations were issued for anv Kines.
Kiiisers or other potentaten. and that the
JUHSMHi to Japan was not lor tlie purpose
of inviting any one to come to the corona
tion, but was intended solely and purely
for furthering the interests of immiirra
tion We must confesi that if this was
the sole object in new. the Ministry made
rluw f)i i if ?i im- i- i rrinnl ! ti ;i r- n "it t TTnil
that been their onl object they ought to
have tent some one forward who really
understood the labor question on these
islands, who wri uuou oy pracxicai exjw
rience to seak of the needs of onr plant
ers. Xow. ticn crantin? Mr. Kaiiena
transcendent abilitus he certainly did not
posses! the-e necessary qualifications. A
Mission for the puriose of getting labor
would liaxc U-cn conducted on mitch less
custlv lirincilles than this late exnedition
to Japan liotsles. if this exjKslition was
for the pnnwe of obtaining labor we
would lie much obliged if the President
of the Uwrd of Immigration would in
form ti what result has lioen obtained.
We would also lite to see the report which
Mr. Katna has doubtless furnished to the
Imrean: why has this not been published,
so that jJanters and others may have
chance of judging what prospects are
ahead We hope ere our next issue ap
pears to have some definite information
lront tue .Ministerial organ.
The character and the course of the
iirwnt Ministry have done more to bring
the King and the Hawaiian Government
into discredit at home and abroad, than
the mo-t oi-n and act ho enemies could
absence of Coronation visitors and ein
Iwssies from abroad to their fear of :
retolation here, which the orsran savs that
the Opjwsition lYess has predicted, or in
sinnateil. The columns of this journal
will le searched in rain for such predic
tion or insinuation. We have consistently
and faithfully repre-enteil the views of the
oonservame elements or this communitv
which not only discountenances, but will
not allow any dMurlwnco of the public
Wlien Hawaiian Government Honds
shall lind a ready market at home, and
shall not t hawked about for months in
tho trt'ots of ban I rancisco without find
ing a pnrchaser. when men shall lie placed
inrnargeoi tueauip ol sute who com
tuand antl desvne tho resnect and confi
dence of the intelligence of the country,
it will then lie seen that onr opposition has
I wen directed, not against Hawaiian insti
unions. Imt in the interests of law and
good order, in the interests not only of the
property -holders, bnt of all good citizens.
Meanwhile, and nntil the present sham
of a Jlinislry is exploded, we can well
afford to let the lhntfAi.fllHiu.aU-i, of the
JUnistrr exploiie itself over it disappoint
mi mt ioar..
Ma. KoMaMaMlaf KaafitHui dull to
aafan. tt-t atMWaMtVjtenirthu
smi not, im obop ox 111 I II of tor Kwd .
I hoc Hat boaor lobe Sr.
I anaMdaakab fwoued tU Mkoniic aa rnl
MaaiMlatiiiiii o'dxtaa tk runnunc of
bra o. IIaij
HiTMim . lVb. I. Ivc
SflUt Mua.. . :m bsao, Kaxauca:
boM aScadj Hfmaed Ibal u H
m aawilM a kW lioaid of Edwnol..- 1
aaaaU mil Ton Mrhmf 'm atlmtmn b tlx fart
sur lour- iiiii iimkm 1 a beu tint of.
auaitaaaaaVsMitofaa Mlln ii sandi taay aud
aay Ml rl iajl, dthaaa aalar;. far. or muri,
OMaotfat-i illaajHaMof the ream- iwntdatiuu of
aJ '-" izmmi inaii mm- M tonctlon of dot
laat) VjM.ia.anii mi mt to.
f llaaiffiai aaoal rwprdl nil i ihrtiia u rtntn,
Emm b. nu
tamo lb. hr o-iarni'lbliiuUlliMi
fcad lb oanaaiAotK of llan. C 1L
Sb-b I'hMdostotitaHaaidof Edooiueo. Hon.
tt' Hall cms HjmxJ. V. Kavaiaai, as nuaaban
f mm! Ruard. Tht M Hoard men cori4ttB of
mm i n.uua,rnu.Htx HIYm
laa, hut. 1 Uott t-ukb. Hob. Ctijfrrr IUxlr
bm i i bMKaata. larsabcis
r. M. C. A.
afbr BBBBlar "'" - ii J ' t
aAaSfiBl BBC tOfBM act tbt cvifiiajj of tbc 2Aix
too. Tim board of asam lead a tnectiiic ibt
nousa tba mooraJ mpctiafi. and araon olUt
aeOMf Irttiityia tABaartod. arfftjutttd Mr. Juun
i, oiaiay B a mrgauar ox ih COBUBlttr ua UoeOjt-1
lYarxaMar work. 1- ( LUndca mond.
IlwtKir'BllaoitirvmatU'aoncud bva fnyer
W Xs. Iloiry VabrtMBar. Uepona frosi ibr
KTascs, tie- wt riotticJ and axaironrute action
iua JTor.1. . XUiaax: ddrrcTed an lctcreat.
taddrM.xaUacforZnsFBbjvrt. " Wbttctn v
dBSaa AsiioriatioalqrcBa borm-' Tbe aptBXtr
aataacra nmny uironea BIUC3 n-. jojjsa would
ludaaudtotfca UseSl of tbc yomiacr partiaa of
iit pua cf t be efforta slreadr ict forth by
gas inrialiera of the &jjV Jleagiag ooia aaucia.
ii, catabbabics a raaduia room and librarr
cslxrcjr cajcr xbe cosuol of imiors. A codmit.
tKm4 tbita ciB7fcmina H atr. AuataIXBxt, Mr.
X. ii. ltnm and 1'tjX. T. M. Duiton, nn ap.
'lirmlrd to nmaidre end lefjult on mur l n,j.
tee addnsa for tfcs next coecnxii WUat
wda t"T Bar of crorUmc annuanentifaroiir
han!"nd lirv.ilr. Tartm villbetbc apixr.
Aluztbe UMMarrimi of nmt Xixtbs roatlM bnsi.
nes the rc&etms nj ajonrDd lo itxrrh 15th.
-xs Uji0 a tilings are rnnnin? fairlv and
smoothly the organ of the Premier can lie
jam decently civil, but let the clouds of
misfortune gather round his head, and his
organ at once gives tongue in the icrv
choicest of 15illinggatc. Last Monday it
informed its readers that -the Opposition
was"aliadtctilentcnr,"' that ""its howlers
have been idly vaporing, blnstering and
abusing"' the liresont Ministry": that the
gentlemen of His Mnjest vs Opposition are
insigmiicaui iiowiers. inaiiuey are "com
monplaceinen of small calibre": thatthev
amiw "a few dirty minds that itch for
strong personalities," and finally that no
ntterences of theirs -mffle the calm of
a single Minister, not a whisper reaches
the peaceful precincts of the tlirone."'
The pretty phrases of our contemporary
we are somewhat ashamed to renrodnn.
It ninst In' remembered tbat these elegant
remarks must apply to such men as Mr.
C It. Bishop and Dr. J. Mott Sniitli, for
they ;wcro the UmUrt of Opjiosition in tbc
legislature and hare naturally remained
so, as well as to the newspaper writer. On
behalf of those gentlemen we resent these
opprounous pnrases. ana out of iu own
narrow circle ttie Adariiur can find verv
few indeixl who would stiinuatizo them, or
any oiner gentlemen, witn like injunous
As to the last lines of the article, we can
only say that far from the Opjwsition not
"ruffling the calm of a single minister" a
letter is extant in which it stated that
"His Majesty's Government have been
seriously pnt4 for some time bv articles
appearing in the Hawaiian GjarTTt,'' and
mat mat letter is signed uy the Attorney
Ir is a CTP&t liitv tbnt no nrru-,l him
lnonial can be held here without civinjr
vuu v .mil iu mc ujiiiuiuuuc corps, me
Captains of men-of-war, or the consular
lioay. simply because precedence seems to
be thiftinjr IjackwanL- and forwnnls nt tbe
sweet will of some one unknown. We arc
informed that at tho recent State dinner
the Captain of a man-of-war felt himself
grossly slighted: that thronrrb his com.
missioner he demanded a written apology,
threatening to steam ont i-f port at once if
it was not delivered in a limited number
ot Honrs: and it m delivered. Again nt
tlie same State dinner the nnvulunn, nf
the diplomatic corps was auddenlv altered,
and another cans of friction liet'ween 11a-
waa ana foreign governments was created.
For sixteen years past, it has been the
habit of the Kings of Hawaii to give bv
courtesy precedence to the members of
the diplomatic corps over the subjects of
the realm. This was the case when the
Doke of lxlinlmrHi tv Tl lteni it it-Ow Ilia
case through all flic entertainments down
to quite recent times. At the dinner the
Minis trv rave, to the Kim Wnm li fnr.
round the world, tlie diplomatic corps toot
precedence over the King's brother in-law.
Suddenly and without warning tlija has
been changed. Wc are informed that the
1'oreiim Minister hud lioeii n-t-eal rrtMrai
anv change was contemplated and that he
had given his word tbat no such thing was
thought oJ: the word of the ForeurnMiD.
ister, however, proved as worthless as it
has on many occasions. Our residents
ninst remember that giving precedence to I
the gentlemen of the diplomatic corre ts
not doing honor to them personally, but
doing honor to the countries they repre
sent; that in England it is customary to
shew special courtesy to the representa
tives of foreign nations, and that the
courier which that mighty nation shews
might well be copied liy the very minute
Court of Hawaii.
