FRIDA T, JANTAA-T 2. 1-wO.
Two holidays tUa vsek. aal the cod of the quarter and
U yeas coming together ; but yet we hare had fair
amount of bnainesa. The demand foe plantation surj lira
U food, and the coasting fleet ia pt bury. The arm ml
for the week from arra.I ermt rte two f r"ti San Tran
cUro and one frotu Lrn.l.o. the Import by which will
mount t4 about (TO.O1O in value. The departures fr the
earn period wre. thrre for San Franri-o, one for the
Cclonire and toe for Wt via. It. C. the value cf dutnt
tie exports by wliUh rrarh the aura f rlVt.Jm. The total
mount of exports for the quarter ending Dec. Slat waa
A an rvldawe of the profitableness of investments In
agar eulturs. we may mention that on December 31st
the Wailuku So gar Company declared dividend of 8 per
cent. This, la svUiUoa, to the dividend of 11 per cent
declared on the ftrat of October last, make the handsome
return of 90 per cent, tn three months.
Oar date from. Han Fraacleco are to the 2"id nit. We
note no change In price of Island produce ainre Isst re.
PORT Or HOUOLULU, II. I.
Dee; t St a A astral., fart ill, fross Baa Franrieco
Aa arhr Ada Mav, Thomas, I dare fa e) Francisco
30 Brit B Lady Head. Aorfrrson. l&W days fan Loodoo
Jaa I Sawlra era Vivid. Bog-loth. 7 dya fas Fano.r.g I'd
DKIMII T( M KN.
Pee Tt A a bktns Grace Bufcerte. Otaro. lr Han Francisco
S7 Am echr W II Mryrr Jordan, (ur ran Francisco
r r M 8 it Aaairaia,Cartil. tylary
3e Aaa tk Helena, enow. k-r Victoria. B C
81 Aea acnr Ida rVheaaer.itchnaa'V. tut laa Francisco
Jaa 1 Aam scar Ada M ay. TBueaaa. U do, Hawaii
lLOC TUE ttUl&.i-S.
The Haw bgtne Storm Bird la at Tibbeta A: Horenaon'a
Wharf, repairing and Siting oat for soother rrnlae to the
tVuta ga Ilaal. to sail In about a week.
The Balaiew artrr Vivid to at J add a wharf. Hhe made
fine ran ap frunc FsnnJng's laland thla trip 7 H day a.
The Ilaw tk Hawaii to at Brewer A Co' wharf, taking
la aapvilaw, eae, preparatory to aailiag for the Month Bea
Ialanda for boot laborere. Mhe will aail 00 Monday next
la command of Capt li f Whitney.
, The Ertt bk Lady Brad, from London, baa docked at
Erewrt A Co' wharf, where the will discharge a getxrai
cargo from Kuropa.
The Am tern W L Beebew to discharging cargo of lum
ber at Allen A Robinson's wharf.
At the Old Steamship wharf, the Am bktne Enrcka to
discharging general carK fnu Ban Franciaco. After
discharging, ah will be laid on for ban Franciaco with
At the foot Of the Esplanade, the Camden. Rainier, and
YsetuaT are discharging lumber, and the Arkwright to tak
ing an ballast.
The Ger bk Augusta to at P M 8 S dock.
The Am bktne J A Falklnbnrg to In the stream, with
her cargo nearly completed, one will tail fur Portland
O, aocae time next week. ,
We hear that the C 8 a. Lackawanna and Ranger will
all for Saa Franciaco soma time daring the coming week.
The Oerbk Christine, Capt Hchultze. is reported to
have been lost recently tn the Engliab Channel. This
Teasel nsed to ran regularly between this port and retu
rn, and was known as the Haw bk Ka Moi.
The schooner now building at Port Ludlow by the Hail
Brother haa been sold to parties at Honolulu. Hhe to 90
fee song, and will register about ItO tons. She will be
ready for sea about Jan 15th. Alia.
A Ban Franciaco contemporary suggests the establish
ment of a semi-monthly steam service between that port
and Honolulu. We think with them that it would pay to
do so, the trade to constantly Increasing, and at pres
ent keeps a gnod Sect of sailing vessels constantly ruov-
Viawl fr flwaolala Forelgsi Pari.
A sa ship Oea Batler. Wewesstte, NSW
. lit a oyer, London vm Bt jaieaaeas, sairoi irom im-
Via Sep - c Liverpool, da
Brtt tk Casna, 1 .. 'satis froaa Ulaagow. da
BrU bk Narkaa t. -rpoot, sailed J sly 90 via Valparaiso
Brit ak CeoMst, Lir . . - Castle, doe
Bnk ak Tofcotea, Kv ' Feb e-19
Haw ak Kaie, Brest, du , aa Franeiseo, via UUo arrived at
Aamacli Claavs Isavckela, t , x
f aania F!aner, Nev CasUe, lis, doe
Asa actne tjaeet Aachor, Mew Ca
Asa tern Ui-ra, Departarc Bay, das - , H S W.dne
Asa bk Conna Asgnsta, Mew Castle. V do Feb 1
Us beta Mtc kolas, noaih Bee Uiands. ..1
Asa bk Ceylon, Boalon, da AprU 'JO-SS ' v -il, doe
Asa scar Ksstac. 8ss Francisco, fbr Kaholk. .
Asa kgtn lUaard, Port Oaaabi "kd Dee 13
Aaaaear Boeos, aa Francisco, tr B0o,ts. no
Urttbk Laly tajapeon,9a Fraociaco.dae Jan ,
Aaa bk H VC Ataay. Han Francisco, doe Jan -ll
an KiwtM UiufiL Pnrt Uasabls) r
As bk J W Beaver. San Fraoeisce, dee Jan 10-14 . led Dec 17
Aaa aahr DashJo Wave. S Franciaco fcar Kskaiai, sa n
Aaa aatn CaOicria gililt-a. Pnet Towneeod "
Ass snip W U WhMaoo.Mew Vsrk. 10 sad Jaa 10 '
C 8 S Laccawtana, Chandler
U 1 1 fun boat Banger. Boyd
n (sea 4 ST as.
Daw bk Kalakaaa,
Uaar aaaa Po are. tar sal
Aaa lopead ack loieia. Dealer
Haw sen Julia A Lone;.
Aaa wh bk Pacific, Anowles,
Assscb liooora, Beeeera
tiar bfc Aogaaie. Sckasaacher
Asa bktns J A Falkinkorg, li aboard
Ua bk Hawaii. W hitney
Haw brg J alia M Avery. Avery
11 aw bgio tutrm Bird. Hatnesl
Asa bk Arkwright, Mewhall
Asa bkta Vkcaor,
A si bk Bainier, Walff
Asa tern W L Beebe, Erscheo
A sa bk Camden, Kobiaeon
Asa bkSBS) Borvka, Mordbrrg
Brit a Lady Head, Aaderaoa
It mis tea sens Vivid. Eogtish
Port Gamble Arrived: Dee. 14. Am bktne Jos Perkins.
Johnson, hence Jlov. TT; 17. Am bk Pitta, bl evert, hence
Ran Francisco Arrived: Dec. 31. Am bktne Amelia.
Eoye, T9 days from liila.
Kabul ul Arrived: Jan. 1. Am arhr Dashing Wave.
BU-Culloeh. 11 days from San Franciaco.
From Han Francisco, per Australia, Dee 2917 pkifs
liquor. 37a iks floor. 3D case crackers, W boxrs fruit.
uVkas stationery. U pka tobacco, lio sks potatoes. Ill
rkKa trrocarts and provisions. 102 pkga nUse mdse. and
;sl pkga in transitu.
From London Pr Lady Head. Dee SI CIS pkirs liquors.
