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K.I 11.11. lOI'I'.S.I,
I l.rtlnut nf yiniiml '!
la is a nrntcclint! mmr of Ine fniHiniain
t . .lie lrk .,f Mno Vallrw. It I, i,e
lid, Ix-tween Klnwltt)ii and l.uaalaeri, and
n.nnjni; Imcls In ami aliuse W.-ilalekna, " Th
w..kr of die f,l." Aksjihn was united In
i ariiae;. in Nfilchiuakimka, mill represented
i -.me Ivliuii Iruushe on llie very )row ,,
1 H. pur or ritlt-e. 7,e). had two children,
'wi. K ihauknni a W and Kaualstiahine a
ill Til children were aIoKeil at birth ,y
. i. .icf ami chltfeM who were brother ami
r an.l minim of Aleaaka. The lirother
K ,.v in look chartfe of the Imy Kabauhanl.
a yr. .nvm fur llie Mawn. vsln.l; ami the sis
I r I .tnlukala taklne? the t-irl Kauakiralifnc,
llie f nious Manoa rain. When the children
v.. re jjr .wn up, (lie foster parents ilctcrtnlneil
Hi l Ihcy should he united, and the children
ha.inuhccn brought up separately and In ig.
iiorjn t of (heir relationship, made no olijcc
Iiun They wcie accordingly married and a
I ill w i Inrn In them, who was called Kali.v
.laopima. sne lecnhic the mmt Iwnuliful
woman of her time. Thin Koluvsalu and I'o
iianiiKaw ny compiling to unite the twitf
lnollier and nUtcr, made permanent the union
of ram and vsind for which Manoa Valley i
noted j ami as the fruit of such a union was
the mml lienutlfiil woman of her times, wi the
Alfiiuii f,.,i ...,.. -i.it.t t .t
h""i "iii cuiiiircn oi inc .Manna
r.iliu and winds have generally been Mipivoscil
... nave iimcriici tnc lieauty i,r Kahalaopuna.
A house was built for Kahalaopuna at Ka.
halamano on the road In Walakckua, and she
lived there with a few servants. 'Hie house
w.ii suuounded by n wall of auki (draceanas)
and a puloiilou were placcil on each side of
ltlr tffil.. O. I, ... ...... t .i
,., -ii ...nj win: Know uni ine ini'lc
was hapii or foibiddcn ground. 'I he puloiilou
were iliort stout "ilcs stiriniMinled by a ball of
wiiiic Kapa cloth, ami served to show the
world lint the chief or chlefess inhabitting the
Inclo urc defined by the puloiilou were of the
blghe.l rank and sacred.
Kalnlaopuna was veiy beautiful from her
mile 1 childhood. Her checks were so ril
nd her ficc to blight, that the glow cmana.
m inem shone tluough the thatch of
ioiim; when she was in, mid a lovely rosy
t seemed to ens elope llie house and bright
-ccnicd to be pliviiir; over it constantly.
n she went to bathe in the spring Mow
oinc the rays or blight light ou,l sur.
1 litr like a lialo. The natives have it,
lirt bright light is still occasionally win
aiaiiiiinu, and they then say that the
of Kalnlaopuna is revisiting her old
hr was betrothed when a child to Kauh:
young cheifof Kalh.a in Koolau, whose
enuvvcicsoscnsilile of the contemplated
""""i ' men son Willi the princess
J.HIO.!, wno was also or a seinistipcrnatural
nt, that they ala) sent the h! of Kai-
ml the fish of Kawalnui for the girls
Mie was thus, ash were, brought up
ly nn the food of her prospective litis-
to him, "Ale you then nnO)ed with me?
Have I displeased )ti in any way?- He only
I, "Why, what could )ou Irate done that
wflMl.l ilisplenv me?"
lie kef on hi way, she fallowing, past
Waihl till they came to a large stone in
AlhtMiama, svhen he tuineil abruptly and
fadnR the yming girl, looked at her with an
enpresalon of mingled longing and hale. At
hut with a deep sigh he mid. " Vou aie
beautiful, my Ixtrothed, but a you Rise len
Mite you must die.
The )-oung fflrl lookerl up in surprise at
uiese strange wnnh, Imt saw only haired and
a deadly purpose In Kauhl's eyes, so she said,
" If I had to die, why did not sou kill me nt
home, no that my ieoplc could hasc buried
my Iiohctj but )ou brought me to tlie wild
wood ami who will bury tnc? If sou think t
Ime been faJc to you, why don't sou prose
it before belies ing it?"
Hut Kauhi would not listen to her anneal.
and pcihaps it only serscd to remind him of
vsliat he considered was his nreat lrs. and he
struck her across the tunnies uiil, il. I.
bunch of Itala nuts he hail broken oh" at .Mahi
naull, and which he had been holding all the
'I he blow killed the glil Instantly and Kauhi
nastily uug ,i nole under the side of the rock
)Ounger to seek- In some way In compa he
death of Kauhi. To this end tliev consniml
vsith the pircntsof Kahalaopuna to keep her
ian resurrection secret. The young mm then
set to woik (o learn all the songs Kahalaopuna
ikui sung in ncr lover iluringthat fatal journey.