Tnx P C. -t or TVnsKr'i Cw.urffo .W
TtrtiMmni informs us that wc may liegin
to give our attention to other topics",than
the Coronation; why, we have been giving
our attention and trying to attract that of
of the Ministry to other topics ever Fince
that alisnrditv began to assume definite
form and cost Indifference to outside
clamour is the Ministerial form of what
others call Antocratic indifference to pub
"Public health will continue to lw" not
what it has been we hope. A lepers' hos
pital, adjoining what abiht jr and enterpnso
seeks to make our great shipyard, and that
with open palisades throngh which lepers
and their friends exchange handshaking
and the friendly pipe, to say nothing of
m(i"ritfi' patttt which the physician in
charge cannot control. The conjoint en
gagement with a scientific body abroad
for the study of leprosy in onr hospitaK
amounts simply to this, that the eminent
European Scientist will lie permitted to
carry out his investigations at the expense
of those who accredit him, bnt without
costing our Board of Health one cent.
As to tlie road-making, bridge-bnilding
and public structures which mil v. pnsneu
forward, much may lie said; as to that
which has been done, liarring the insati
able never tfrlie-finislicd palace, the record
is but meagre
The Finance Department is occupied in
kicking out its best servant; tho successor
ii, ixvor not lieinir able to enter t' tm for
want of sureties. It istrnothat the said
Department will not avail lteelf largely of
its borrowinir powers, bnt the reason lies
ontside Uie willingness.
The communitv was surprised on Satur
day last by the rumor that Mr. Godfrcy
Brown, Itegistrar of Pnblic Accounts, hail
lieen removed. Surprise hardly expresses
the actual feeling: uneasiness is weak;
consternation is possibly too strong. It has
been felt that while the Cabinet may ut
terly lack the confidence of tho communi
tv. as is the case with the present advisers
o'f His Majesty, that good ciecutivo clerks
in cnarge 01 iiepanmem nuairs may stiu
preserve the integrity of Governmental
obligations and duties. So the rnmored
removal of Mr. Brown is a shock to public
confidence. MeanwhiloSIr. Brown declines
to resign till some cause for his removal is
shown, while there may lie power to re
move thero can lie no doubt that Mr. Brown
has the right to know what cause is alleged
against lum If ho is not allowed to know,
if the Government persists m his arbitrary
and causeless removal, against the judg
ment of the entire community, it will bo
, ii -i - -. - ii- , 1 1
only nnoiuer nau in us cujun umy uuutu
cr cause of contempt of an already con
temptible Government It is a cause of
mnch regret that His Majesty continues
to receive the advice of such men. Thero
are, however, soino things which even an
arbitrary Government cannot accomplish
or compel. Among them is to compel
, i, ,i-l -i i:in i; ,
pauuc commence, iiuat uuie couuuence
may have been had in this Government,
arising from its retention of good officers,
will soon lie lost if it discharge such offi
cers as Mr. Brown. Public feeling was
shown on Monday, tho first chance, by tho
presentation at tho treasury, of something
like $100,000 of Government paper. It
is said that one aspirant for Sir, Brown's
ollice lias not lecn able to procure tno nec
es-sarv 1 Kinds, nnd tbat another is now en
gaged in hunting up bondsmen. If thero
lxj a particle of honor and respectability
left in the Government, no straw bonds
will be accepted. The f uturc will show
now lar tnings can go ueioro iietter coun
Sinco the above was in type, we learn
that Mr. Brown has actually lieen displaced
and that Mr. Frank Pratt is to be installed
to-dav. Nothing more disgraceful than
the aliovc transaction has stained the an
nals of the career of this covernment.
They have most certainly don n thing
wlncii is hurtful to the credit of the nation
and disgraceful to themselves as men.
Tue Government onran has lonir held
its place as unapproachable in impudence
and mendacity. Yesterday morning it
OUt-did ;' U. -1 r-:J -l--l.nlbS(y"
It. BishopTE. O. UaTfand J. TjrKawainui
had minnat their functions as members of
the Board of Edncation. This was untrue.
as was well-known to tbo proprietor ot
tho sheet in question. Wc all remember
Hi, lrcn 11. nr. n,i,nll. ami ll.n Ttni.wl .
fused toobey the command of the Ministry
and preferred to deal with its officers in
its own way Like everything else affect
ing the pnblic welfare the matter was laid
aside till the "show" was over, and this lie-
mg accomplished the Ministry is alive
again, and again for evil. On Monday
evening ifiiif were sent to the members
of the Board that they resign ; on Tnesday
morning, before the receipt of tho missive
could be acknowledged.the resignation was
announced and not only that,bnt the names
of the members of the new Board! Of
course His Excellency Walter Murray
uinson is to lie, iwnen tue resignation is a
reality) tho new President His handi
work in a similar capacity in the Board of
llealtn is only too well Known, his exer
tions as Chairman of the Board to ascer
tain pedigree." Kc have not lieen made
public; but what does all this point to,
but to an nvarico for power, n perfect
greed for personal rule. The members of
tlie jsoanl ot ltncation who were to nave
been'displaccd weivwell known, honored.
and tmsted by this community long before
the would bo President of tho new Board
set foot on those islands in the nnetion-
able clinraetcr of Mormon preacher or
irophet. Is it consonant with any code of
lonor or even decency, that such men as
those who constituted the Board of Edu
cation for bo many years, should see the
names oi ineir inientieu successors ga
zetted liefore their own answer to the im
perious call for resignation was even de
It is earnestly to bo hoped that the uni-
1 -.i: -r ir.,..i; i n.:
lei-sill leeiiug oi cussausiuciiou ill. mis
piece of high handed injustice, and low-
minded discourtesy, which is expressed by
all. in conversation, may bo made known
puuiiciy in a way that may teach a lesson
iu nguieous ruimg, ii noi in goou man
ners to these Ministers.
One hundred and twenty years ago tho
great Statesman Pitt cried out in a voice
of thunder before tho Commons of Great
Britain, ' do 'we sit here only to register
the Edicts of one too powerful subiectt"
that utterance was the death-blow to the
corrupt Jlinister at whom it was levelled!
Is it too much to hone that the too power
ful M&jtrt hero may bo restrained by the
uyiiertni muicnauon ins acus nave nrons-
Tnx reasonable explanation that for
eign nations did not pour into Hawaii to see
the Coronation, is because it did not offer
mcni sumaeni attractions; that even the
wealthy and idle of a neighboring city did
not care to have the ills of sea sickness to
see the result of tho Premier's pet scheme
m wuicu, nowever, me rrenner did not
limiTO verv TirnminpntJv, this siinnlA at.
planation has not satisfied tlio ministerial
organ. Ihc Premiers -Kow had to hunt
round for something more startling tlian
this, and it has evolved a fairly magnifi
cent reason. It is the influence of the
Opposition Press which has kept people
away: their utterances have prevented
either foreign embassies or wealthy nabobs
from visiting our show. We would like to
accept the delicate compliment which the
conveys, intimating that tie Opposi
tion Presis has so much more innuence
abroad than the ministerial sheet: bnt w
are far too modest to think tliat any efforts
of ours have caused people abroad to
think that the islands are in a chronic
state of revolution. In fact we wnnld
like the -MrfiiT to point ont a single line
m our euitonai columns wuicn ever nas
even insinuated revolution. The onnosi-
iinn in lliertrpsiirit Arinistr-r'bu mma i
ine conservative ana law-abiding elements
of this community; there never was any
iear of revolution from them: they have
property at stake; they are tenacious of
their ricits. bnt tier want to cain. their
nds. not by force but by agitation: their
mono is mat ot Darnel uuonnell; ana
had Ireland followed O'Connell rather than
the fiery spirits who supplanted him. many
of Uie ills ol later years would lave been
fparcu. ihe conservative party wins its
way ty argument written or spoKen, uy
constantly keeping before the public the
objects which it is aiming after, by shew
ing tn a dicnificd manner its disapproval
of acts which it reprobates. This is the
party which is the Opposition in these
vi ;r nirSilui of revolution ever have
gone abroad, they must be founded on the
report of that conversation which Mr.
Gibson is said to have had witn Jiessrs.
Tilinn nnd Vnwabi: tbc conversation in
which the former gentleman is reported to
have so much desired to play Cromwell to
King Kalakaua's Charles I. Mr. Gibson's
mind seems to be filled with visions of
Historical Characters which he feels him
self fitted to reproduce on the Hawaiian
stage: having given np the idea of filling
the character of Cromwell, he now seems
to 1 anxious to pec as Cicero: but even
his versatile genius will find a ilifficnltyof
playing Cicero to his own Cataline! The,
fact is the Premier's organ has onco more
talked egregious boh, but then that is a
very old complaint
rri . .... 1 1,..,- A in 1 i-i 1w.l-inr,
A lit a IT.1U1111 1 lui 4lV- vi w IWUUp
about and ginling up its loins: too much
time has already been lost: and we want
to put our shoulders to the wheel nnd
boldly face what is before us. Internally
nnd externally we have matters which
should be occupying the minds of every
one who has a stake in the country, be he
a naturalized citizen or not First and fore
most comes the question of Reciprocity:
from the King on his throne to the kanaka
on the wharf, from the wealthy foreign
capitalist to the journeyman mechanic,
living from hand to mouth, every one is
personally interested in the renewal of tho
Treaty. The whole present prosperity of
the Islands is duo to tho advantages wo
have gained from the Treaty. From a
letter which appears in our columns to
day, it will be jieen how keenly n very
prominent worker for the Treaty feels the
loss of Judge Allen: wo trust however.
that his forebodings may not prove true,
and that the United States Government
will rrant us tho renewal of tho Treaty
upon as fav'orablo terms as it would have
done had Mr. Allen lived to see thei pres
ent negotiations completea. e snail
have two excellent men npon the gronnd
within the next fortmgut. Dr. .1..U0U
Smith, who has been devoting himself
actively to our interests and Mr. H. A. P.