SS pkir drax. rT" hardware. 41 anchors. SoiSj brick,
leu sheets iron. M pkirs provisions. SU bdls Iron. IXi
pka oils. SOI bbls cenwnt. fti pkga china ware, J boxrs
iranpowder. S5 esses saddlery.
For Ban rrandaco. per Grace Roberta. Dee TT 163.S00
Ibe rice. 53U0 lbs r.iffw, fliJO.lii lb sutrar. 1 frals molas
a i boxes and 3 basket betel leavea. 146 bncha ban
anas. Ixxn value, l&t.fSoU.n ; foreiip value, M.
Fer San Francisco, per W H Meyer. Dee TT 48S.75S lb
oar. 1340 iralla moUssee. 1 horse. 1&3.40O lbs rice. 25O0
lbs starch. 3U) pea hide. AX) bnebs bananas Dom value,
" For Victoria. B C. per Helena. Dec T7 3C9 galU mo
lasses. Doxn value. f64.&l.
For Sydney, per Australia. Dec -SS lbe pnla. li.
Ibe starch. Dura value, JITJU.
For Baa Franv isco. per 1J Bchnaner, Dec 31 16,833
tbe suKar. 113,400 lba rice, S lb coffee. Dom value,
.For Tietoris, B C. per Eelena. Dec TT H South worth.
For San Fran, per W n Meyer. Dec TT Charles Wol
Aace. Mrs flpncer. Misa Talcott. Mrs Albert on. A D Plnct.
HI) Horlbut. John Berry, John Brown. Mrs Le FsTre. F
I Hteinbwr. E Botnhardt. James Lewis. A J Stewart. W D
f Frier. II McOlnnesa, J A Fudge, (auas J r mmj ssr
v Chat An Sin-
Tor Sydsey. per Anstralla, Dec 53 II Donner. W Jenk
ins. Thoe alalley, w miama.
For San Francisco, per Ida Schnaur, Dec 31st M Lam
bert an I wife, Wm U btU. A B Klrkwood.
For San Francisco, per Oracw Boberta, Dec TT George
Wiggins. Tboa FTich. F Benedict.
From San Fran, per Australia. Dee W Mr and Mrs Ana
tin. Ml Austin. Mlssuosner. aar ana airs iw,mu,
Mr and Mrs Muir. Mr Otlnxire, t Orout. Mr and Mrs
Maertea. Mr and Mrs Hall. Arundel!. II Uyman. Mrs
Ustchlnsosj, O T Esatun. F H rrlre, Joe Jarvls. U Uollis
ter. J LBovston. C P Bolton, F Whitney, B Orlwve. Rev
Father OallaKher. Miaa Q; Ur and Mr Otta. Mr and
u b arr 1 ikf,vd Mr and Mrs J Howie. 8 Both. H
K.l,l.ln W Ruaaell. C E Williams. Mis Robertson. Mr
Paatrer J Hsni, J Moorboase. Mrs Cushineham. II
Evans. Wna Whit. W C Clinch and wife, W Reynolds.
v w. aaiee Vf W Place. O O Mason. T Foley. O
McKensi. J W1UU. J B HoUiday. J Mid J le ton. C Betta. F
T Cot. H Harlen, B A Boot, airs wm, r m ibv.
r 1. n,.iini inii TimCim. W Fuller. U Bosa, B
Orahsm' W P Urar. Emma pervla. H M Dsvls. D Col
lins. P Daley. C C Yonsg. Mrs Watson, D Mclnerny,
CoagroTe. and 4A in transitu.
In thla eltr. Dec 27th. ltfT9. to the wife of C. F. Carl-
aoo. a dan Ak ter.
' mm 1 u 1 1' n
irnno. MAwmi. At Wal. hlnu. Kan. Dec 1st. ITO.
v- ttln nf . J. Eaahane. Jons Wuius Sxrraix to Mis
E- M MikTO, sides daughter of the Hon. W. Thoe.
n w a I a II A V All.
S B.-arvr7; of -porta.. . oca- l.l teaded
JAMES M. MONSAEBAT.
a-wn rni?viI.LOB. AT
" , .rJi.t .K-cieai naid la the accotialiag of
fjL Co-vvyaocC mtun appsrtainui to Real
f aliIMr ef DeJ fF U SUU ef Sew Terk.
Clcm aAt WXUntJ Jtrfw' Bessterr,
onoLCUr. . I. j3 "80
urnTTLTE TO CBXDIT02S.
aiaas oAULEWia Liheir Id.lTsathenUcated
are hereby serwi- at the plae of
linalnas of a. " - ,v-. in k better barred.
months frosath f.. ar bereby notified to
ami aa people ""J ZTBACH ELLS Wis.
f-iSTniswatri. of tbe estate of B. L-Le-iS-
SAT CUD A Y, JAXl'AHY 3.
Letters have lecn receive! at the Foreign
Office from the II u. Mr. Carter, our Enroy to
the United States at:d Europe. In comr'anj with
the Hawaiian Minister Heident. Judge Allen.
Mr. Carter had visited Iio6ton and Vahington.
At the former citj they found that there were
man j fal-e ideas prevalent regarding the Reci
procitT Treatj and its operation, and that it"
enemies were active. Several days were fpeot in
influential quarters in the work of correcting er-
rjneou tiews as tu l:IanJ aSairs, and it was be
l.eved that any organized oprition to tle Treaty
such as had hen contcuiplated was thus J re-
Mr. Carter alto Tifited Washington arid had
interviews with the I'remdent and oieuihersoi hid
Cabinet, e?icially with Mr. Sherman and Ab
ietant Swrctarj French, who have been reported
aa very hostile to the Treaty. Mr. French went
into the subject quite thoroughly, and though it
is thought that be has; teen led to view the matter
ui favutahly than before, he waa not convinced
that the Treaty waa commercially a desirable one
fur the United States. He raid, however, tlrnt lie
recognized the importance of friendly relations
with the Hawaiian Islands', and eliould therefore
oppose any attempt to do us an injustice. Mr.
Sherman said emp hatically that he should wish to
see the Treaty faithfully observed, though it was,
in hie opinion, unfavorable to the United States
commercially. He said, however, that when the
time came to consider th termination of the
Treaty, he should favor conferring with the Ha
waiian Government in regard to the points which
he thought unfavorable.
As a rexult of Mr. Carter's interviews with
leading men in the Government at Washington,
it is to be expected that they will be impressed
with the fact that reports of their unfriendliness
to the Treaty are a positive injury to the Inlands,
as tending to keep back i." .cstments and creating
a feeling of uncertainty ; and that they will be
induced, should any attack be made upon the
Treaty in Congress, to defend its integrity, so
that there shall be no doubt of the good intention
of the Executive in the matter.
Mr. Carter sailed Irom New York for Europe
on the 3d of December.
Ocr zsteeved coteniporary the Friend, devotes
considerably space in its current number to the
' Domestic Chinese Question," meaning thereby
the Chinese in Hawaii nei, and quotes from a
letter by tbe Hon. Mr. Whitney, formerly editor
of the Advertiser and subsequently of the Ga
zette, but now a sugar planter on tbe Island of
Hawaii. Mr. Whitney says he gathers from the
words of the editor of the Friend, as contained in
bis recent Thanksgiving sermon, that be is in
favor of unrestricted Chinese immigration into
Hawaii nei, which Mr. Whitney Bays be himself
formerly favored ; but bis present view is that
if we must have Chinese, let their numbers be
restricted to those who are willing to bring their
families, their wivee and children, to remain and
become permanent settlers among as What
has led Mr. Whitney to change his views as to
the desirability of Chinese male immigration, is
bia personal observation, since be removed from
the city and became a resident of a remote dis
trict, of their the CbineecJ corrupting influ
ence on the native female population." And
herein the one fearful fact is stated briefly which
is either unknown or ignored by those who have
advocated or excused tbe unrestricted immigra
tion of Chinese. As has repeatedly been de
clared in these columns, the future introduction
of Chinese into these Islands at tbe rate at which
they have come in the past, and unaccompanied
by females, means nothing more nor less than tbe
rapid extinction of tbe Hawaiian people.