When he knew these songs well, he sought
the kiln houses of the king and high chiefs
where Kauhi was sure to bo found.
One day when Kauhi ssaiplajingthi young
man piacen mmseii on the opposite side, and
as Kauhi ceased look up the kiln and chanted
the first of Kahalaopuna's songs.
Kauhi was sery much surprised, and con
trary to the etiquette of the game of kllu
stopped him in his play to ask him where he
had learnt that song. The jounc man an
swered he had learnt It from Kahalaopum the
lamous .Manoa beauty, who was a friend of
his sister s and who was now on a sisit to their
house. Kauhi, knowing the owl had deserted
the Ixxly of the girl, felt certain that she was
really dead, and accused the other of telling a
lie. This led to an angry and stormy scene
when the soung men were parted by orders of
ine nest night found them both at the kllu
house, when the second of Kahalaopuna's
songs was sung, and another angry iliscussion
and burled her, when he started down the ZJ an. n' f ,, M V ''J'.T '''
allcy towards Waikiki. ",c others ; ami on the third night, the third song
..iK i.cn sung, tnc dispute between the
.enshe wasgrnnnup In joung wonnn
I, .he was so csnuisitcly beautiful that the
ilcr.flhcsalle) would nuke visits to the
r puloiilou nt the pahukapu or I.uaalea,
nd adjoining Kahaim.ino, just to gel a
i.r the U-auly as she went to mid from
.1r l.t il.I ..... il.- .
... inn nuy tnc I.1UIC OI Her SUT'
AS soon as he svas gone, a large owl who
wasag.nl and relative or Kahalaopuna's and
who had followed her from home, immediately
set to woik to dig the liody out, which done,
he brushed the diit carefully olfwlth his win-
and breathing into the nostrils of the idrl r...
stored her to lire, lie rubbed his face against
the bruise in the temple and it healed Immedi.
alely. Kauhi had not adsanced sery far on his
..j micnarii wneii he heard the voice of
isahalaopuna singing a lament for his unkind
ness anil beseeching him to bclicsc her or nt
least to prose his accusation.
Kauhi, hearing her voice, returned, anil see
ing the owl Hying almvc her, recognised the
means of her resurrection, and !m. no i,. il.
gill ordered her to follow him. They went up
""""" '" 'c n.lge which divides Manoa
valley Irom Jsuuanu. It was hard work for
inc tenderly nurtured soung giil to climb up
the steep mountain ridge through a thorny
tangle of underbrush at one time, and at
another, clinging against the bare face of the
rocks holding on to swinging sines for support.
Kauhi never odcred to assist her. bui L,-m ,,
ahead, only looking back occasionally to see
mat sue followed. When they arrived at the
scry summit of the divide she was all scratched
and bruised ami her pa-u in tattrrs. -.!
hcrsiir on a stone to retrain her breiil. .i,
I l a . . ' '-
asKcu ivauiiisvhcie Ihcy were going. Ilcncvcr
answcrid, but struck her again with the hala
branch, killing her instantly as before, lie then
lug a hole near where she lay, buried her, and
Marled for Walkiki, by way or the Kakea
ndge. lie was no sooner out of siVI.i ih H,
ml again scratched the dirt away and restored
Ibe g.rl as before. Again she sang a song of ,
love and rcurct Tor her lm,.r' , i
pleaded with him to lay aside his suspicions or
l"e mem. Kauhi on heating her voice
again returned, and order her to follow him,
when they descended into the Nuuanu Vallev
... ...ii.inuiiuIII. crossed nvnr mi lr. il. l.
' "" ' itic 1IU'
)oung men lccarne so violent that Kauhi told
the other young man that the Kahalaopuna lie
knew must lie an impostcr, as the real Kaha
laopuna was dead to his certain knowledge.
He dared him to produce the )oung woman
whom he had been representing as Kahalao
puna, and should she not prove to lie (he
genuine one then his life should be the forfeit.
anil on the other hand if it should lie llie real
one then he, Kauhi, should be declared the
liar and pay for his insults to the other with
That was just what the voung man had
been scheming to compass, and he quickly
assented to the challenge", calling on the king
and chiefs to take notice or the terms of the
agreement, and to see that Ihcy were enforced.
un the appointed day Kahalaopuna went
to Waikiki, attended by her parents, relatives,
servants, and by the two spirit sisters, who had
assumed humin shape for that day so as to
accompany their friend and be able to advise
her in case or necessity. Akaaka. the nmn.l.
rather, had been residing in Waikiki some
little time previous to the dispute hcivs.-.n
the young men, and was appointed one of the
judges al the approaching trial.