Carter who has been sent forward to take
charge of onr affairs at Washington.
Both these gentlemen are well versed Ijn
all matters relating to tho treaty: we knttw
that the information which Dr. Smith laid
beforo'Mr. Frelinghuysen has had an ex
cellent effect: the Senators and Itepra
sentatives have lieen personally intet
viewed and many .of tho effects of the
calumnies against us havo been remove4.
Moreover a number of independent jour
nals are advocating our canse; tho San
Francisco CaU has had a number of arti
cles upon tho subject, and all haie been
favorable to onr interests: a very actiw
little political paper east, the Jn -W-tifir,
edited by a very prominent lawyer
has been doing yeoman's service. But a!l
uie assistance wc are getting ironi aiiroau
is not enough, we must have a real inter
est in tho matter at home as well, we mult
pull together in this matter of Beciprocitf .
We, who are at this moment asking favors
from tho Great' Republic, must shew hfr
that wc all heartily join in desiring this
Treaty to bo continued. Though the gaias
of capitilists may bo very extensive, tie
trains or rather the means of livelihood bf
the poor man are also better under the
existing Treaty arrangements. Should
tne unitou states aurocato tno .treaty : or
snouiu tuey uunteu tno renewal with mm
conditions as will cripplo tho Hawaiitn
Finance", they will bo inflicting a wroag
upon many humble, though excellent citi
zens 01 tueir own lienuulic.
iiitue as wo uko to reier to tno tonus
of the past for a tlumr ovor-dono had bet
ter be left alone, wc must point ont that
tno time cliosen lor tlie pageantry or.
Royalty-which has just taken place has
been most inopportune; hero was a country
asking for assistance in its material pro
gress from a republic, and nt that very
moment naunung in tne lace of uie worm.
ceremonies of royalty which even tho old
estaoiisneu Kingdoms 01 turopo 100K
uown on witn somownat 01 gooa-uumoreu
contempt To say tho least of it, it was
an ill chosen moment: Uod grant that sncn
a raise step may not nave disastrous re
sults. An important foreign official has,
so it is reported, said that it was ''death"
to tno political autonomy of tins country.
"Wo trust his diagnosis may be incorrect.
uur unsmess now is not to meter over
what is past and what cannot be helped
but to join together and try to makn the
pest ot tne lutnre.
First of all then it is necessary that wo
ahonld havo at tho head of affairs a lwi
- - ..I ilm
community can haro confidence. In the
present Cabinet there is alisolntcly no
confidence either among tho repntable
section of the foreign population or the
patriotic portion of tho natives. Itiswell
known that three of tho Ministers hare no
administrative ability: that even the Pre
mier, with all his excellent edncation, his
undoubted readiness. Ins powerful, though
somewhat wordy eloquence, is mcapnmo
of managing the public affairs of the
nation: at this juncture wc require men
who will command confidence nnd respect
not only at home bnt abroad. Recipirjcity
to this country and to the natives of this
country means far more than mere material
prosperity. It menus tho political lift of
tins little nation, ihe words ol tne ainr-
dered Garfield must speak to our people.
must wbko up lung ana popniace tq tno
necessity of repairing any errors thatmay
nave been made, tho necessity 01 so win
nciug affairs here, that our friends alroad
may lie able to point to us nnd say, wf are
worthy of our independence. Tho band
writing is on Uie wall : the mot: jiem: tekei.
cthaksix can ue traced on tno siiaicwv
clond of time, but the moment of doom
can lie averted, nnd it rests with tiose
whom it ract interests to wipe out (the
letters fora time. Garfield's words.spqken
on apm wu, 1010, were as iouows
"lr. Chairman, thtra arc two reasons fhvt
fcneciAllv desire tho reuutam of this bill in it rclt-
thetliitr vhicli tLo nation owes to the 1'icilo
coast; me second is on tee groanu 01 tue stacru
ennu 01 tuo vnoie country.
Sov, as we still desire to complete tlie mirk if
amitr lor oar racinc ureuren, trenrast pet a 10a
hold on the southern line of onr western bonier,
The other reason n-Utes to the interest of lie
trbole coantrr. It seems to me that no man cm
look in the remote or even the near f dure of tlis
country, rfmembenns thevastlr important ren-
lions vhicli have sprung np between as and tie
two ancient Unedanis of the KasI. where the o
relatioa of onr young countrv has met the oldm
that strange union which recent years hare del 1
oped,and the quaint civilization of these old ooin
tnca are nourinc their influence nnon os. and te
answer back with our fresh young life. I say no
man tuinung 01 mat new anu vast uevciopmint
of the relations ot our country to these can be n
sensible to or ueclcctf ul of anrthinc. however n-
significant, that maybe considered necessary to
lierpeiuaie uie new iviauuus ui incsc iwg citi-
Sav. here u a crocn of islands midwav Letwftn
Asia and tbo United btates,the resting-place In
the great caravans of the sea, the Lalting-groud
whereon travelers on tne ocean stop to roc r it
tbeir shattered ships it may be, or supply then
ar! res vitli needed materials for carrying on tie
work of commerce. That group of islands, forfer
natelr for us, is to-dST dominated in all its lead
i&e iaflnnooa by Americans, our brethren. Then
hearts warm towards us as tbeir first choice 14
forming alliances. They are ours in blood an
sympathy, and; in this Treaty tiey offer us tt
first place, an exceptionally favorable place, in 01
nJaUons to them. And they ore so situated thi
if weieject it they must go elsewhere for alliance
If we reject this treaty tbey wiu be compelled I
go to FngUnri or to France. Both of these conf
tnee have for years and years been longing fd
tost such nn opportunity as we hare to-dav in re
crenee to this group of islands. It U the simps
logical result of the rejection of this treaty tna
before many months these islands wiU be takell
controUed, and dominated cither ty rrtj-ijp. A
by trance; and it is for us to say whetber we shal
consent to that alien anion by rejecting this oSti.
or by closing with it onrselrrs make that othr
cnion impossible. 1
" I bare beard 110 Argument against this treat
tbat appears to me to have anv considerable weiglt
beyond tbe one of cost; and, as applied to this oil,
it is a strange one. It is not that cost that vp
must pay not ot tbe Treasory from revenues u:
nave collected as taxes irom uie people, niaou
that cost tbat declines to tax. It is not an mi.-
diturc, but aremission of taxation, tbat tlie treal
cans lor. it does not can lor tne appropriaui
wiuuuvuiujtua cvuccieu. it simply ca
for uie repealing ot taxes as to a class of our rr
1 said in the outstt of mv remarks tliat one
my reasons for favoring this treaty was tbatft
would obviate any necessity for aytie-rTng uute
island, Let us make this alliance, and whilelt
lasts tne respect which Uie name of tho Unit,
States carries with it among the natious ot t
earm win prevent any attempt on tne part 01
elhernatioa to obtain control there. Thev
not undertake any srhenie of annexation at tic
risk of qiiarrelling wilb the roiled Stales, llutft
we do not mate wis Treaty, schemes 01 annex
lions will vex us from year to year until we ahil
be compelled to annex these islands as a matter If
eell-protecuon. xnis treaty win completely anid
eucu a reset as that.
The keen vision of this trrest statesm
foresaw the complications likely to
aid xlawan nave a itecinrocity
with the United States, let us hope
the lesson has been taken to heart by tie
natives hero as well, and that no coursejof
tlie native government may make lie
Treaty trnpopnlar with the United Stairs,
cause its abrogation ana cause tne inevit
able annexation of "these is suds for tie
sate of self protection
Xooirasof the Incise lurfl steamer t V
4 ars- np in tne lime pt our Going 10 press.
Continued Coronation Fes
The Statue, Dinner, Fireworks
UnvlHns Uie Statu.
Th ctiTiIinr of lh 8uta of KitxafbemeUa I.
Ti&fi of tbc ittMui on tb proenmroe vhkh vis
tn tVili.wr f mmMliiktAlr- After lha CorotlStrOtl Cere- :
in out. The prr Tailing cd propitious vathfrds ;
ISTrU lUC CUUBUIi4Uiai-U - umt-nui uuua uig
Hih imL at coon. Tbo Statue ttu fiAtcd oa m
pedrstAl Prepare! lor it in iron of the Gove rn- :
rotnt bailJinp, an J ni frappiwexl to be a iYiV-if ;
tb oricinal SUtne which had arriTed bere in a
damaged RUte. hannc been on brtunl a Ttssel that
was bnrnrd and fitmk off tbo FatUand Islands
then fished from the bottom or the ws. arriring
hero by the i.ri ltnlkpnt so ladlj damaged that
the prrnt Statae ira ordered to rrplacii. This
lasttSUUerepresenUKamehameliA inn standing
txwtore, the ncht hand extended in welcome, the
loft crafpinfi appear. The head of the Oonqncror
is covered with a belcuet-nbaped coTerinR and ow
his broad fhcnlders U spread the famed feather
cloak. The feet are covered with aandaK the
shape and cue of the tuindals are IroweTer, regard
ed an lacking the Mraihtade of thine worn by the
ancient chiefs of Hawaii. The helmet and cloak
were gilt and presented a reilendent if not a
natural appearance- The pedestal upon which the
Status u mounted ithowa ou ita four rides in relief,
incidents connected with the life of the dead King.