In regard to the inference drawn by Mr. Whit
... , - r . 1 xy T r JL.
vv 1 rota me reaainz m mo , . xnuiou
ThaD.-to.iAig discourse that the latter gentleman
advocated unrestricted Chinese immigration,"
in the present issue of the Friend such a conclu
sion is repudiated, and the editor says, " We
hardly think the reader would be justified in
drawing the inference from that discourse, or
any other writings of ours.'.' " So far is this
from being true, that privately and publicly
we have urged the point, that not only Chinese
immigrants should bring their wives, but also
immigrants from Europe and America." We
cheerfully credit our respected friend with this
dkstvowel of views which we had certainly sup
posed be entertained, and also, like our other
friend, the quondam editor, after reading that
portion of the Tliankegiving discourse which
treats of the Chinese, and their unquestionable
right to co wherever they may choose. Nothing
was said in that discourse about their taking
their wives with them. That immigrants from
Europe and America are more likely to bring
wives with them than Chincso, is too well known
to be denied.
We also cheerfully credit the Friend with hav
ing suggested in July last that the time bad
About come for the Hawaiian Government to
take decided action about tbe introduction of so
many Chinese immigrants, unaecompinicd by
their wives. Would it not be well to convene
the leading and prominent Chinese merchants of
Honolulu, and let the subject be fairly discutcd ?
Does not the magnitude of tbe subject demand
the appointment of a Minister Plenipotentiary
who shall visit China and confer with tho au
thorities? If the Hawaiian Government sup
ports a Minister at Washington, ought it not
also to support a Minister or Consul-Goneral at
Pekir Hawaiian affairs are as deeply involved
in what passes in China as what passes in
America. Tbe California watchword may be,
The Chinese must go, but that of Hawaii is,
The Chinese must come,' to work our cano
and rice fielda..Now let us treat them fairly,
and doall in our power to 'introduce' CTTincso
families and diffuse among them Christianity."
But it may well be doubted if a Hawaiian Min
ister Plenipotentiary in China would succeed in
getting the women to emigrate in anything like
the same numbers as the men. It is something
tantamount to losing caste for a Chinese woman
to leave China, and generally speaking, none but
the lowest classes will do so. But we must em
phatically disagree with the statement that we in
Hawaii are " as deeply interested in what passes
in China, as what passes in America," or that
any more Chinese must como here. -We have
quite enough of them now and we shall look, in
the future, to South Sea Islanders to work our
cane and rice fields. In the meantime we hearti
ly bid God speed to all efforts that may be made
for the Christianizing of the" heathen Chinese
that we already have among us, to the number
or some 12,000; though with the Rev. Mr. Uap
per, who writes from China to the Friend, we
think the danger is that they will pagaaixe our
own people. And the same evidently well-informed
writer frankly says, There is a want of
integrity even amongst Chinese Christians which
you will have to guard against."
The doctrine that all man have a God-given
right to invade peaceably, let us sajr any
country tbey may choose, and therein take up
their abode without tbe consent of tbe original
occupants, is one that will not stand tbe test of
a fair discussion. A man's bouse is bis castle,
says tbe time-honored English proverb; why
ebould not his native land, inherited from his
ancestors, be equally sacred? Japan and China
undoubtedly had tbe right learned theorists to
the contrary notwithstanding to endeavor to
keer forci-nn out of their respective countries ; .
e " 1 n ,
but iuiht made right, and they were coiBpeuea
tj admit them. To-day, the Australians, to eave j
therufielves from beinjr flooded with Mongolians, !
impose a tax on
each immigrant from China
which amounts almost to a prohibition
vious to tbe imposition of that tax tbey were ar
riving in Oueensland at the rate of seven thou
sand a year ; eince that tbe cumber baa fallen to
about two hundred in the same period. Some
such measure will be a neceseity here, in eelf-
The New Palace.
Wednesday bet, December Slat (the birthday cf
. w 1 TT
Qoeeo Kpio!ani) having been selected cy 111s
Majesty cn which to lay the corner-stone of the
new Palace of Iolani, the ceremonies were performed
by the OrJer cf Free Masons in the impressive man
ner prescribed by tbe ritaml of the ancient craft.
Military d ! civic bodies took part in tbe procession.
The Representatives cf foreign powers, ofScers of the
U. S. war ships in port, Government ofnciaJs, and a
large concourse of ladies, assembled under tbe spa
cious tent which was erected for the occasion. Ia
tbe centre of tbe raised platform were Their Majes
ties tbe King and Queen ; their Royal Highnesses
tbe Princesses Liliuckalafi and Likelike ; Her High
ness R. Keelikolanl, and ladies of the Court. Uia
Majesty and His Ex. Governor Domiois wore tbe
insignia of the 33d degree of Masonry. The Palace
grounds were filled with spectators, and the native
population were out in large numbers, bent on mak
ing a holiday. The procession, which made a very
imposing display, was under tbe direction of tbe
Grand Marshal, Hon. W. C. Parke, and formed on
King street in tbe following order : Band ; " Poola"
Society ; HuiOpiopio ; Knights of Jerusalem ; Red
Men ; Knights of Pythias ; Honolulu Fire Depart
ment ; Order of Oddfellows ; Mason io Fraternity,
tbe whole escorted by tbe Prince's Own volunteer
military company, 73 rank and file ; the Household
Troops, numbering 29 ; and a detachment of ma
rines and seamen from the U. S. S. Lackawanna
and Ranger, 115 men. The procession, which was
one of the largest seen in Honolulu for some years,
moved at 11:30, and entered the Palace grounds at
a few minutes before 12. Ample accommodations
bad been provided for comfortably seating the largo
audience, and the ceremonies were commenced by
tbe Acting Grand Maater. The following were the
Acting Grand Officers: P.-. M. David Dayton,
Grand Master ; P.-. M. Wm. B. Wright, Deputy
Grand Master ; P.. M. W. F. Allen, Senior Grand
Warden ; P.. M. C. 8. Bartow, Junior Grand
Warden ; P.. M.'. John A. Hassinger, Grand Treas
urer ; P.-. M,. D. K. Fyfe, Grand Secretary ; P.-.
M. L. Way, Grand Architect ; W.-. M.-. Alex. Mack
intosh, Grand Chaplain.
Silence having been commanded by the Grand
Master, His Excellency S. G. Wilder, Minister of the
Interior, addressing the former, said :
" By command of His Majesty, and as Minister of
the Interior of the Hawaiian Kingdom, having
charge of the erection of this structure, I have the
honor to request, Most Worshipful Grand Master,
that you and your brother Masons will in a work
manlike manner, with all the proper ceremonies of
tbe Masonio Order, proceed to lay the corner-stone
of this new Palace."
Tbe Grand Master replied :
" Your Excellency : On behalf of the craftsmen
here assembled I thank you, and through you His
Majesty our brother, for tbe invitation so courteous
ly conveyed. We accept with pleasure the very
pleasant task imposed upon us, happy that in tbe
inaugural of so important a structure aa the future
home of our beloved Sovereign, we may have oppor
tunity to exemplify by operative labor the beautiful
teachings of speculative Masonry."