Kauhi had consulted the priests and sor-
cercis of his family as to the imssibilitr of the
spirit cr the murdered girl having assumed
human shape fiir the purpose of working him
Kaea, a famous priest and seer of his family,
told him to have the larec leaves of the a.,..
i ir i. ... .
luiiaiuuin cmiatum, spread where Kahalao
puna and party were to be seated when, if she
was a spirit she would not be able to tear the
ape learon which she would be seated, but if
human the leaf or leaves would be torn.
Willi the permission of the king this was
done. The latter sunounded by the highest
chiefs was there to witness the test, and a vast
assemblage from all parts of the island
her husband and all their men having gone
to Manoa to cultivate kalo, she was left alon,.
with her women servants.
The surf on that day was In fair rqiortlng
condition, and a number of joune women
were surf riding, and Kahalaopuna longed to
lie with them, rorfrttltnt the wafnlng, as
soon as her mother fell asleep she slipped out
with one or her maids, and swam o..i nn n
surf board. This was Kauhi's onmrn.nli..
and as soon as she was fairly outside the recr
he bit her in two and held the upper halfof
...c iwiy out oi the water, so that all the
sutf bathers would know that he had at last
obtained his revenge.
Immediately on her death the spirit of the
)nung woman went back and told her sleeping
mother or what had herd her. The latter
woke up, and missing her nave ihe nl,.,,
which was soon confirmed by the terrified surf
bathers, who had all fled ashore at seeing the
terrible fate of Kahalaopuna. Canoes were
launched and manned, and gave chase to the
sh.uk and M prey, which could I,.. Pit
tracked by the Mood.
The shark swam just far cnoindi below il.
surface of the water to lie sisihlc, and set Inn
lar Dclow to be reached with any elTcct by the
fishing spears of the pursuers, lie led them a
long chase to Waianac, where In a sandy open
ing in the Imtlniii of the sea, where evcr)lhlng
was visible to the pursuers, hcand hisfnllo.,-
ate the j oung woman up, 'so she could nrsrr
"gain be restored !o this life. Her parents
".. L-.iuue; oi ner end retired to Manoa Vallev,
and gave up their human life, resnbin.r n,..,,,.
selves into their supernatural elements. Ka
haukani, the father, is known as the Manoa
wind, but his usual anil visible form !. , ,.
or hau trees, below Kahaiamano. t,l .,-.
dilion has it that, whenever he intends to come
in his wiml fonn, it I, announced by a loud re
port, like that of a cannon. Ii I. nl i....
lined that if anyone is'truiltv of ihnll...
fr cutting this hau grove he will very soon meet
a sudden death.
Kauakuahine, "' mother, asstim,-! I,,, -,:..
form, and is scry on.cn to be met with al-out
Kahaiamano, the former home of her Moved
The grandparents also gave up their human
forms, and returned the one to his mountain
form and the other into the I-elmi l,.l,.
still to be met with on il.o .,.,,. i r.i.
. . . 'i '""" "' '"
hi . Ueemnir untl n. ... tl iir. .. .
--, r -... w.t. me uiu nome oi uieir
petted and adored grandchild.
E SATURDAY PRESS
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Hlirlll-afrln.liunil. ., .1 Hliu 1
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WUDDINT., VIS1IINC OU IIUSINI-SS CARDS
A l.'lir-Vtnnl llumtiiiev
curing me hearing of a case in the court of
"ir. justice Kay this week, there sat as an
eager and interested observer of its proceed
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salioncvenof unimpressionable lawirr, ,,
whose life has been one of romantic ami n.
usual incident. She has scarcely vet outlived
her south, and retains some of tint remarkable
beauty which in her caily j ears brought even
princes to her feet. When a )nunggi,l, i,in,,
Willi llfr lor.nl. ... !...!: - . .
" r - .nun, a nause prince he- ,
came enamoured of her charms. Her father, a -Jr' """
gentleman of tolislidttcniUmdwueCa'rirfr .,.,
... ... i...lA.tS.lJ. .i. 7-. ' """""u isi.s.1.
..-,, .,-- -vt.,, ie joung prince's tutor, and
bi KEoaughtcr had been trained iil. ,11 .1.., ...
LETTER", NOI E, SIW1 KMBNTor 1III.LIIKADS,
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ind ih.ls'VendXe? "'"" '" "'
i A(OlJ. 111 III-1 1 aa luu.Tl I. .. .
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. s.,..,,,,,, , IUII ,-uanu. i rrwrvB
AGAT l: WAUK
Nlikle mounted Tea Sen, in part oroliole,
rf.ry ",'a,' .nJ !iiUt plain CooklnK
Utensils in lare varietv.