A platform had been erected to accommodate
the invited gnesU and speakers on the occasion,
and wan oecopied by His Majesty and His Minis
ters, His Ex. Gov. lkmini, Hon. IL Itihop,
Hon-A.S. Clegbom, His Ii. llolltn M. Daggett,
At&irican Minister; Hi to. J. Hay Wodehoose,
Itntifth Commissioner; IH Ex. Henri Fee r, French
CommiWoner; Hon. J. M. Kapcn. Hon. Gotlfrey
ItUOUeH. lion, i.ivnuua, 11 (Jit. t. msur, iimi,
V. C. I'arke, Hon. H. A. Wideiuann. Hon. J. U.
Kawainui. Hon. ltobt- Stirlimj, Cpt, Kdward, H.
H. U. M. H. M-titttt Gnpt. Wilson, U.S.S.ieI
ntHNii, CapU rearuon, C. S.S. HVrifw, Capt.
Chateacminois, Irench Corvetto Jimttr. Ctont de
Lonvier, Cant. Thos. bpencer, Capt. A. H. llav
ley.Lient. JT. N. Uajlev, F. A. Schaef er, Esq, J.
CGlad EsqUent. A". Soma Cannvarro.J. W.
rfloRM Esq and othcra.
Trobps were arranged on eithtr side of tho plat
form, members of tho Legislature oeeupylntr wata
arranged nrcund in front, and tho Hand was uta
ttoned in clow proximity, and plared several choice
cuiAHinnt ilannf the ceremonies. The balconies
of the Government Honae were filled with members
of tho Iloyal Family and the gentler sex. lre
ciscly at noon the flags which surrounded the Stat
ne were drawn aside, the flags on the Government
House boisteu ana a saivo was given ironi tne ikii
terv stationed at the water side,
ills Excellency Walter Murray Gibson, tho Pre
mier, then delivered the following able address,
which we take from the columns of tbe Poeifie
ioutmemal AJctrtiurr Iktilg.
Kamehameha was tho reputed son of Kalaniopan,
bnt it is well known tbat his real father was Kthe
kili. who was in those days the King of West Maui,
and of Oabu and Molokai. and whoe name means
Thunder." However appropriate the name may
have been to the lather, who can gainsay tno tact
that hero in his son, whoo effigy i here before us,
we had a rentable "Son of thunder." It was n
tuvir.t nf Kotzebne. the Kussian commander, with
many other commanders of distinction who came in
contact with him, who were greatly struck with the
character nnd deportment of tne Hawaiian nero
a saying which we find in Kotzebuo's narrative of
his visit to theso Isles, when expressing his admir
ation of the King, that "Kamehameha ought to
have a statute erected to bis memory." The pr
Shetic saying of Kotzebno is accomplished this
ay. This hero must ever be the most striking
figure in tbe history of these Islands. He was a
hero of tho typo which elevates a nation. It was
not uy men) lorco iuiu cuuquenuK capucu; iuui uu
became the creator of a nation ont of tbe rude
nnd warring tnbes. He elevated them from that
condition into national life. How pro-eminent he
stands above his barbarous surroundings! It is
not merely courage animal courage which dis
tinguUhed him. In this he was eminent; but ho
vasrminfiit also iu his moderation, in his self
denial. In his pure regard for tho welfare of his
people a 11 lUiay ouutu mi iicmuun uluhvb uuu
claims. What n marvel was lus conauest and
organization of thce Islands. Ho shoved in his
career all those characteristics which are developed
by education, by tbe influence of tradition and by
history. I!ot no! it was from the darkness of his
age and surroundings without education, without
tho guide and pur of tradition and the history of
great predecessors and their works that this hero
came forth panoplied with force, skill, and high
capacity, iivsars nna .Mcxanuer? nave uoue great
deeds, but uliat had tbrr not of backing in tra
ditions and education. Here was a man isolated
from tbc civilized world, ns if bis sphere of life
had been cast iu tho moon, who came forward and
fuIUls tho character of eminent men wbo started
with m many advantages. Karaehamtha was not
wonder-stricken or abashed by tbo new beings and
their vessels and implements of destruction. The
encounter of Kamehameha with Cook was, no
doubt, a determining influence in 4 he future career
of tho couqneror. 1'nanaia says that the hero ap-
prrcaaieu me cugtitiii cDinniaaurr nt n inmu. anu
was adverse to tbe hostilities that ended In tbo
dathof Cook. He lamented tbe death of tbe
white commander. 1 hough bold, skinful, and suc
cessful as a warrior, Kamehameha loved ieace bet
ter than war, and tbe good of his country more
than many victories. He fought to secure peace
auu buppiTO! tuiuuifuco. iiuHHin uiu ij i unci
nate in rersonal ambition and love of conn cent
He was drawn into them, one after another, by tbe
force of circumstances.
When wo read of Asiatic, Volyueeian and Indian
heroes wbo have bocn great conquerors, ne find
that the snint of ovmnuest held nossetuiion of them
ns a mania: that tbey never relaxed tbe slaughter
of thsir fellow-men ho long as there was an oppo-
trwomvi. iBixiij(intr. iuere is a imui-
tional saying, originating in his times, tbat tbe
pre-eminent resolt of his victories was tlmt old
men, women and children were safo reposing in
the highway." This traditional saying, which has
never been disputed, is illustrated in one of tho
iatjcis wuicu auorn mo pedestal of the Statue.
Snch a condition of alTairshadneer b?rora IWn
known in Hawaii, so far as wo know from the
records which havo comedown to ns. His conduct
as a ruler and an organizer of the Kingdom must
command our highcht respect In this respect he
resembles Egbert of England, who united its seven
kingdoms. Jtefore his time, the ill of the chiefs
and certain religious or superstitious fanaticisms
had filled the place of Jaw. That only was a crime
nbich annoved or iniured tho ereat man ,.r lua fa.
to rites. Itnt Kamehameha tbe conqueror imposed
npon himself and chiefs, laws suppressing violence
and wrong calculated to restrain the powerful, and
to benefit the common people. In spite of his emi
nent prestige and absolute prowess and genius, he
did not make bis nvn word tbe solo foundation of
mese new laws, neuautiiewisuorato select sa
rwnor men ns his councillors, and the rood nensA
to carry himself in accordance iuth the general
tenor of "their advice. And more than this; it is
hauded to ns by tbe tradition of his own people
that ho gave force to his laws by uniformly obey
ing them himself. He said to 'anconver that be
pbould bo the last person who ought to violate the
established regulations of tlie country he governed.
His power of scir-rcstraint was indeed ono of his
marked characteristics. He qualified himself
for being the conqueror of others by a thorough
self-conquest. All that we know of him betokens
this. His calm and dignified behavior on board of
Cook's fehip his prompt acqaiccencc in the will of
Kalaniopan, when ordered to retire to his own
estate ana uevote nimseii to tno care or the war
cod Kcknkuilimokn the terms in which hA n1ntf.l
to Kotxeboe the injurious conduct of certain lEus-
sian subjects, and the alarm which their threats
(made in the name of the Itnsaian Emnerori liml
caused amongst his people. These, and a score of
oiner instances, may ue citett to show the eel r -control
which tliia hero hid acquired. From hence
came that deference to the opinion of his men of
experience, which was, no doubt, one of the surest
foundations of his power- Of the strong, sound
sense which characterized his rulo we bava man
iubtanccs. When ho visited his dominions, and
iru. uttMu wuu uu rciauieisi ue saw now mey
eat up the land, and then, nnlike other chiefs, he
set himself to correct this. He ordered tbe calti
Tation of fields so as to provide beforehand for his
own subsistence and that of the chiefs and people
uu fuxuauiRtuicu mm. no pi an iieu me orRaniza
tion and nrcservation of thamnntrr fnr hi nm.
Writy. W hen the sandalwood, which formed at that
iime eucu a source oi nencs to tne country, was
being gathered, he commanded that the ount?
sapUngHlttpreserved. His officers said, Yon are
old and roast soon die, and we know not nhose
will be tho sandalwood hereafter." He indignantly
replied, " Have 1 not sons? To them belongs the
young Fandalwood." Had his successors been as
wise as be, this source of wealth might have been
preserreu m oar jorcsis to mis aay. Again, an
other instance of his attention to tho future. It
waslways a great matter of interest to Hawaiians
to pu3sctis the beautiful feather cloaks. When the
birds were canght for the sake of the coveted
feathers he would not allow tbtra to bo killed. He
insUted tbat they should bo set free in order that
their feathers might grow again, and bo there for
must uo auioma come aner mm. im people rec
ognized this wisdom and modern tion, and gave
And acain we most notice how KaiiK-hAmcha
this so-called barbarous chief was quick to appre
ciate and to seek and to acquire for himself and
his people the skin of the white roan in tue me
chanical arts, and especially in ship-building, from
the moment that it came under his notice. How
auicklv snrunc nn with him. as with- I'eLerof Iln.
k-cia. the desiro to acquire ships and to learn tbe art
ot cousiructiiuT id em. jib cops nimseii ana Mini
his young men to Vancouver to learn. He takes
the ship right's tools in his own hauds, and assists
ana encourages ins young men in their work.
Again, behold him when in the position of Gesar
when be desired to invade llritain when he, too,
wishes to invade another island, and has no war
vessels. He goes with his own men into the for
ests: he accompanies and directs them as a master
workman, and builds and launches a fleet. Or
again, when he stands on the bluffs at Konala, as
represented in ono of these tablets, where be or
ganize and trains them, teaching them to form
rapidly into effective line of battle from a previous
condition of apparent wreck. His character as a
man in the domestic tela lions, is most pleasing! v
tonu uj iuiwui ct iu ius acciTum ox toe recon
ciliation of Kamehameha and Kaahnmanu: of
his loving artifices to bring it about and hi happy
f eeliufs at the n union. His magnanimity is shown
in this instance. Kahahawai, a powerful chieftain
foTight him determinedly. He was defeated, and
ne wua twice louowcrs were oroognt into uie pres
ence of the conaueror. The vaaaoished chieftain
said: "Here we are, and if yon command ns to
lift np our heads, we lift them nn. If yon say bow
uown in meuosLi iacn we oowoown. Ana ll you
say die, we die." Kamehameha bade his fallen
foes return in peaco to their homes.