An eloquent prayer was then offered by the Lord
Bishop of Honolulu, followed by an address prepared
by Chief Justice Harris for tbe occasion, but in bis
absence delivered by His Honor Associate Justice
McCulIy. We have not received- n copy of Judge
Harris address, but we publish in the Supplement
with to-day's papers translation of that of His Ex
cellency J. M- Kapena, which, delivered in Ha
waiian, treats mostly of tbe same topics with the
former. After musio by the Band and singing by
tbe Royal School Choir of the Masonio Ode com
mercing, . When Earth's foundation first was laid," .
Vt' hr the Aetinir Grand Chanlain.
rayer waa'wuwisa-s. 0 '
Bev. Alex. MacintchUeairji22J
placed in the cavity of tbe stone prepared for its re
ception, a copper casket, and read the list of articles
it contained, as follows :
' Photographs of Karnehamt haa I., II.. III. and IV.,
with their Queens ; KsiuvhaniCha V. and Lnnalilo ; their
present Majesties and members of the Koyal family ; li.
II. Ruth Keelikolanl and Prince Kltiaii ; the lato Hon. A.
Paki and Kouia ; lion. Mr. and Mrs. C. It. IilHhop ;
thirteen principal chiefs and leading men of the at ;
tbe present Cabinet Mtnlaters - the late ltev. Kirhard
Armstrong ; Chief Justice liarria ; Gov. J. E. Bush aiid
wife. ALaopbota-ffrspbs of prominent public buililiutfs
and scenery. The followinK printed papers and docu
ments Thrum's Annual, 180 ; Whitney's Hawaiian
Ouide Book : Iieports of the Minuter of Finance, the
Chief JUBticc, Board of Education, Board of Health, and
Custom House Htatistica, fur the year 1378 ; latest copies
of the newapspers " Pacific Commercial Advkrtimkb."
"Hawaiian Uatttte,"" Friend.'"-Kui-lna." and"A"o Hawaii
ius Jkina." A complete set of Hawaiian postage stamps.
Constitution and By-Laws of the followinK civic bodies :
Honolulu Fire Department ; Hawaiian Tribe No. 1, Red
Men Oahu Lodne No. 1. KnihU of Pythias ; Polynesia
Encampment. Excelsior Loiltfe No. 1. and Harmony Lodge
Mo. . I.O.O.F.; Hawaiian Lodge No. 21, F. k A. M.;
Lodgo le Progres de l Oceanio No. 124, A. F. A. M. The
Roysl Seal of Hawaii. Heals of the Departments of For
eign Affairs, the Interior and of Finance, and of the Mar
shal of the Kingdom. Ten Hawaiian copper coins ; five
ailver coins. Official census of the Hawaiian Islands for
1M'6, 1ST 2. and 1H78. Eleven publications of the Hawaiian
Board of Education, in the Hawaiian language. Address
by His Ex. i. M. Kapena."
Thereupon, while a strain of solemn music was
played by tbe Band, tbe stone was lowered into its
place by P.-. M. A. McDuff. The Grand Architect
then presented the working tools the square, the
level and tbe plumb to the Grand Master, who ap
plied them to the stone, and declared that he found
it to be woll-formed, true and trusty, and correctly
laid, according to the rules of the ancient craft. Tbe
elements of consecration were then presented, tbe
wine by the Deputy Grand Master ; tbe corn by the
Senior Grand Warden ; and tbe oil by the Junior
Grand Warden, and duly poured upon the stone,
whereupon the Grand Master made tbe following in
" May tbe all-bountcoas Author of nature bless
tbe inhabitants of this place with an abundance of
tbe necessaries, oonveniencies and comforts of life ;
assist in the erection and completion of thisbuildtBg;
protect tbe workmen against every accident ; long
preserve the structure from decay ; and grant to ua
all a supply of tbe corn of nourishment, the wine
of refreshment, and the oil of joy : Amen." Re
sponse by the Brethren " So mote it be."
Ilia Majesty then descended to tbe plaform, and
taking tbe gavel, gave three strokes upon tbe stone,
tbe brethren giving tbe grand public honors. Then
followed tbe Masonio Ode by the choir Let there
be light " the Almighty spoke."
Tbe Grand Secretary, P.-. M.-. D. K. Fyfe, then
addressed tbe assembly as follows :
Men and brethren here assembled, be it known
unto you, that we be lawful Masons, true and faithful
to the laws of our country, and engaged, by solemn
obligations, to erect magnificent buildings, and to
fear God. the Great Architect of the Universe. We
hsve among us, concealed from tbe eyes of all men,
secrets which cannot be divulged, and which have
never been found out ; but these secrets are lawful
and honorable, and not repugnant to the laws of God
or man. They were intrusted, in peace and honor.
to the Masons of ancient times, and having been
faithfully transmitted to us, it is our duty to convey
them unimpaired to tbe latest posterity. Unless our
craft were good nod our calling honorable, we ebould
not have lasted for so many centuries, nor should we
have been honored with tbe patronage of so many
illustrious men in all ages, who have ever shown
tbtmtelves ready to promote our interests and defend
us from all adversaries. We are assembled tere to
day in tbe face of you all to lay tbe corner-stone of a
new palaoe, which we pray God may deserve to pros
per, by becoming a place of conconrse for good men,
whose earnest duty it should be to promote tbe peace
and prosperity of this Kingdom, till time shall be no
The following address was then delivered by P..
M.. the Hon. A. Fornander :
YocbMajkstt, Ms. W.-. Gr. Master, Gr. Offi
cers and Brethren of the Masonic Fraternity
Ladies and GeniUtnen :
Having had the honor of being selected from
. . t . 1 WW i
uui uuuuiuga .luiuicratuiumu uuomw on
Accepted Masons is an old-time custom in Ecg
land and America, and if cot without its prece
dents even in thia country. If, then, the ceremony
which you have juet witnessed, and which you
have praced with your presence and attentfon,
does not touch you as a novelty, it may poeBibly
suggest thoughts and inquiries about tbe princi
ples and foundations ot an Order which is so
prominently honored in the aforesaid countries as
to be almost always selected, on occasions like
thif , to lay the corner-stone with its own pecu
liarly impressive ceremonies.
The association of persons for tbe purpose of
mutual relief and of mutual improvement, for the
cultivation of the moral and social virtues, for the
discovery and expansion of Truth religious and
scientific appears to have been a common char
acteristic or mankind in all agea and under all
stages of civilization ; the pages of history are
abundantly dotted with the records of such asso
ciations. They had their own peculiar modes of
admission, their own peculiar modes of pursuing
their objects. Some worked in open day, under
flying banners and with the sound of trumpets ;
others worked in secret, either forestalling or re
membering the admonition of the Divine Master,
" Let thine alms be in secret, and thy Father
which secth in secret shall reward thee openly."
Among these associations and institutions of the
past, Free-masonry has a grand and an honorable
record. Without going back to the Deluge, the
Egyptian Pyramids, the Eleusinian Mysteries or
the College of Architects in Rome, Free-masonry,
as we know it and understand it, has a venerable
antiquity to repose its foundations upon, and ol
right takes the precedence among similar insti
tutions, whoee objects are Brotherly Love, Relief
and Truth. Olten misunderstood, sometimes
persecuted in various countries, yet it has always
emerged from under the cloud with greater lustre,
and known how to vindicate its fair name from the
aspersions thrown upon it ; so that in our days,
wherever Liberty flourishes, there Free-masonry
is not only tolerated but honored and sought after
by men of all ranks and all callings, from the
Imperial occupants of European thrones to the
free-born eons of the quondam Polynesian savages.
You may pertinently ask, whence cometh this
remarkable vitality amidst tbe ever-changing
cycles of time? It is neither owing to unex
pected favors from without, nor to successful in
trigues from within tho Brotherhood. Free
masonry does not indulge in visionary schemes
for the amelioration and regeneration of mankind,
nor does it affect revolutionary methods for the
realization of those schemes. Its vitality and its
success are owing to the bappy equipoise of its
principles with its practice. It is Conservative
in all essentials ; it is Tolerant and Liberal in
These essentials, without which no man can
legally become a Free Mason, or with any pro
priety remain such, are Faith, Hope and Charity.