Milk Pans. Pudding and rliln lln.lns, Milk
Coders i Rice, Jelly, and Ice cream Mould, t
new rmitertis (n Stew Pans
SAUCEPANS-rnameleit ami tinned Iron, from j pint '
Ioilct S. is, Toilet Stand., Water Coolers
v Ij .'l, K,"re I'o's; Sp.liocms,
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lairlwnks' Plaiform, Counler, and Kilctien
Molme I'lowi. SliuU. St,9.u. iiM. i-l
iv:- .i -.. .;. w :ivm'"t ""
"-. aitu .Uiinil
kcturn anil touch
l sunscRin ions . ; n"
Uesrnu v'l I? ""J J L"."'". Sid
eios. iiim- llsnrij.asi l
"""gUid stsssBxaah 1
'L-KAT0I(1 " MXJS1 vefyTue?.
l-il -JW Kle, amtWI-
V' ","-., "iw"' ,v,ry
1' ""A I article. lm
wv., . .(M ,
'"? "Is. iJn ?nSsifc
ft Stir?. Wi"w" S
''''-A . 1 i
b".fn,"nch: , i
18. 'Ihc issue ' .".''on "edil i, uricl.. I
;-."' "J" '-""tised by a ,,,.
hiiiti.lgc where he amin kill. , I i i " "en Kahalaopuna and parly wp..tVC.e on the "' a -nstian Home, and had been especiaJIn
s.rui it, vvh:Su:s
l.en he I, on hi, way back as before, she , tra, 2 eon . cm , " lh ch '"" ; ho had now become the Uajalf
sing, a song wherein she describes the perils l,pKlt'piri, ould be f Kinoorthala, sought her hand in marriage;
".- i mi: way raurkfi ivil.... . r.ie lcara un uliich thev should -. i...-, iwwi "-HJ""K jwtui
. . ...... iiM.iiiii- ifi if-ir ii-1 - .1 . . . . ....
Invhness was spread all over the valley
ie lo the ears of two men, Kumauna
waawakilhelcl. llolh these men were
by a contraction of tlie low er ev eli.ls.
ii'i.ii us inai.niipii. i.i.m. .. ... ...s . i .
;." J " ."in. e-iius ny tiJiatitiUT. inj ul .urr-tnrr-nn-i
T.f ies(. iifc,.l,wssCiri ..... . .... .JTT? .
QYevc"'' " "- -.ivi, ,i.,i Liu sivil IMIIIUI.IU
puna, but lliey fell in love with her just from
hearsay, and not dating to pseseut themselves
to her as suitors on account of their disfigure
ment, they would weave themselves leis of
made, ginger and fcins and decking them
selves with them would go to Waikiki lor
uif b.ithing,vhllc there, they would indulge in
luiastlngs of their conquest of the ramous
bsauty, leprescnting the leis with which they
wcie decked as lose gifts from Kahalaopuna.
Now when the surf of Kalcluiavvchc at Wai
kiki was in proper condition, it would attract
Jieople from all pins of the Island to enjoy the
' I. 'hlfnliiiott. Kauhi,lhcbettothcdofKaha
latipuna was one or these. The time set for
Ins unrriagc to Kahhopuna was drawing
Hear, and as) ct, he liiil not seen Iter, when
the asscitlous of the tvv'o, makahelei men came
tu his ears. The assertions w ere repeated so
often, mat Kauld finally came lo beleivc them,
and was filled with jealous ui;cof hislictrothcd
and he determined to kill her He started for
Manoa at drawn, and ptocccdeil as far as Ma
lunauli in mid valley, where he tested under a
ll.ila tue thai gicw In a grove of wlliwil!
trees. lie Ml there some time broosllng over
Ihc fancied Injuty lo himself, and nursing his
wrath. When lie resumed his walk, he broke
(.IT and cauird away with him a bunch of hala
nuts, (l'jmbniis). It was quite midday when
lie anivcd at Kahaiamano and presented him
self K-fotc the house of Kahalaopuna, The
latter had just awoke Irom a nap, and was
la) ing on a pile of mats facing Ihc door and,
was biting lukii seeds. .She was thinking of
going to the ipiing, her usual bathing place
when she perceived a stranger at the door,
Mie looked at him souie time and recog
nUIug him from oft icK'atcd description!,
asked him tu enter, bill Kauhi lefu.od and
asked her Instead lo come outside. The
)oung glil had been so accustomed fiom her
vailiest childhooil to consider herself as
In-longing tu Kauhi, and of being indebted tu
Iiim, as it were, for her daily food, that she
sdicvcd him unhesitatingly,
lie nihaii iutcndeil to kill her then, Inii
the young gill's unhesitating ubetlience as well
as her cslicmc lovclinevi inadehim hesitate for
awhile, and after looking intently al her for
Miuist lime lie told her to go and lathe and then
pirjuie hciielf to accomvui) him in a ramble
ulnlt the wishIs,
liile Kalulaopuua was Iwlhlng, Kauhi ic
nujncsl mosaldy seatnl uhsic she bad left him,
and watching the blight glow and the rajs like
talnhows plajing ale the spiing. He was
alternately tilled wilh jealousy, icgtsl and
longing for the gieat Iwauty of Ihe giilt but
that diil not nuke him iclent in hit dreadful
punsw. I c M-vmcil Iu letvnl hli IkIiu1isIV
supiuscsl tnlklilily the moie lcaue she had
thiowii heisclf away nn such unwoithy pcikont.