In no particular, however, is the sagacious char
acter of the hero of l'olrnesia mora hurkedlr di.
played, than in his relations with white men, and
u auitcc ui uu MuwMun uu lottowero 10 main
tain forever fnendlv rcTationawith the new comers.
He who had tens of thousands of trained warriors
at cu camming, and saw tne wmt man only as a
chance stranrtr.vet he understood and a nnny-i tiv 1
the rjowcr of the fortiin nuv. lie vmM tint
oppose them in rain like savage Indian and Asiatic
chiefs. His prudence and self -command were con-
sptcuousiy snown in ine case oi a commander who
naa. in reveniTe rar an iniurr uone mm. entuvm
alongside of his tomcI and wantonly destroyed a
hundred and twenty natives of Hani. W&u n
small vessel, which also belonged to this man, had
been seized by eume of his people, and the crew,
wlU. two exceptions, massacred, be took compas
sianate care of the escaped men, and ordered that
tbe vessel lteU should be hauled nnon the beach
and protected by awnings until its owner should
come xoieicn u away. z.rery cnaractenstic ox
this Hawaiian hero Indicates a man of pre-ennntnt
courage, of prudent forecast, of correct Judgment
and humane spirit, und nreeents tn fine the emin
ent character of one who was an boaor to the
whole tinman race, it is his character and acts
that give significance and consequence to this It.
waiian State at this day. Hut for Kamehameha
the Hawaiian Islands might now be snaring tbe
a.4. if tfc. .UmmWit fttlanife of UttS OCeAQ.
Had the Maoncs of New Zealand possessed aoch a
hero and statesman tbey would have avoided the
treaty of Waitangi and preserved their Independ
ence to this day. This hero so impressed the
l)weroi Lurope, inax we nna tut jwowa
Vnol tn.l writini tn htm a letter, atvlinc him. "His
Alaiesty the King of the Sandwich Islands ae
companid by the preaeni of a Tesnel, and assnr
ing him that ne would cause his commanders to
refpoct the Hawaiian flag wherever they might
meet with it. Hy him was laid the foundation of
the national ?tnictnre to wntcn ivaiaaaua givra ine
firikh ilia first Monarch laid the foundation tn
the obscurity of a rude time, with his spear and
strong arm. Tbe seventh Monarch, who has just
been crowned, perfects the national structure with
all the enlightened and scientific appliances of out
age. May the race of the great hero be preserved.
May Hawaiians be routed to a devotion to the na
tionality founded by the Conqueror. His last words
in dying were "Move in my good way." Yes;
Great Chief we will swear here every true Ha
waiian, and very friend of Hawaii, to preserve
forever the fadf pendency of the nation thou didst
establish bv thy prowess and wisdom V
Al the closo oi ins excellency s remarks ine
lUnd played a lively air, the members of tbe Leg
islature cheered, and after quiet had been restored
Hon. 7. SI. Karcna delivered another address In
native. At tbe conclusion of Hon. Mr. Kapena's
address. Hi Majesty departed for the Talaco ac
companied by bis staff officers. Cols, lankea and
Hoyd, and thereat of tho company dispersed and
the Great Kamehameha. a King crowned by the
love of hn people, wu icit aione in tis giory.
The State Dinner
On the evenini of the dav on which the statue of
Kamehamtha 1st was unveiled. His Maiestr cave a
State dinner in tbe banquet room of the IVlace.
invitations nau ueen exiennou to iony peopie,
nearly all of whom accepted. At (:&) the guests
becan to arrive and were received at the lalaco
bteps by Colonels laukea and Hoyd, of the King's
sun. ins jiajesty bianding in toe nanway re
ceived the guests in turn; they were then escorted
to tbe cloak rooms by pages in waiting. At a giv
en signal tbo guests wcro marshalled in nroceKSion
and marched to tho banquet halh His Mafestv oo-
enpied a R-at at the centre ot the table, the
yueen oetng seaieu uireniy opixvuie. mere
was also seated at theTablo His Ex. J. O. Dominu,
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, t'rinscss Poomaikelani, lrin
cess Kekaulike, His Ex. the rreroier. His Ex. the
Minister of Interior and Mrs. Hush, His Ex. the
Attorney General and Mrs. Preston, His Ex. Itol
tin M. Daggett, American Minister Ilesidcnt; His
Ex. J. HavVodehousc; H. IkM.'a Commissioner
and Mrs. Wodebouse, His Ex. Hem! Feer. French
Commisaioner and Mrs. Feer, His Ex. Pnnl 1. Ka
noa. Governor of Kauai; Commander F. resrsnn,
a It., of U. S. S. irnrkuprii; Captain Frederick
Edwards, oi ll. lhZi.a.JiHtint; wptainiienry
Wilson, of U. S. S. LaclntnHHa; Captain Chateau
minois, French O-orvette TAmitr, Hon. Godfrey
Itnodes onu Jirs. Jtiioues, uon. ii.a. tuuemann,
Kapena and Mrs. Kapena, Col. Charles U. J add
and Mrs. J odd, Hon. W. C. Fatke and Mrs. Tar We,
Hon. It. 1L Austin and Mrs. Austin. Hon. II. W
Sevcrenco and Lieut. A. do Souza Canavarrw.
The table was very tastelnlly arranged and the
following wtH was offered for the refreshment of
the assembled guests:
-M L .
Mallijritawur. Tnnle. Windsor.
boup la Kclne.
liolle.1 Uhu. Ulna. Olo, Fried Mallei.
Kumo, Mol, Crabs, Aucbovltt.
Mtuhcd l'otatee. Mlced Sweet PoUtoo,
bhced Totstces, Tiro, tirren Tea, Tomatoe".
Corn, Atparaos, plnach.
WiM Hack V 1th M null rooms Lawalu'd Pl;tn,
Fllletof Vest. AtDltonC'atlrb.
ltolled Tarkey Trnflle Mnce . Polld Hani,
Ala Mode ttccf, Fillet of Veal,
Csuvif s-back DncV, Chicken lie, Koat Gwtt
Mtrltnn Carry, Combay Pack,
hry, Hock and Ithlnc Wine, Claret aud li-jrcundj.
Champagne, llcer. Port, Llqnearp.
lolinl 1'uddlujr. Wine Jelly, SponceCaU.
Cocnanou Papafa and Frnlt take,
btranberries and Ice Cream.
nuiTs. rrox. tza, corrxii-
The lloval HAwaiian Hand wan stationed on the
Ewa verandah of the t'atace, and, nnder the direc
tion of llandmaster H. Iterger, discoursed sweet
music during the discussion of the viands by the
asHemuied guests, t ouowmg was ine programme:
rat Itrdonble, Kalakaua Mlrhets.
Otcrlnre, 1'eftlral. ..IUch.
Caratlns, Nabneco Verdi.
WtlU. Myncen Coote.
March, Coronation Meyerbeer.
Overture. Taacrcdl ltoettnl.
At the hour of 020 o'clock their Majesties with
drrar nml th toioKta. under the rnnvevanco of Col
onels Hoyd and laukea, were pafely euscoused in
ineir carnages auu uersneu ior ineir uomen.
The weather was not favorable for the display of
illuminations proposed for the evening of the Uth
inst., and n circular, by authority, was issued in
forminr? tho eeneral nubliu of the tx3tnonemeut.
and nlao that three guns would be fired on the af
ternoon oi too uay on wmcn evening mo liinmona
ttons and fireworks would take place. NotnntU
the afternoon of the 17th inst was the signal given
when at -p.m. tbe braaen throats of three guns
fired from tho water battery announced that on
that evening tho show was to tako place. Fosters
displayed iu tho afternoon stated that the public
in general would nave tuoi-aiacogaiesinrownopen
to them at 7 p. m. and a few minutes before that
honr free iucresa was afforded to those who were
waiting at the entrance. Tbe three sides of tbe
Palace wall fronting on King, Uichard and Like
bko streets were lighted with torches, about two
other around tho entire of the three sides men
tioned and tbo effect produced was quite attractive
especially ubeu viewed from a distance or from
some height, when the wholo display of lights thus
exposed could be taken in at a glance. Over the
arches and at the rounds of tho sides of each en
trance torches were also displayed, and by their
arrangement Drone me line oi aunness and added
to the general leauty. The main walks to the pal
ace entrances wero aiao marked with torches. On
either side of the walks structures had been ervct-
od representing different geometrical figures, war
veKfel, etc., lighted with small Un lamps, but the
close arrangment of theso torches caused nearly
all of tho woodwork of the different figures to take
fire and burn down almost before tho figures could
well be dihtinguished. This was uotablv the case
with two largo ngures placed in front of tho "bun
galow- ni present useu uy tier Jisjesty, wmcn, al
ter bing lighted, caught fire, and all that could be
distinguished of either was that "cocked hats'
were a most visible portion of both arrangements.