Faith in God, Hope of Immortality, and Charity
to all mankind.
Wo believe in God, one God, the Great Archi
tect of the Universe, to whom we are responsible
for our actions, and without whose Grace no en
terprise can permanently prosper. That faith is
imperative before one can become a Free Mason.
Ab our III.. Bro. Mackey expresses it, " We
must first know and feel the universal Fatherhood
of God before we can rishtlv arnreciato the uni
versal Brotherhood of Man." But while we are
believers, we are not thoolcgiane ; and we do not,
as Masons, encumber our belief with the dicta
or dogmas of councils or creeds. To each brother
13 lclt full and unquestioned liberty to think of
the God whom we all believe in, and to worship
Dim, according as his reason and conscience
may prompt him. With a faith so simple yet so
grand, and with a liberty so perfect, there can be
no room for heresy or discord to disturb or sub
vert our organization.
The Hope of Immortality is another essential
of Free-masonry, and indissolubly linked with
the former. Without it the man dies as the
beast dieth, and virtue has no stimulus and vice
has no fear. The soal that sees no light beyond.
the grave ; whose sunset knows no sunrise ot the
morrow ; whose preecnt is the all in all, and who
knows not hope or dares not hope that soul had
better not been born ; wbate'er his lot
in life might been he never could have been
a Mason. A faith in God would be a barren
faith without the hope of immortality, and
life would be a waste of time, the grave a scene
of desolation. How many a man has not deluded
himself with the idea that death squares his ac
counts on earth, and that, if there he a life here
after, it will open for him untrammeled by the
precedents of this ; thus foolishly ignoring the
. m r- a VI V I - a I
existence ot a uoa ana recsieseiy Draving toe
conBcouences of bis own acts during this life.-. We
sincerely pity such men for their blindness am
foiIvYhut uch. are ?,UhejtufLJof -wT.'iVh'Fr'ee
Masons are made. lth ub the hope of immor
tality is a firm conviction or the soul and not a
barely possible contingency. It quickens the
eense of our rer.ponsibility to God and to our
neighbor in times of prosperity, and consoles us
in adversity. When enemies assail us, when for
tune forsakes us, when our best laid plana mis
carry, when our virtues are ignored and our fail
ings exaggerated, when those whom we loved
with our heart's holiest love wife, children and
friends drop off in death and leave us a withered
tree in a desert land, what then sustains us in
the storm of life ? What makes us, courageously,
rather " bear the ills we know, than (cowardly)
fly to those wo wot not of"? It is this hope of
immortality ; this perfect trust in Him who gave
as well as took away our earthly blessings ; and
the consciousness that in another life a firm but
merciful hand will hold the balanco in which our
merits and demerits will be weighed ; and that
there, beyond tho curtain of the grave, the loved
and lost will greet our coming.
This hope of immortality is probably as old as
the human race. It has manifested itself under
various forms in all known nations of the earth.
More or less clearly conceived of, more or less logi
cally reasoned out, it was either a smouldering
ember on ruined hearths, or a bright flame in
happier homes ; but it was always there.
Throughout what we call the ancient, classical,
pagan times, many a brave and loving heart found
consolation and hope in the sentiment which
Horace, tho poet, so finely expressed in saying,
non omnis moriar. (I shall not wholly die.)
Chastened and purified by ages, that hope has
descended to us, and has become one of the es
sentials of our Institution, You may be an em
peror or you may be a beggar, but without this
hope you can not be a Free and Accepted Mason.
Such is the Free Mason's Faith and such is his
Hope or Immortality ; but these alone would be
but empty words and an arrant delusion without
the third essential Charity.
Charity is tho last, but the greatest. It illus
trates a Free Mason's faith, and it hallows hifl
hope of immortality. The true Free Mason is
ever duly sensible of his own short-comings and
his need of charity and forbearance from others.
He daily invokes the charity and forgiveness of
the God in whom he trusts, and knows full well
. I that only as he shows mercy and charity to others,
T will mercy and charity be shown to him. Let us
for a moment reflect on what that chanty is
which is inculcated in our Lodges, and which it
is our dutyeto practice out of them. No mortal
man hos in more terse and comprehensive terms
expressed what charity ia than the great Apostle
when be said :
" Charity euffereth long and is kind ; charity
cnvieth not ; charity vaunteth not itself, is not
Doth not behave itself unseemly, seeketh not
her own, is not easily provoked, thinkcth no evil;
" Rcjoiceth not in iniquity, but rejoiceth in
the truth ;
" Bearetfc all things, believeth all things, bop
cth all things, endureth all things.
Charity never faileth."
Charity is, then, not merely tbe giving to the
poor from out of our own abundance, but also
that disposition of mind which enables us to for
bear and forgive, as we hope to be forgiven. It
comprises something more than mere dollars and
cents ; it comprises that forbearance, sympathy,
time, attention and kindliness of heart which
alone give the charity dollar its value, and withT
out which it would be but an ounce of metal nj
nothing more. Let us, therefore, never Jjrget
that an open hand is not the 6ole criterijn ot a
Mason's charity. It is good, it is necessrTi jt j3
obligatory, but it is not all ; and I lesve to each
and all of you to consider how inexpressibly sad
would be the fate of him, agaDe,J"wboeo name
the Recording Angel would enr tbo remark :
" He gave freely, but be never for,ave." Pecu
niary charity wordly assistinceJlia n0 doubt
peremptorily recommended ij, our Lodges, and
during 27 years acquaintance with tho Order I
have never known it to mJ e defauit : but spir
itual charity that charft whicb tbinketh no
evil, which speaketb which listenetb not
to evil speaking from uher8 wbicb j9 not prone
to anger, which has la rnt t0 BuDdue its passions
and, in passing Judging OQ otherB, ia ever mind
ful and merciful, is as ArncPtiy impressed on the
mind of the tree Mason jnetir. These are
among many oiner Dreiorcn 01 tee jianic trait,
with better gifts and greater talent, to address
u cu thia l a jour iDduj,eDCe ,or a
The 133103 the comer-etone of public and na-
the two aspects under which charitv is considered '
by us, and the exercise of the one docs in no way ;
excuee the absence of tbe other. " - j
Such, briefly sketched, are tho principles and
foundations under which and on which Free j
Masonry has grown and flourished ; and, while j
they remain acknowledged and honored by man
kind. Free Masonry will continue t fl-mrisS un
til time shall be no more. An organization that
is founded in Faith, living in Hope, and practis
ing Charity, is cot easily subverted while it
proves true to itself. On you. Brethren, individ
ually, and collectively as lodges, devolves the du
ty of keeping Free Masonry in the Hawaiian Is
lands pure and spotless. It is now well and fav
orably known, and it is not for me, in thia place
and before this audience, to enlarge upon tbe
amount of good it has done. I leave that to
others ; but this much I may be permitted to say
and with just pride I say it, that no com
munity could ever have shown a more kind and
appreciative sense of our labors as Free Masons,
than has this very city of Honolulu in which we
are now assembled to lay the comer- tone of a
new Palace for a King who is, himself, a Mason
of great distinction in the Order. To him and to
his exalted consort, Queen Kapiolani, whose
birth-day has been selected to commemorate this
occasion, to his beautiful city or Honolulu, and
to this distinguished assembly, the Masonic
Fraternity tender their sincere loyalty and best
The Masonic Benediction waa then pronounced by
the Grand Chaplain, Rev. Alex. Mackintosh, which
closed tbe ceremonies.