who were betides ugly and disliguiesl, white
lie, Kauhi, was not only a pctson of lank and
distinction, but was also po.sscv.sd of consldsf
When she was icady lie luottonctt jiet tu
follow Iiim, and lurnetl to go without a word,
They "cut acioss Kumakalu tu Hualaea,
when the gill said "Why ilon't ym stay and
nnd have toiiKthing to tal I k' fore wego?
cnwrced ralhcf suilily, "I don't care to
soatt I b4c ivo apictite.H lie luokesl so
sternly at hsi a he slid thU that she cilcd out
The vv retched man on lieniini!
her voice again, was very angry, and his re
peated acts of cruelty and Ihe sulTcring en
dured by Ihc girl, Tar from softening his heart
only served to render him more brutal, and lo
extinguish what little spatk or kindly reeling
he might have had originally. Ills only
thought was to kill her for good, and thus ob
tain some satisfaction for his wasted pol and
fish. lie returned to her, and ordered her as
usual to follow him, and started for Kilohana
at the head of Kalili Valley, where he again
killed her. She is again restored by the owl,
and makes her resurrection known I.) sinking
toher worthless lover, who this time takes
her across gulches, ravines, and plains till they
arrive at I'ohakca on the L"wa slope of the;
laala mountains, where he kills and buries
her under a large koa tree. The faithful owl
tiied to scrape the dirt away so as t ge(
ihc body of the girl, but his claws U-ramc
entangled in the numerous roots and roo.tl.tj
which Kauhi had been careful not to cut
away. The more the owl scratched the more
deeply tangled he got, nnd finally with bruised
claws and milled fcathcis he had to give up
the idea of rescuing the giil. and jietliaps he
thought it was useless lalwr 'as she would lie
sure Iu make her resurrection known to Kauhi.
So the owl left, and follow cd Kauhi on his
return tu lo Waikiki.
Theic had been another witness to Kauhi's
cruelties, and that was Klcpaio, a little green
bird, and distant cousin tu Kahalaopuna. As
soon as this little bird saw that the owl had
desvrte-d the Iwdy of Kahalaopuna, he tlcw
straight lo Uahaukani and Kauakuahine and
told them of all that had happened. The
glil had liccn missed, but as some of the ser
vants had lecngnised Kauhi, and lead seen
them leave together for what they supposed
was a ramble in the adjoining woods, no great
anxiety as jet had been felt. Hut when the
little mid told his tale there was great conster
nation and even ositive disbelief, for how
could a,i,vouc in Ids senses, they argued, be
guilty ol t.ucli cruelly to such a lovely innocent
being, and one too belonging entirel) tu him-Mlf.
In the meantime Ihe spirit of the murdeied
glil dUcuveicsl itself lo a tuity who were
pissing by, and one of litem a ) oung nun
moved by compassion w.nt lo the tree hull
c.Ued by the spiiit and removing the diit and
loots found the lly, still wanu. He
wrapicd it in his kihel or tlsvuldcf tea if, and
then coined it cnliisly wilh mailc fcins and
ginger, and makiiu; a haaweor bacMoad of it
cart led ll Iu hu home at Kamoihili. Theic,
he submitted the body to his elder brother,
who called ujkiiv two spiiit sisters of theirs,
with whose aid they finally succeeded in irslor
ing her Iu life. In Ihe csHirse of Ihe treatment
site uas ficqucntly taken lo nn underground
water cave called Mauokl, for iheKakelckele,
the Hawaiian hydiopathlc cure. The water
cave has evci since been known as Ihe
" Water of Kahalaopurii,
The young loan who had rescued her from
the grave naturally wanted her to become his
bride, but the giil refused saving that as long
as Kauhi l!',cd, she was his and none other's, as
her very body was, as it weir, nouiUhcd un
hit food, and was as much his property as the
food had Wen.
The tldci briilbsi jWw cshiuwIIcs) the
tic-scaTeil, and if anjones attention were
drawn to them, they would be found out and
killed by the poe-poi-uhane (spiiit catchers).
The )oung girl faithfully perfoimed what
was required tr her. Kaea, on seeing the torn
leaves, remarked that she was evidently human,
but that he felt the presence of spirits and
would watch for them, feeling sure they were
in some way connected with the girl. Akaaka
then told him to look in a calabash of water,
when he would in all probability see the spirits.
The seer, in his eagerness to unravel the
mistcry, Torgot his usual caution nnd ordered a
vessel of water to be brought and looking in
saw only his own reflection, Akaaka at that
moment caught the reflection 'of the seer
which was his spirit, and crushed it between his
palms, and al that moment the seer dropped
down dead. Akaaka now turned around and
opened his arms and embraced Kahalaopuna,
thus acknowledging her as his own beloved
The king now demanded of the girl nnd of
Kauhi an account of nil that had transpired lie
tviccrrtWui and of the reported death of the
former. Ttuv both told their stories, Kauh!
ascribing his anges.,jleatiK ,lc assei1)rls of
the two disfigured inen,"i.MUuna amI Kawaa-
wakiihclei. These two, on Ltosiconrrontal
with the girl, acknowledged lo linniicvcr
seen her before, and that all their boa;i.t
then said, "As your fun has cost this innocent
girl so much suffering, it is my will that jou
two and Kauhi suffer death once, as a matter
of justice, and if ) our gods are powerful enough
to restore )ou, so much the belter for you."