Opit'tc to these ill-fated pair, were the allegori
cal representations of Faith, Hope, and Charity,
as depicted by a cross, anchor, and heart. These
also caught fire, but the most noblo of theso earth
ly attributes. Charity, remained distinct long after
taith and Hope had succumbed to the embraces of
tho devouring element. The 1. 0. 0. 17a present
threw no cold water npon this conflagration but
istood calmly by and watched the emblems of their
order fade into nothingness. At the Waikikl side
the most perfect and most admired representation
was noticeable; an ocean steamer, side wheW, brig
rigged and so constructed that an undulating mo
tion could ue given to the vessel, representing a
home on the rolling deep." The extremes of
pitch and toss which the vessel was sometimes
made to indulge in must have brought recollections
of tbeir voyages to some of the passengers on our
island Btearaers, as a number of ghastly faces were
visible on the grounds. If good judgment had been
displayed in the arrangement of the lamps on the
uKuir-s, lueir ucmrociion would navoDCCnooviateu
anu mo grounds would nave been brilliantly and
THE PAUICE AND rCMTIlCOWL.
l'rom the basement floor o its fiumniit the
Falaco displayed a glorious p de of lights. The
entire edge of the roof of the building was lighted
with torches placed at uniform distances from
each other and marking tho upper outline ot the
building in bright lines of light. The upper ver
andahs were ornamented with colored lanterns
placed in groups of colors between the railings on
ono side, a change in color being made in tho row
on tho other side, and encircling tho building in
their luminous capacity. On the lower verandahs
were also parti-colored lanterns and also arranged
with a view to give diversity to the colors dis
ptaved. The total number of hhta ditinlai-tvl
npon tho Falaco alone has been roughly estimated
as in the neighborhood of four hundred, two hun
dred nnd fifty of which were used to illuminate
the balconies alone. The interior of the Palace
was brightly lighted. Punchbowl had a well
drawn outline presented by the lamps which graced
its summit and the view was picturesquo and
rrettv. Fair Luna smiled behind a cloud and
greatly favored tbe display by enwrapping her
effulgence in the shadows and mists of a cloud
bank, otherwise tho effect rnisbt not bare been so
Tbe bell tower was profusely ornamented w ith gai
Ir colored lanterns and the dome ami alrlrvi nttMumt.
ed a resplendent appearance. The new flag jwle, 100
twi ui ichkiu, .a ironi oi ine iiouso oi uonoiDin
Engine Company had a double strini? of lantern.
pendant from tho top of the pole and reaching
umiij iu tuu Kiuuuu, urecuiui;B prcuy pi CI ore.
The residences of His Excellency the Premier, Col-
uun i. . 4 . joukco, flinjuf v. 1. UU11CK BUU MT. J.
S. Smithies, besides the various engine houses, the
Prison and Government House were the onlv out
side nlaces noticed which indnltreil in ilnmtntfrm
so that the displays outside of tbe Palace grounds
At 7-V) the first rocket was fired from tli Vnhn.
grounds at a point situated at tbe rear of the Pal-
nee wuten nad been set apart for the expected bril
ltani display of Dvrotechnics. From Pnnehbo!
an answering rocket announced the readiness of
those there to take part in tho display, and almost
simultaneously colored Bengal lights were dis
played along the outline of the mountain crest,
presenting a most lovely appearance. Bengal lights
were also displayed about the grounds of the Pal
ace and after ecveral attempts a Catherine wheel
Showed its variegated colors to the wonder of tho
native element. A couple of set pieces, the figures
of which were indistinguishable went started, but
failed to carry out their contract, fizzing and burn
ing in places here and there and ending in a half
explosion. To relieve the depression and disap-
lutuns crc Km rMtywnrus anu a row ol likil
scared nsliven were civn llnrnan nmllinmnnini.
late, which thev did hr nointmtv at nn innthM
enjoyed the fun when the ball propelled itself in a
"avij auuui a iooi irom tne uoider. aeveral
Catherine wheels were then placed on the stand
aild futde aitetaDta Wra maxfa In mV th.m a
their duty, but dampness prevailed in the powder
nuu vuij a paxiiat succera was ootaineu. .three
hot tux balloons followed one another skywards
and caused some amusement for the populace and
a stampede from the band-stand by the band boys,
woo also desired to have views of tbe ascending tis
sues. A fourth balloon rt presenting an anctL
rinmul twMlnat a,:. JZTLa.T
....... .iHuuitoui au Hilt ttSUUtkUIKUlITOUUglll
the bosom of mother earth and thn frtHnr,
of some jurenus. From Punchbowl rockets were
occasionally mounting skyward and with marked
Boccvn. everv new cieiMrtnra rMtMrtnir rlion fn-
the multitude fn the PalaM prrmmli. Tin.
wuiu m vae jraiace yara were an almost enure
failure in creating anything like a favorable impres
biotfisoftof those which were attempted to be stt
off being damp and consequently not offering the
display expected. At midnight the last rocket tad
been vent skyward, the band had ended their per-
over the debris or tbe amphitheater by the aid of
the light from the ruined, but ytt burning figures,
near tbe entrance.
manifest ta tbe manner tn wMch the inviUtlouj
bad been issoed, several instance" wuu; a.
when the recipient were tbe intimate friend of
Government official and whose social standing
was not of sufficient importance to entitle I hero to
a pasteboard, otherwise than as friends of aahl
officials. The dancing took pUoeinMie araphf-
theatre which was appropriately arrangru iot ine
occasion, and Herger band discoorsed the rowwt
the following being the pnvrammw presentedi
l-Walu ....... ..VyQaera
t laoeerv. -Kojai luwaiiaa
a-WalU. . T1"
T-Uaern. ... 7,JrT
a-Mixsrka ... ...
l-!eaelKke 7 KM
IS Walla lUil Heswe
U-Ualu sprint F'?Tr
15-lialop riiek ad F1k
At 9 p. xo. the Hoyal Quadrille was famed and
Hi Majesty conferred the honor on his Chamber
Iain ot allowing him a position In a oct among
Cabinet Ministers the President of the Legislative
Assembly and the Captains of war-ships in port, a
very palpable breach of etiquette and ranch com
mented on by many present. At the clow ot the
next dance, a walte. rain commenced to fall and a
cheap canvas covering that was extended over the
flooring between the aides of the amphitheater was
drenched through and the rain poured down upon
the dance floor, compelling the many elegantly
dresfted ladies to seek safety in flight to the veran
da of the Palace. A most noticeabe uncomfort
able feeling was thenceforth arsrfnt among tbe
preciously gay assembly and many couples pro
ceeded to tske their departure for more congenial
quarters. Tho programme of dances was cum
Sleted in the reception room of the Palace, the
ooded amphitheatre bring left to itself. At mid
night a lunch was partaken of by a few and soon
after the party dispersed.
To-dav the native element will, aceordinc to
roster proclamation, present themselves to His
Tne Grand Ball.
Ootunderable preparation had been mada foi- th
proper carrying out of the programme connected
with the crand ball which was dm !tt
at tne Pake, and coortderaWe favttism wa
7Vrril-K IS IlKKEnV OIVW
Ll tkitpanaaatiflapowfTeJatj !
rfiie of hj IWttrar el Ceaveyaatea. ta LiVr 1
yertfiee itted eeuiaed.twtt- Tv-
mm nr tb nioBft terarfsl tkrrrbv taat an T
time limited by law. be teM it ratiHcAwcttlwI 1
eoawtefthebrrathefthe rowlltfva at an.S-1
Tb prfpniy ta ld MArdmrtVibctk...
atPeltta. II jnelala, aferrtd. Sad ntere pajSewST
fit .t , men or mr. aji as J-lFlwil I
riM I1maIb1b. rbrnanr 31a. ISfM I
Cwtx. Pkowv, Attarnrr far ilortiac. K,k
Majesty aud after dejxtlng their prreent tn the
rrorer nanus win ne allowed 10 inxrect a iwruon
of the Prttace. The reception hours will be from
10 a. m. '(ill 2 p. m., and small favors even will be
gratefully receiveg. Hon. John Cntnmings, the
Marshal of the festivities, hopes to be enabled, to
allow the gates to be thrown open to the general
nubile after the bitter hour and enable them to
also have an Interior view of the expensive build
ing. Thursday afternoon will be occupied with
wni-inciuj;; iu mc dTUiUKA mmtn nt, iuc iai-uv
grounds. Friday is an "od'1 day nothing being
arranged for that dtty. Saturday a full rfv
and in tho evening an extensive programme of
hulas will be offered to those who desire to witness
this native dance. The law of tbe land may be
broken by some performance on Sunday, but nuth
ing has at present been promulgated.
FnrcUhed Room en Suite. A neat kodeoy Parlor
Mttlnj Itoom aodDed Koom can be had by so early
application at (933) XO. I UAHDEN LANE
American Wnltham Watches
Awartlrd Twu ?iold 5Inlal The onlrl&ela! award'
edfor Watches, Jlflboarne International Exhibition,
The only Uold Jtwlal, also, ihrw ajwlnl and four
firetrnces, jfluey. IS.J.
Thet.atdMrtlaM'arla.lS Four 11 n I Pl-txe Mird-
U 1'hllmlctnlils. Ktt.
haiTirodncnta hont of worth tr Imltatioe t. llnvers
Will obervettie Trail Mark, "Wallham, X en
craved on the plate of all Onnlo W'altham Watche.
MOIUTISn IC HIlllirCM .V , . .., i- VI 111..,,
Mirer eaea are atamped Amnicaa Watch Company,
uauuatn, 3ias, sieriiug. vzj ij
TELEGIIArillC ADDBESS DUNN. (1LASU0W.
TO MERCHANTS, PLANTERS, ETC.