Then followed singing by the choir of tho Masonio
Hail, Masonry divine,
Glory of ages, shine ;
Long may'st thou reign r
At the conclusion of Judge FornanJer's address,
P.-. M. Jno. A. Hassioger advanced to the corner
stone and addressed W.-. 11.: J. S. Lemon, of Le
Progres Lodge, as follows :
Worshipful Sir : By command of Bia Majesty, I
have a pleasant duty to perform that of presenting
upon this corner-stone, and in his name, to Lodge
Le Progres de 1'Oceanie No. 124, of which you are
Worshipful Master, these working tools of a Master
Mason the plumb, level, square and trowel.. I feel
assured that you will highly prize and sacredly
guard in the archives of your Lodge, these beautiful
jewels. To you they will be valued by a three-fold tie.
liirst, that tbey are the principal working tools of
an operative Mason, and as symbols, to speculative
Masons tbey illustrate some of the most beautiful
lessons of our Order. Secondly, they have been nsed
to-day, both operatively and theoretically, in the cer
emonies of laying this corner-stone. And, thirdly,
they are to you the token of sincere aloha from your
Brother, your Patron and your Sovereign.
W.'.M.'. Lemon appropriately responded as follows:
Past Master Hassinger Dear Sir and Brother :
On behalf of Lodge Le Progres de 1'Oceanie No. 124.
over which I have the honor to preside aa Worshipful
Master, I receive through you from His Majesty, our
Royal brother, these working tools of a Master Mason,
and as used on laying this corner-stona of tbe build
ing for a new palace on the 81st day of Deo. 1879.
You will allow me to return to His Majesty our
heart-felt thanks for this valuable and noble gift to
our Lodge, of which His Majesty is a member and
Past Master ; and I would say for my Lodge that
thia Royal gift shall be kept for their good purposes
and aa a remembrance of our Royal brother. His
Majesty Ealakaua, the giver of such a noble gift.
These tools that trowel now lying before me, Is
used by operative masons to lay the cement which
unites the building Into one common mass of strength
but we, as Free and Accepted Masons, make use of
it for tbe noble purpose of laying tbe cement of
brotherly love which unites us into one band to do
good towards all mankind. And I hope that this
trowel will lay the cement of love and duty from tbe
hearts of all here assembled toward His Majesty, our
brother ; that we may under the Supreme Architect
of tbe Universe guard and protect His Majesty
through a long and prosperous reign to enjoy the
comforts of this building when completed, for tbe
great good of the Hawaiian Kingdom, our island
Again, my dear sir, I would say on behalf of Lodge
Le Progres de 1'Oceanie No. 124, 1 must return to
His Majesty our heart-felt thanks for so beautiful
and honorable n gift, on this 31st of December, 1879.
Tbe procession was then formed in reverse order,
escorted by the militaVy, and marched through the
principal streets, the escort returning tbe several
civic bodies to their respective lodges by two o'clock
m eJJSJ"?-1 theseithaTtae"1:ree"
.w )D8, which with visiting brethren turned out
over seventy members. The military made a fine
appearance tbe native troops, under command of
Major Galick, with their new uniforms, and tbe
American marines with their soldierly bearing,
while tbe sailors carried themselves in a manner that
did credit to their training. Altogether the cere
monies and tbo arrangements were carried out in a
most satisfactory and impressive manner, and worthy
of the occasion.
Tbe new Palace, plans of which have been ex
hibited to us by tbe architect, Mr. T. J. Baker, is to
be of four stories, including the basement and obser
vatory, and will be built of brick and iron, the
builder being Mr. Thomas, in the oruate style known
as the ' American composite." It will be 140 by
120 feet on tbe ground plan, surmounted by a tower
in the centre, the height of which from the ground
floor will be eighty feet, and there will also be a
tower on each of tbe four corners. When finished,
(probably during tbe coming summer) it will be in
all respects by far the finest and most imposing
building on the Islands, an honor and an ornament
to our capital city, and a fitting abode for Royalty.
A Coloitt. By tho schooner Eustace, which ar
rived last week at Kabului. came a party of colon
ists from Alameda County, Cal. The party con
sists of J. M. Horner and wife, W. Y. Horner Sr.
and wife. W. Y. Horner Jr. and wife. C. R. Bacon
and wife, Miss M. A. Horner, Miss S. Horner. Misa
A. Horner, G. II. Horner, Jm. Horner, Albert
Horner, Robert Horner, Ivana Ralph and Fred
Nash. These immigraats have leased some 600
acres of Mr. Sprecklea' tract at El Maui, recent
ly brought under irrigation. Says the S. F. Bulle
tin: "Spreckles id to furnish Ike material neces
sary for buildings, which tbe Colonists are to
erect. Tbe lease provides tbut tbe rent shall be
paid tn kind. Tbe first year the rent absorbs
aboat one-balf of the product, but gradually
diminishes to about one-tbird, tbe product of the
cane diminishing Irom year to year. It is stipu
lated that tbe old cane shall be replaced with new
at tbe end of every five years. About two miles
from the colony Mr. Spreckles bos a ciude sugar
mill, and will convert the cane raised by the
Colonists into crude sugar. He agrees, in addi
tion, to transport tbe cane from tbe borders ol tbe
estate to tbe mill, bo that the Colonists will be re
quired to devote their time and attention only to
cane culture. An average crop is represented to
be five tons ol crude sugar to tbe acre, bringing
from $140 to $189 per ton. After the manufac
ture of tbe sugar there are One facilities for ship
ping it, a landing having been constructed not far
from tbe mill. Tbe cultivation ol sugar-cane ia
similar to tbat of corn, and tbe colonists take with
them tbe agricultural implements that thy have
used in this State. Sixteen horalso lorin part
ol the cargo, stalls having b built or tbem on
the deck ot the schooner, ft,,. cooiiints take with
tbem supplies for six ,oDlba. expecting within
tbat time to raise su,.nt to mrel lbt.ir wanUj.
J. M. llornerjjy js at tht. bea(1 0f tbe enter
prise, is an ojjf pione.r. He has been a man ol
great energy al3)1 busings ability, and has done
much tp'romole tbe development ol the resources
' tbJs coast. He was one of the eurlient settlers
jdVashington township. Alameda county, and
baa owned extensive tracts ol land there. lie baa
also been the inventor of several improvements in
machinery, and for some time bos held tbe posi
tion of Master ol Centreville Grange."'
THAT DESIRABLE HOUSE AND PRE
MISES No. 150 Nauaau Avenue, at present occupied by
Mra- Sharratt. Possession Feb. 1st. Apply to
13 4t J. II. WOOQ.
COTTAGES TO LET.
THE UNDERSIGNED BEING ABOUT TO
erect a number of Cottages, with garden land attached,
a abort diataace from town in Nuuaoa Valley, corner of
School street, opposite Mr. lienry Watrrbooae, also, on School
gtreet, as far as opposite Kev. B. K. Biahop's.
Tbe rentals will be aboat Twenty-are Dollars per month.
Tenants will have tbe right of purchase by payment in lratall
ments for three or five yean, with a depoaite of Twenly-flve
per cent . should any be sold.
Those requiring homes can secure the same by an early ap
plication to Ibe nndenigned, and If not too late, can have
buildings to auit the intending occupants. '
jSU JOHN TM03. WATERnOCSK.
- a as rw . .