Two large iinus had been heated by the
followers of each of the )ung men In anticipa
tion of the iiosMule fate ol either! and Kauhi
wilh the two mischief-makers and such of their
rcsKCtivc followers and retainers as preferred
Iu die with their chiefs were baked in the Imus.
The greater number of Kauhi's people were
so disgusted with Ids ciuelty to the lovely
)oung glil, that they transferred their allegb
ance to her, nlTcring themselves for her vassals
as restitution in a measure for the undesen ed
sufferings U)tn by her at the hands of their
The king gave her for a bride In Ihc ) oung
man who lead nut only saved her, but had also
been the means of avenging her wrongs.
The imus in which Kauhi and his companion
wcielsikcd weicon Ihe side of thestieamof
Apuakcliau in the famous Ulukuu grove and
and very near the sea.
The night after they were luked a gical
tklal wave sent by a iKiwciful old shaik
god, a relative of Kauhi's, swept uvir the site
of the two imus, and in Ihe morning ij was
seen that their contents had dsapcaicd,
The Ikiiics lud been taken by Ihe old
sliatk Into the sea. The chiefs. Kumauna and
KcawaawaViihelci were through the tower of
their family gods Iraiufoiincsl into the twu
mountain peaks on the eastern corner of
Manoa Valley, while Kauhi and his followers
were turned into siuiks.
KahaUopuna lived happily with her hus
band for about two ) cars. Her giand falhct,
knowing of the tiaufmigrat'wn that lud taken
place with Kauhi, and aware of the vindictive
natuie of Ihe young man, had strictly for
bidden his gianddaughtci from ever golne
into the sea. She had rciucuibcicd and heeded
jhe warning duiing Okim.- Jwrs, hut one sl)
and the perils of the position to which it was
sought to raise her, could not be prevailed on
to consent. That was just Iwfore the outbreak
of the great Indian Mutiny, and that saddest of
all rebellions brought the rajah's opportunity
liolh for love and war. The )oung lady's
father had left his home to render prompt
service in the cause of loyalty, and for some
dap after his departure all was excitement arid
alarm, it was a matter or no small conjecture
and anxiety as to the part the joung rajah
would take, and his fidelity to the Urilish
Crown seems to have licen for a brief criod in
suspense. At this critical moment he deter
mined to renew his appeal for the hand of the
joung beauty. Arriving with an imposing
pageant at the house of her father, of whom
nothing had been heard for some days, and
about whose sarety there was intense anxiclj-,
llie rajah presented himself to the mother of
the young lady, telling her that upon her
answer depended the course that he and his
army would take in relation to the mutiny. In
sain llie mother pleaded the absence of her
husband and her own crushing anxieties the
answer was required there and then, and ujion
it was to depend the rajah's immediate action.
It was given as he desired, and he fully re
deemed his pledge.
uli all his energy he threw himself into the
Urilish cause, wilh a valour and success which
M0N1.V RKCs'"'"" '"
lied, aur,r,. ' '" .i"1 received Pya tiost.
, uefXCnre,)1lerk,i",;,iJ' " V,h'
fcj,V -s order aiultxrii-
raiCitr M- ILi-. Mt i
assertions were "just for fun." The kingp ru means passed unrecognised. At the
B"-" "" Lahoe, held by Sir John Law
CLKTIflCAl IIS OK SIOCK,
HILLS OF LADINO,
xe wilt I .
.t-o.fi,:,. V .. r .-,' . soon as u
. , "' ".' runeuom. an.l all .
wtllfiml .,'"" ."'?' "f letter, and ..C
(Vs. " "" "ir convenience to ha, e
IxTh,' "!? '! ""''" I
"Tine,, aid then only orVri It. ?? "'
l... i-.:.? ""i. receipt
iiip s.i m. at. ' -.';
Ifiwled I ''" ".,!"' " II..
NUI' ! I. or InsK'aT?' rl fK- '-
ici: cursis ai iu:
I. X, and .
PLUMm:,. AND TIN,
lead and cast
Mieet Tin .- She
) lo to or
I'lack nn.t ...
Sl.eet Zinc t
'I' reducers, pin
Pli'i: vir-i o ..I ..
Oils . . I.-uV
IlllJti ,-ir.,. .
.... v.iii,.:vi s. . .
,..!... . . ll.. t.
"gin, an I hrass y "" l.iaiVev.
"" "r"Mrrow. u.
!res. We keep In sil?'"l uroL.I. r
ment nrs.fi.. ...' iJ!.Ali. l.jLrRfpM
C,,.. .. iT, .'. '" " ""AL.. ."