J AS. DUNN. MERCHANT, GLASGOW,
Vn Jf rtatr the porcoa-'c and shipment of all kinds of
UrltUhandCootlneiital goods except Anient plrlts.
and will bezbtl to receive Ordera, at ratt-s etlher free oa
board it ihippin port ta Europe, or delivered ex thlp
Ibnt with duty for bo jet's account) at Honolulu. Mieh
rtlrra nij m accompanied by remtttancc", paj-abltf
in IjOHUOti ur f an rraucisco; ur us mil nan iiwmji
tl"ht a?alnit confirmed errdlU from Honolulu BaDtnv.
rr ninerwie, lo t ui iDeonvcmracc oi onyrrt .
MESfrltS. WV.O. IHWIN Jb CO., Kouolutn
HON. J. S. WALK Kit, Hiolulo.
RARE BOOKS FOR SALE,
0-i; vou or fiukxd, fkom
tnTCiOr 1 vol nf Vrind fmrn ti 1?W: 1
vol. of Sandwich Iiland Srttn fromtSW-T, 1 to! of
aadnlch Island Oaxette from ISr: 1 vol. handwich
Inland Oizette 1 vol. Contribution or a enera
ble Mtsp: l vol. llluftrateil London Mfw, six man
15rt; i toIs. Scientific American
jmt adpi:ei box i?t
. day entered Into a copartnrnihln nnder the name
and tl nf KISTLElt MMPON. for the txantac-
tlon of a UeniMai Ttitnln?, rtutnblng and Oai nttlus
imsiUCFf, ai . o iioiri jihti. iionwiain.
DA VIP HIM PU X .
1 ? 1 v I &T JiK K Y II jTj 1 AT A I i I.
XI; IllLLis antl Collect all Accounts dap tbe late Arm
llnnolnla, Feb. Ilta. l if ISan E. KtSTLEK.
NOTICE OF CHANGE OF NAME.
UroXTIIE VCTITIOX OF UM.M1
LlNECilLESforchanreof narat, th. ddlowlns
tlecrre watmadt- by Ills Ma jetty tn ITUyCVmn:! upon
nulied to be published for four cun-ccnlive week Id
ihe lUwatiax tUTKTTX, a lif -taper printed tind piilt-
CHAS. u. at OD.
ATOUXti (JKllMAX, 1 ATI II A
returned to these Islands, libc a Itnation oa
cuutr riianianon urrreeer, or pwtioiy neau in
teer. Ha acted In both capacllies for a n amber
jrart ana it prepared to Rive tne beat -i rrierrnce
fjrraixT iniura ui own lanRBaire, aneiln, Spo
and Hawaiian. lartlea wlihine t eoafrriiiav ni
call, or address A JI. Uenoan. rare allora' lloinc
Il0X0U-Lt . OXUV. Yrh IX ISM
The Jarvis Furnace Co.
Dksiiei; to cai.1. Tin: atti;
tlou (-ft hi Sugar rUiitert ami Mill Owucrtof the
Hawallao Island to their Patent CantTiaih t onnm-
inrBrocM, ojvnicu irajtnean oe uurned freb tnm
iuv rain, ror particulars, pieae apph to
I llllEWEu & CoMI".
HI 8m AtfcntH. Quei-n Mreet. lloaelnlu
"WrUKUiIAS A lATIvNT XV A S Ife-
f i nru iu hincioorr ai jam jn me Wi Jauu
try laiL brthc Mlnfater of tbc lutertor, under the laws
of thtt Ktnedum, for a Oa and I'ine Trash C'vnnm)nj;
ment of the said Patent.
t. UUEWEH i 1031 PANT
, Ajrenti of ih Jmh l'riiac(."
l'er J. O. CaRVta, ecS.
Honolulu, February 13, 1WJ nj
n. iv.i.ftift i. i a.ira ha 4 OH?l m. iSl
9t Ubalea. Iitead ef MmL nf L
Mortgagee's Notice of Intwtren to Fart J, I
-VTOTICK IS HKKKI1V Civtv
Xv ibt pannaat to a rower of Je eMUIied h
iert! mnrtrsire deed dated Dee. X,.rt, V
ttaina. nunc pi iu ansoelL of tmm. 1
i mhfttnv erreeerdta tkeefBecofth Vti.fH.!l
Tfiu la Ubrv S pp, Wl. mAia,M lotailS '
of the condition la tahl wort car deed tniiiS? 1
that all and ttnn.rar theBatrnemelttaa4bcI
nnt la aald Biorfnr deed rnaUhMd Bd M
win mtiw th time limited br ttw.be wbl
Aoetlen oil acwaut of Ihe brwhiflheettWf7
Tne pfopen? in wnsajv ecnoe beta? .t.
itPloil.eItladr.filflkat,aodBWT pxrOcalirlt T
Kribeil in Koyal Intent o. Wit, CMitalalat a ariJi 1
tvt fK Acre, and alM at Vtnrafhia, Uu-j 2
No. ttc, coatataias " "" ot 35 AcreTl IWe :
Iafed IIpol3lr., Kebmary aih, la
Cicn. Uartwn, A Horner fffiJiortcagre. its ft
Uortgagte's Notic of Foreclosure tM if :
X A CCO 1 1 1 AXCK WITH A. I'OV.
Elt of Sate contained la a certain nmrrracetia j
KahelrtoChan M.Cooke dtled the tltH day ef ffV I
17?. rr-eonleil In Lirxr Dact379.inlnedtn Srr,w I
bpeucrt by doe aticnmeai, notice ll hereby ttvia tW 1
aid mortrae tnieaat io iorere tam artft w I
mmllttrtn hrokrn and wood 4id fMreIoarellIw-I
pnhlte anct1a at the office of W R. CasUe, Houo.V't I
ON BATtTRDAt . Maixh Stlh, at M. of taid xj, I
ITemie9 ufKnnwi in nam FHxitJjH uvivw iperrt: J
rremliet to be ohl are ltaaud oa Fort ttrtet, flaa, j
!nln. ! Kaakomu. detcHbed In Rorkl rtrat iMt .
nil',, Pliuaiic-u 4ra, 4a- " uii i vi n. ncrimmj i
and contalDt a ceod heate.
inrtaerpanicaiara can oe taaa -i n u, V.15TH,
Q t Atntcaee ot Ihe Mortfe.
Notice of Intention to Foreclon
T 1 1 K V X I K RSI GXKIK l C. .1 OXE&
JL Jr-.andJ.O.CAltTER, ljpiee In RanfcrrstTr
of Davfd Crownlnebnrff of Makawao, Mac), bervW
rite notice that by virtue ef a power of takt coatatu!
to a certain mnrtr,a deed elvea by W II Kaaaoa 134
'sil, w, of Kohala, Hawaii. t paid lnrwntmeT
dated Jnlv Sd. lH recorded tn Uber . fan -r- V
tbey Intend to f-rrrc ald morttice for coaklfW
broken, lo wit non-payment, when due. of a aotf j
lie Auction at the alea Roon of t I Adin.
day. March Uth, at 12 M., tat follow! re p ret It 0134
t All Ihoee lrrmi nt paid Kv&ala, kmnra a Ksa.
tpona, dewrtbed tn Koyal Palrn 5o TJ7. eonufaa- i
an area of 23 1 IU acre. j
AH tame iTemttca al Kapaatai. Kooala, drarrl W
a Itoyal ratent No eontttnloir an are af Ct
Tbcluttreit or am LrmrnifiRomxt aavtas beu&c j
inim in iuc vririuni uauv w, ail llim ,
Atlcnec tn ItanVruptcy of D. Crownjarbara
Y M HtteS. AlUwney for Ai-tcuee. Ck
I DEFY COMPETITION !
T)S BETHEL Stuikt. Bxtwikx KISO jgt
yV aSP MERCHANT bTt T
j woriii) in;&n:cTi-vTiT in.
-L form the public, that, hat Ine u larked mv prt-mivea.
and, la Intruductnr Meant l'uner, wita sl r-.ten
tlve ttocV of 31aeliler antl Tvola, 1 1 tw
prepared tn attend tn
Repairing and Constructing Machinery,
Stock and Gun Smithing
SJXT O JEL 33L
Will receive prow pi atfntloe and dttpatcb
Thankinc tbc public for pad favors, aud 1 unlet
attention lo butlae, I hope to merit a llner.il -hare nt
paironaje in ac ittinre JWfp- 1 1 u 1 . t
J. M. DAIGLE.
Hnnulula, Jon 11 Vt9 tm
ST. JACOB'S OIL i
Xturaljia. Sciatica, I.umlayo, Hoi karj
Soreness of the Clesl, Gout, Quinsy,
Sore Throat, Sictlltnrjs ami
Sprain', Burns and Scald,
Tooth, Ear and Iftadadte. Frwtel Ftft
and Ears, and all other
1'ains and Aches.
1 !"C.'' "Hy" ni tl"f EHfra.1 Hmtij. trial
-wuff'VHimT iniisz vavar 01 dl Cll
sod vrrry on. tnfffri.s Ufi p.1. ..a bsft chs, .ml
Dlmtloas la L'ferra Laaa.
5010 BY All BBTiaOISM ARB DEAUSS IS
A. VOCELER &CO.,
Balllin.rr, JIt, 1' S. .1.
HolUster Sc. Co.,
JU hole Agral. fotifca Tlsffailaa lilsaa.-
J. Soil Stftool Strrrt, utar Vert- coaulalsr fair
Kooms. iai Koom an4 rmrr. 1-M.tMloa li S
IH!, UiitS Hl r.ni(i!r fw tb rtrmUr. or I.
cui-i;i..ui. iiiii.i ur run I i.