FROM tONOON, PURCHASED AND MADE TO ORDER
FOR J. T. WATEK. HOUSE,
AND FOR SALE BY MY SONS, J. T. & H. WATERHOUSE,
At My Stores. Consisting of
A VERY FIXE ASSOU HIT OF STAPLE GOODS
Secured in tbe months of June and July, during
KftTA IT. tTw1 AIMVifl linifV t. fitlPcT ifaU A A VJ 11 1 A LTiVlU ul
England, and purchased at tbe YKKY LOWEST POINT, since whicu duplicate, oi ww
have advanced from 25 to 60 per cent. These Coods are not purchased to keep id Mock to look a,
but to eo into consumption as oarlv a thev can be sold, eo tbat " BONA FlUh rmrehaaor- will
The Cream ia alwayaon the top of tbe Milk, when not heavily watered, which we do not pro
feee to do. Mv Motto in Business, for upwards of 46 yeara. having commenced on mj own account
America in 1833, A Nimble Nine IVnce Before
thia reepect. The Cargo Connieta of
DRV GOODS. HARDWARE, GROCERIES,
..- , -. . .. '. .
With a Great Varietv of Other tirvods. but have kept out of skatce and copper-warrainfir YM,
so that an experience of upwards of 28 years as a Merchant here, is eiifcgestive that mt selection
ought to be good; and 1 flatter myself I have done it better this time than before, making the beat
of mj experience. Atnonget the numeration of Good can lie found,
PRINTS, LUSTEES, CLOTIIIISTG
With Good Monkey Jackets, Ladies' and Men's Socks, Stockings. Undershirts, Drawers, Umbrellas,
A GREAT VARIETY OF NEW DRESS MATERIAL !
Ulanketa. Plaolaiton Data, superior Saddlery and Huf a,
Superior Bits, Sugar and Rice Bapa, Burlapa,
Paria and Commandery Bnawla, very various. Ilessiana,
Large eacks ior Coal, Wheat flags. Beaming Twine,
-a. lllll XYJ.UalXA, VylULllili, llAUllUUJ uui.jiutn,
A GREAT VARIETY OF DRESS GODS
Woolen and every other kind of Shirts, lncladlnt some specially Imported fur Phlp Carpenters, aa they have a heavy atraia on
their BhlrU, a great variety of Quilts. Stationery,
Homcthlnn; IlJVltO TO HEAT, you inut find It out..
Blue, Bed anil While Flannels, Jim Cracks, Ac, 4c, fco.
Sheet Lead, Corrugated Iron, 8 gauge, also, plain Corrugated Iron, genuine Portland Cement, the genuine Btosraridge Urs
Bricks No 1 quality. Hoop Iron, Ualvanlsed Spikes, Horse and Mule tihoes as veil as naila to suit.Spadi-s and hhovela, a aea
kind of Pateut Tinware, the flrat ever Imported here; Saddles and Bridles, new patlerna and anmetbing good, both Ueiit'a and
Ladies' Agricultural Touts of the American pattern with best English steel, Charcoal Irons. Ilingea, Hat Traps, Screws, Touts.
A NEW KIND OF STRONG OIL CLOTH, CHOICE PATTERNS ;
Carpets. Bugs, Feather Pillows, a nice assortment of Brass and Iron Bedaleada. alngle and double; Enamelled and other Hollow
Ware. Tea Kettles, Galvanised Bucketa and Tubs, Fencing Wire annealed, of 3 aiaest Uubburk's V hits Zinc and best V bus
I ead, with Dry Sailers Uoods.
A Full Zjiinc of Crockery and Glassware !
Sultablo for Tliosso IatlandHi.
Knives and Forks, Butcher Knives. 8te U, fcawa, hand, ripping and meat; Pruning Knives, Steel Pens, Carving Knlrea
and Forks, Tea and Table Spoons, Coffee Pots, Hoes, Oo's and Mattocka.
Anchors, from 1500 lbs. to 100 lbs.; '
Chain Cables, from 1 1-2 inch to 1-2 inc'-h;
Topsail Sheet Chains, various sizes.
All the above have been tested and the Certificate, free of charge, supplied w.th them, and sold
at three cents per pound less than they have recently been landed, from California.
The above will be sufficient to give a bird's eyo view of the importation. Orders from Town
and Country respectfully solicited.
'H KR K WILL. BR A BUSINESS MKETINO
m of the Honolulu Library and Reading Room Association
at their Rootne THIS KVENINQJat 7 o'clock, at which a
full attendance ia deaired, as tbey will be several important
mattera for consideration. II. A. PARMA LEE,
ja3 It Secretary.
f AMEN II. COOK. II A VINO THIS DA V
I- S''iAL firm r Cook, Goodman A Co., the
withdrawn trou. ,,'- . Goodman A-c,
business will be cootlnuea'unJeT,t?.tf JJ h OOOU
JII. IIANLON WOUI-O MOST RES
pectfully Inform the public that he haa taken the Black
mithhbopof tbe late Dan. Iloughtailing, on the Bay Horse
premises, on Hotel street, where be wilt give bis usual satis
faction in 110RSK-BHOE1NG, and attendance on SICK
MORSES. . ja3 3m
Notice of Foreclosure of Mortgage.
"4TOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT PUR
11 auaut to a power of aale contained in a certain Mortgage
Deed dated December 24, 1877. made by Ranui Lomaheihel
and William P. I.umahrihcl. her husband, of Ilamakoa, Island
of Hawaii, and M. P. Klnimaka and D. Leleaof Honolulu,
Oahu. to Thomaa Cummin of sxid Honolulu, of record In the
offica of the Registrar of Conveyances In liber 63, on pages
141. 142 and 143. and by said Thomaa Cummlna assigned to
Alex. J Cart wright of said Honolulu, by document dated June
25. 1879, and of record in liber 68, on pages 811 and 813, and
for a breach of the conditions in said Mortgage Deed contained,
tbat all and aingular the lands, tenements and) hereditaments
in said Mortgage Deed contained and described will, after the
time limited by law, be sold at public auction on account of a
breach in the conditions as hereinbefore mentioned. The pro
perty inaaid mortgage described being situated in Kona Akan,
Kona lieroa, Hamakua, Hawaii, and Honolulu, Island of Oahu.
CECIL UKOWN, ALKX. J. C ART WttlUUT,
Attorney for Aastgnee of Mortgage.
Dated at Honolulu, Jan. Sd, 1880. - a3 41
Fire Insurance Company,
Capital, Five Millions Reichsmark.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
appointed Agents or the above Company, are now ready to
Issae Policies against Risks of Fire, on Biddings,
Merchandise ! Fsirsiltare
on terms equal to those of other respectable companies.
Losses paid for and adjusted here.
Por particulars, app'T 10
H. HACKPELD If Co. Agents.
TAKE NOTICE !
JUST RECEIVED BY STEAMER
Fresh California Roll Butter,
Oat Meal, Corn Meal, Cracked Wheat,
Qrocerira and Provisions,
Garden HeedH or 1870,
A8 FOLLOWS 1
lrge Head Lettuce, Large Yellow Onions,
Long Bcarlet Radish, Half Long gpiraled Uadish.
Ehort Green Cucumber, Large Red Smooth Tomato,
Red Top Turnip, Large Drum Head Cabbage,
Long Inland Watermelon, Large Citron Muskmelon,
Early Blood Turnip Beet, Russian Sun Flower.
All of which can be had at .NO. 07 Hotel street, b.tween
Port and Nuuanu, at lowest Cash Price.
Country Orderi Promptly Attended to.
Ja3 80 lm
J. D. RAMSEY.
fSxTsOLATE OF PORTUlxAJU
Honolulu, December 27th, 1879.
Id the matter f the Estate of JucKPH 8ILVA, deceaaed,
all persons having aims against the Kstate of the above
named deceased, are requested to present tbe same to the
Undersigned within Biz Months, or they will be forever
barred. A nd all persons indebted to said Estate, are requested
to settle the same without delay.
de27 31 Consul for Portugal.
ANTED A BOOK-KEEPER.
d20 Addressi A. It., Box NO. 74.