"""""" "" Sl.la, ,rl. .,, ,.,
i mailed unon apidiW of CM
7's ick MAcin7r;j
J" ine lhinR foV 'T
Meant Is availsl v
i' ","' '.TV . .
"vurnimr i .. us ur rinin :.
''r "n. "' Vm l"i derlSd iTh!? CI IAS.
'ltiTli- f . ' "" r-
w' ,r,eM "'- "XWtKr. .
."nssraraRa..- .. '-uuii.oi.ai
S...... :-"" ro.n olilc. e " r".Kiloin and n,a!l-.l .
PAoSftiyCe la. '"" ""ol cLIm tVSi!ir
parcel Uiat nuy be ma.icW(?''in'"tf lwoV ofnwlij
fHjstage, vdiinac, calentjarf, liand
I fuKPAfKF. lamphlatioiial nd othrr publlca-
Mils, matrtimc. nuttV'fAr ach a our"!, or fiacitn
" '. .." 2" ..---. , ,
J- HS1IEL WILL OITEK
Bargain, In MlIlli,orr
wailed lo s
alongside at n
u'er store. Woi
"oikmen at reasonable
"i:.vi:u ulock, i
mil.le .unence Leii ,1...
rence on ins a,, j , .. , , ,
ment as goscrnor-gin,, of mml
splendid and imposing evenh.,; ,
the Kajah of Kupxjotlh.da reC,,i f
the hands of the Governor-General lhcv I
nt ,l.u C... ,.t In.l!. .1!.. .u......t.t.... ..fit. II.
wi IIIC .7ia, ui iituia IM les.nilll.uii sit fits (lis.
tinguished services, as well as Ids ihivui.iI
worth," Little was it susccted how much the
cliautu of a joung gill had dctci mined his
lojally and inspired his courage.
The joung giil at Ihc age of fourteen be
came the Kance uf Kuppoorlhala, thaiiianatge
being solemnised according to Ihc tiles of the
I'resbyterlan Church, to which the parents
belong, as well at those of the religion of the
rajah, and the entrance of the young ranee into
the territory of her liuslund was one pf the
utmost granducr; her presents being exhibited,
and her titles proclaimed with every conceiva
ble iomp and pagcnlry. And for several
jcars the )oung ranee lives! In Ihe affection of
her lord, and maintained an iireproacluble
Influence in his stale. Hut she was guilty of
an unpardonable slit) she bore to hint three
daughters In succession, and nol one son, ami
for this greatest of crimes she had lo be sacri
ficed. Regard for safety compelled her flight
and that of her little ones. Another look her
place from whom better things were hoped,
and for the joung wife and Iter children a
provision by no meant Milling a king was
made by deed under the royal land and seal.
This deed nf separation and divorce, Inuring
the strange hieroglyphic of the rajah and his
duibar, was now produced in Ihe court of Mr.
Justice Ksy, the defendant in the proceedings
being a late trustee of the deed, who was
alleged to have ruUsapplicd ihc trust tnonej-.
The case was In itself devoid of interest, and
no one could have imagined that it was the
scxpul of a strange romance, or that the lady
anslously whUpciing to hr solicitor, Mr,
Leaiojd, had been the heroine of such strange
vicWtudeii at fortuuc, .iisvW D'mt t,
IKal ssud Mereantf BUmIm,
The shove. i Jiertlon itl. lh Ion established
Boole.Bitd4.ry, Pssper-Rullntr. 'ssud
BUnk Book Manufactory,
Knalles Ii. umler.ined 10 Uy sUlm to Comoeltivcy
In a deuarnncim, as each Ii uiulcr lU care ol
-V- "-- -i ,
lions inol Ujund), jft uu&ealed envelofcs, I tent eacn.
inereui. .rcirchanilise oi any sinu m w n.sv,....
I'AkCEU oOT. .1,- inter island mails at Ihe rate or
and foraj),tf,, 1 hi. rcimUliuil does not Intlude
!" "tiZa mail service. Allinler.i.latid parcels can be
'iSsr.reU. ..... ,.
'TlookB (Vinted blanl.), ".. nK."i"3
ll...t.. I.slrs.' lISOI. IIUILn. sUlll"lt't h-s
Dry husar or Rice, Photosraplu, Me.licir.es (escept
lVSd.Ar.icle. of Clolhlns. n,n es o .erchandis.
of anv kind anu an nw i.w ..!.- - ---3
of lf Uw of ,8;8--hcn eifi1unc not more thw four
noundft or ilxty-four oncc-i cent an ounce or fraction
lurwf. AH Jrtkl likely to damaRe lh malli are
x s a
each ror, Vt K i
S Kesistry Kte
I ltltrs, H or,.
fetalei, on the Mailuosa, leaving here" about October
Ijtli, 1883, will mat."
.1 (KriiHil ClMsmtirp "'' ."' Mllllurrut
To mat.. room our exleiisive slocl, uhish still
1 tiurchUd by MISS EM RICK In per-
(son, and Islo arrive lieie almut
the miildto of November.