O W.MIAN ISLANDS. la la. mslttr .f tt. Sua.
rnWCT ol CVM CIIUX, olbtnrlM LUJI SIC SAX
SotiC. ibcrcbr ciTrtttbat amrtlDi(OflaciTita !
whn bare rioir.! drbu inlan lb. twt .1 cm 1
I'lll'N, alhrnrl.. LUM KKK SAil, t lb. Innil i
$U'Uor npwsnl. will o. hehl at tb. eiSc .t tb Cast 1
or tne Mtfmne coon, ta llonolela. on TaanaiT at
litusror 5larth. atWo'elnek a. ju, toitbeparpoMaT
- nu. e. aisxin
Clerk baprme mt
upn , z coruj au, gwa
oiiini:Mi: conrr or the m.
O W At IAN INLAND In Probate I.Laai . !
uino, iiawauan iiuna. m
in ine. maurr or me astatg or itlt fURD CW
A doenment Daroonlnc 10 cs the Ut will and fnr 1
ment of Richard Covlocton. defeated, bailor on t I
16th daj of Feb.. !, beea preeented ta aald frabw 1
Conrt, and a petition for tbe probata thereof, aad ftt 1
tbt loanre of Lettera TeatameBUrv ta tan i"n 1
lotte Covington, bavlnzbeen alcd by her, UUaedeM
thatTL'EAV. AI'lULSIth, 1-LatIOa. n. of tu
day. at the Court Itoom of raid Conrt. at AtlloLtai Hilt
in Honolnlo. be and the umt It hereby appointed Z
tine forerovioz tald will and hmlBstaldappUcatlaa
when ana where any pervm interested may appear ni
couleit the aald will, and tba crtatlnr of Letter Tat
amentary, and tbe tald Anne Chailottt Coln-tra
hfrebT Mxinted Tembcrarr Adminiitrairii. I
It It further ordered, tail notice thereof be ttrea I
tinbllcation for fonr tnccrttlr weetvt In th Itavittin I
uaiem-, a newspaper pnnicu ana panmnea m uott I
And It tt farther ordered, that citation be ittned tt j
the tnbKriblD: wltaeflttes to tald IU, and to the twin I
ot the testator, to appear and contett tbe prohatt if
Dated Honotnln. II V. Feb. 1Mb.
Attest t htct Justice of the Snoreiua t aar-
Jvo. E. lBXajgp, C let It yapreme Conrt. aafc
QirrilKMK COUKT OF TIIK IU. 1
KJ WAllAS ISLAMIC In nanltrtWey la Ut I
niauer oi ine uanampicy ot i c.ix.it a. I
Notice la here be ffiYen lhat a meetlar of th err, 1
tort who have proved debit acalatt the aald ftier Up I
k.lnt.tot&eamoaatof $llU or more, will be. belt k i
tho ClerkV Odlcr of the Supreme Conrt, la nmttk j
ON THCKbDAY, the FlUbT UAY Ot XASCB, a
iu a crock, m- ni. iar tne parpwe ci enciin at!)SK5
Ieiai 4. jtrfc SnwvtM KatA
Honolnlii, Febrnary UUb. 1"3 941 S
H-iJIS'JL .N DULY AT-
or Tiff ... i oaoia, iuwaii: I kmir
SS.t ?l.JK'i! 2""" 'Zl,"t tA.IAlilUl--
i2TJTlrm' "d au rioa,tax uliwiHV
callttl apo. M mak. lmMlZ ? Z 3 If
naii.lala. 11. 1.. rbraarr (tk. tm. SO
T TIIK ADJOCItXED ANVStAt
tV'y"i ta. awcaa.iaert.iiaa hawai"
jr,r irrre limn 191 IOC
? A.lI.aaa. .. rmi4,
I 1i""r ...nc-rmUm
Z I Adsau ... In.TI
3 II At (: (I insia ImHvi-
EXGI.i8H IICKI.lM,AgST-, tS
wuru. Pne .i -fc.
Ml k Akw
, Am kkta. C
: .la, Vk uw
: at ,h cuww,
v war J tj
aw Mir J
A. kk Cam.
, Tmt .jm I r.
i Mitouifovicr foi irni .ivk
' ' CIALriRCl'IT. Utall, IiUadL la rna
At t. bamoerv, brrort- tb. Loral Clmlt JBlr 1,,
matter of th. K.YTATE Or" ACtirsT CO.NHAirr a.
ot llaaalel. ICtul. derpaaMl
On read!.. sit., ih. iuiIiu. . .. , .......
Jiri. olarf Aan t'ooradt lad l'raak Illadt. Afca.tl
tratora of tbe Uiutr of Aarat Coorwlt. Ulr Uu
lei. Kaaal. deeesMd. .herein (ka. . ... k. .
and cbars. tbrmeelie. Stirso. aad a.ktbs
tbeume mar be exsmlaed and approved, aodUxIa
" y" o mwje ot tijririDaiioB of tae k.ptr-
w,.m m.iu.i.i.; .aeai aatt tanr rareuts n
fan lerreaooii.tbliriv ...eh lriml.l.iH,.
. l "nlrreit. tbat SATl Ttll XV, Ike ITlldaj -f Sink j
A. II. lisa. at tra o clutk A. M . before lie .lid Jutka I
... ..raot-r,. io isevDnn uoaM.alK.ioa.be sad Qe
ame brrrkr la appolated a, tbe lima aad Plata ftt
beanos: aald rrtltloa aad Arcouau aad laat a - pe
on fatemted taar tbea aad tbere appcAr aadaae
eaoaejf aar they bare, wbr tke an aboaM katki
OTOtad, aad raa; ureacat rrldeateaato bo an ft
87. ? l. Viu "Peru. Aad tbat IkU order la t
Eajll.h.od llatrailaa huamjre., b. pakllihed reapt,
lire), lo tbe lls.allsa Oaielt. aad kaokoa at.ipA
feaalT. wa.k. prerloa- tu Ibr tine tberei. appalrt
Ulled ! Koto. II I ihl. 1.1 da? of r.k IP t
' JAt-OU UAKDT
l Irr.u Jodg. roarlll Jadlclal t ,rr.
CUI'KKMI: COl'lST )K TIIK ILV-
kj WA1IAN 1SL.INDS. la rwAte.l tke atsiw I
... .."j . . 1 ti.i,i.iuiiAji, tieceatea la'
yo" 'o akow caaae oa apvllratloa ..f tt.al
tur onlrr af aak i.f , I hi,i.
v,u reuiajr ana tuiac ta. petttio. bf II, r. Dl
b.maod Mr. I. bThlaehia. tbe ajMll.lrit?i.
. , 1 V '. , ' - .'"iiniQuu. pfijmr furaaora-
;arbeSe.ut...t."," """ "
IU .JSKlrt-1. ,k",k' aeil klaof toaaav.
tdatdallperp.alaiereatedla Ik. aald ealate. If
par before Ihl. Coott oa Til ClJa DAT, ta. vi'lur?
"fe? ' J -1 C'U! "oarfalfc IkTa aadtker..
bo. c.m rtj in ertrr rboaM am be mated tu X
Aad ltl fartker ordered, tkat a epj f lata r.,-1,
uaMlaaed at least eck tntor. lb. aaM ,lav "
licarloi la tke IIa.aiiax UaasTTk aotp.!,. , , .
llabed la .aid lloaolelti.
Dated Hoaolala. II I . Fehrasr, aj. n
DENJ 11 AUtnlx.
Alteil 1). KPtn. Ja.tltr .f g,mmt li
X Hawaiian Kliwdnm. Calaaasa. bv tbt Grac
Ttar J. ar. kenbe eanauaded t. nan
ALEJANDEIU I AimrillHIIT. jTTVttaSl. at
caae be .hall ale writle. a.ewer wtlbla tweatr dtj
arter wrlce beref to be aad appear before iV a.
presae team it Ike -laaoar? tetas tketeof. U be boldei
" Ik tyut lua of Ik. (.out Uoaar. limits o .
Ik. IM.adof OabMXONDAV. Ibaludipaf Ja.
'iVv..UR. ckKk a. a, to ak. eaa . ikt
rlarnof TllWESArARTtt ltieilT. ruiatlt aa
not be taaiAnl h ....... . , .
Aad bare TO. Ike. Ikare tkl. rlt .ilk rail r,
joar prrndiiias thereen.
HTfie.,. Hn. A. rR-lNCls JlTD ' .
If i '"tit. Of on ?.prB. C'rt. II Ilea
tbia ttb dWy of Jaaaarr. A. D. lVL
lo .kick aaamoaelk. Xankal aui taVf. lo'k.
i'lIS-.i!.'. "S ."""aw srt fortka at
eatlo.ed Alaxaader 1. t artwrljkt. Jt. I kere- e
tjra tkla mmas aw Mned aa I am aaikle ta fcs
llraohda. Jaaaarj 3tk. I,
lla.allia t.taad. )
Oak a. )
'.'-Suf.")" tto.t' .ltkfrL,
a tbr I-IWI fa Drtaiefe,. tlmrm Gattwrlrkt A-A
iJrl ju -SS".. - Jiaiarr Trm thereof. A tt
T' I tT, ''" '""Wei to the aezt k7K
T-nn . k It-i. sl tbat la lha eaoll, aa tl; at
n rt f Dril'rSS? MfeaadVmt t. aanei ' -
la alcaea, whereof I Lata h,-rec
Va'h 11 dT "' r"e'-'r
. -NO C WENAED,
rietk neyreM. . ir
i-i.tT.v l'Prtlii- 1. be lb. law W aV
J.. r J'J!?JKiaXt: W-DSMDAT
Wb? .."Jt.J.";."5 " .! lieEai- t
o.bi ;JS.cT0'iTrt - Ib-leoft. it.e
" H?' '".r" "tcMlT. ka la ta 7. r
IooSS rrlaled a,d ,.kil,. .
CIIAKLES P.ll IKT,