BEING ABOUT TO LEAVE THE HAWAIIAN
Islands, I have appointed Mr. Alex. I. Cartwrigbt as
my attorney, who will attend to all my business during my
absence. d20 lm JOSKPH ROBERTS.
fRvHANKING THE PUBLIC OF HONOLULU
m. for the liberal patronsge heretofore bestowed on roe in my
business as a dealer in Dry Goods snd General Merchandise,
I would respectfully give notice that I have disposed ol said
business to Mr. John Rebello, and ask for hhn a continuance
of those kind favors. JOf KPH ROBERTO,
d30 lm Corner of Hotel and Nuuanu 811.
NURSE AND MIDWIFE.
MRS. WARD, ON SCHOOL. STREET,
between Fort and Nuuanu Sts , hereby notifies the
citizens ol Honolulu, that ahe ia prepared 10 act as NURSE
In cases of SICKNESS, having had many years experi
ence in the Hospitals at Stockton and Virginia City. And la
also a practical M I DV IFK, prepared to attend patients
In case of need.
Any applications for her services either at her home or
through the Post Office will be promptly attended to.
d 3m MRS. WARD, School Street.
an unprecedented deprcwioo of buainea io
a Slow Sliilling." All raj eon succeed me in
Wrapping twin. Fiah Lines and Hooka, Buevlry Toys,
Pingle sod Oouhle Barrel Uuns, Breech Loading Uuoa,
fine Engliah Sporting Podrr, Slint, Klry'a Caps,
Marbles. Ladtea masses, Croquet Sets, Cricket Chairs,
Ka wird car altgemeltien kenntuiis g ebrachl dass
1 ler kaufmann (Abraham) Albert Loewetiberg wolinhaft ail
Honolulu, Hohn dea au Ban Pranciaoo wonnbafleu Hiiia
Raphael loeweuberg und seiner in lleiiln verstorbeso
Kbvfrau Hike geborcne bchweraenakl. '
8. Und die llenriette (Jenny) Schntilaemler wohuhaft sa Po-'
sen. Tochter dus verstorbenen Kaufmsnn's Valentin.
1 .1 1 ... .. .1 ul... LM.Ar.. t . hKama a.
ctiimrsyk In Poaen die Cllie mit einamler clngrhen wollen.
Die Uekanntmachung des Auigebots hat In tier Blsdt Posen
und in finer der gelesenaten Zeitun. In Honolulu au ge
schehen. Pusen am 13ten November, 1879.
v Der tSundeabeamte, r
decli? 3t I.. 8. RCMP.
. DAJCE PARTIES.
IV. Til K UMDKHMUNKU. A FT K II
aa absence of twenty-one vara iVi)ni the bUug-
1, will tiMiittW IA .law to IIbiuum f
Address: J. V. FlCRErCt.. y
d2I 6m Parisian Restaurant, Hotol si.. Honolulu.'
A RARE CHANCE.
FOR SAL.ES The Stock, Fixtures, Goodwill and
Lease, of the Oldest Katahlished Dry . Goo la Store In
Honolulu, favorably known as the WHITE HOUSE,
situated on Nuuanu Btreet, and lately under the management
of M. L. I.ewls.
The above Store haa been established a good many years,
and haa a Urge run" of customers.
Terms and furtlter Information at the Offloe of
d87 If - . M. PtULLll'B A Co , II Kaahumana Bt.
ALL PERSONS. INDEBTED TO THE
STORK 00 Nuuanu street, knows as ths WHITE
HOUSE, lately under the management of 8. L. LKW18,
will please make. Immediate payment at tbe Office of M.
Phillips A Co., No. 11 Kaahumana Bt.
All accounts not paid within Thirty Days, will be placed
In tbe banda of our attorney, who will oae rigorous measurrs
to collect the same.
d27 tf M. PHILLIPS A Co.. II Raahnmana Bt.
A GRAY MARE COLT (NO URA ND) IIA8
run on my pasture during the paat year. Tbe swner Is
hereby notified to take the wnu away, within one month from
date, on payment of paature fees, amounting to tli otherwise
the animal will be forfeited. (dl3 t) J Ad. DODD.
rjMIE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing between the undersigned, has thia dsy txwa dis
solved by mutual consent. All outstanding debts of (he lata
firm will be settled by Mr. W. H. Purvis.
WILLIAM HkKBKRT PURVIS.
Kokuihsele, Hamakua. Hawaii, Dec. 6, 1879. AW lm
LAND FOR 8 ALE !
nnilE UNDERSIGNED. AS ATTORNEY IN
A fact lor Wm. Ilillebrand, M. D.. offers for sale, on liberal
terms, tracts of land In Krraoo, Kamananui, said to contain
708J acres In all; and also a tract in Wahiawa, said to coutain
14US acres, all situate In the DiHiict of H-iaraa, Island of
Oaha. The lands ia Kern 00 were formerl leased to John
Silvia and Owen J. Holt. (d20 tf ) CHAS R. BIEHQP.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
1COOD WIKD.MILL, I HRAHS PUMP.9
Iron Tanka. capable of holding 600 gallons eaobi I Solid
Frame, lor above tanka; also, Pipe Work. Connections, etc.,
complete. This Mill can be seeo in working order by apnly
Ing to (020 tf) II. 1. AOMEW.
Notice to Creditors.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT tk
undersigned baa born appointed Executor of the last
will and testament ol A kong of Ilonolulu, deceased, and all
persons are truly notified to present chums daly anthentlrated
whether secured by mortgage or otherwise, at bis office 00
Kaahumana Btreet, In Honolulu, within six months from the
date hereof or they will be forever barred, and all people In .
debled to said estate are hereby notified to make immediate
payment thereof. ALKX. J. CARTWRIUHT,
Kxeculor of the Last Will and Testament of Akona. deceassd
Dated at Honolulu, April 82, 1879. ap24
. NOTICE TO f'Ti'R'nTTnpa
OTICE IS HKW.KBY GIVEN THAT Til E
11 undersigned has been" arlpoln .Administrator of the
Estate of V in Chisg. late of 'fn tr - uji jll rri
sons are hereby notified to iT,-.i "TTrTTy-.
J'," ' mortage 'owue
month, from tZ Zl,. a"- V,el tkre'- Hot-Hula, wlkin sl
ad all US! 1 'bey wiH be IbrwVr barred
'1 ' 1 ode,Hd hereby mmtM t
make immediate payment thereof
'".r'AJt . . A. II. LOO NGAWK,
o,t?u?rhgE'u, Yt cm"' '"sra
THJlLi.aI.,ER9L02,KU HAVING BEEN
" j' "'ifnee. of ths Katau, of Chun Kaa ol liooo.
. T .Vnpt, '?.,iceJ hr-by given to aU persons In
2 ?, t Vhaa K'' to " Immediate payment to
O. B. tlartow, at bis Salesroom. Honolulu. A ny person awn.
.US. ' Dy dweription, whlcb have been deposited
witn tnun Ran and now in possession of the assignees mar
obtain th same upoo proving ownership.
C 8. BARTOW,
.JfiL W.C. ARAN A.
SCHOOL NOTICE !
MISS BERRY'S SCHOOL, WILL, RROPEW
January 6th. when ahe will have room for a isVmorl
pup.la Corner of A lakes and Beretania StreeuV dn
REMOVAL ! "
FRANK GERTZ, BOOT AND inormtrp
haa removed bia buoineaa from Hotel Streto.!.-.11,
on Merchant Btreet, formerly occupied b, D wTCmr 1
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
T,,.,?5;Bl.DERS,ON: RESPECTFUL! V
I Informs the inhabitants of ihi. nn. .JTiTLrA .liIL, 1
frames. (n29 tO CHAS. BLACK mm m
Patsd at Honolnln, Jfc .
. .. -3 ft.
BOI.LES A CO.
BOI.LE8 ft CO.
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