Postal Cards, eaeh X X . 2
iTk SUtioBorr DMsrtsssiit
Wltlrarry a full line of paiiers fur csecunni; 1II.ANKS
I . . -J s..
of atl dcMr14iuns, for imcUI sbes or class of
IllsnV Itonls, In addition lo Ihe usual
Commercial, Ll and OfEca Stationery.
Alt orders falltdully alttn.lcl lo and sour palronait
,esctfull)' soli. (led. IIIOS. G. 'Ill HUM.
Uouululu, II. I I)'
(jusl arrlvesl from I'ursis)
9rr mmi FMwy SswtU.
ASsT For isutiisiUik, ni0 1'
l "s-5" ;s"
oiJy 10 U seen l.y tavlul "is lo li
apprrsfaud.; rlcmnanis in all
UeiMitmeiils al If
Special attention is called In Ihe lwv announctBisJit
' ci3ls. I ft w
v.r..,. ftSloraua rr!ii.iSsl oiih
.E. . s5- v.S4en"S t . .. "
9LW -sr" I ''SSSI
.Lsss, MLTHE STEAURR
, ttfri. ...
ml y maafe&rt:
ORT ' "'''"T 'Wmmf ,, t
a.iwBrtf, i mws$
Vlfiiiiinr'0."v J mfr1
PLOWS 1 I 1
f 9MPANV 1
PLOWS l PLOWS I
To arrive b'ilie " Hen.y James' Irom New Veil,
direct and by rail via San Francisco.
DILLINGHAM BREAKING PLOW,
ThU plow Is made specially for Sugar Plantatloi
and Is coseiedby Patent In llie Hawaiian Kingdom
DILLINGHAM DOUBLE FURROW PLC
Also specially adapted to sugar plantations. Cti
by atent inlhe United Slates.
DILLINGHAM RICE PLOWS,); !,
Culling from j inches upwards. n'i
series made from our own pa''"1" lemHy
In Light bletl I'low..s-nc culture, secoml 1.1.
anj cane culli,,"'
'Ue Plows are all made by llie oilglnal
Deer. Molina Plow Wotls, Ihe pioneer Wi
plow manufaclory aod Itie largest steel plow
th world. For tlie Plows of tl.ls manufactursi w
Afsrge slots, tt plows of duTrtu-t ians.I.ioies
liattcrus, at lowest tales. . Af
HARROWS OP DIPFKRi;.-.!- PAlir-unn
Culllyators awl Hon. Hoes
Os Voles, Hows, 0 Chains
Tract Cluins TomaU Cliain
II'iOrrenlM Pulley Itkicls
IIARDWAKi: FOR PLANTATION USK
Fuddir-Cuttcrs, Corn anj Hominy Mills
Canlrn and Caru) Hairows
SjtudcLssker Wagons and Carriages
MiSrr,K TO COUMTSlIM KOt IK TU UHloH,
To tU Auuralian Cj-Unles.. 1 a tents lor each
I O rsew Aeaeanu , i,h(.,,h
I o 1 asmanU (I loUrtuwii),
'1 a Sum. via .S Francisco.
Tu IU of i !omI Hot
, is ecus fur each J
IS rents for each
scents fur eaih I
19 cetKfc for each
lnei fur each
4a ceals for each i
jjceBtsfoesssy U "t
N'sksrarsus, Etc 'lli vjstage ot n"lrs
ih. Ausnalun CoUuts. Js,Z"l",a-1'y,Sr!m
is , cent, eh p.per. SM UAs .ad uMIri mai
ler, 4 teats foTeash r usmces w""!" uu'
""fAilU Kr eounlrie. HU "' "
ihigeV."!. to U UartwIiS 1 '- "
t, lljJalu, ',m. s. r.
II. f nuni"ill..w.
Far 'ueirlu ami Lair J'ir irr runuol lit
Kxrrllril hi ihU '' '
It Is 10 lis. IN. WEST of KVF-RVIIODV lo call
and st. ihr IIAKOIANS, svUth.r vsi.Ung lol-uy
All fiorJs will U mailed iu tLlii flgu.es w.d
WhULIt ton vahii n.vtr.in
LUIIRICA'IING OII-S A SPLCIALTV
AlUnjr Cylinder Oil nd Coiupmin.1
KKKOSKNK 01 1, In ouaniiti.s 10 suit
Kerosene Oil Moves
Amtlican ami Bngllsh Paints and Odi
Tbrf"t'". ,''", nJ Wliimsash IhuslrtS
Valenlln.' and other Varnishes
'ar and Paper Hags.
Hulusss Firs !siiuguisIieTs
bllbl.F HAKllWAUF, SCAl.F.S
llous Fun.ivh'uig 0"ts
Iolus, Chaudslicrs, and Lantr'M
IT N.w Rood csmslaiidy snlrini.
W. aim u leeu steryikusg required in our I
okas. j. num
"lLuiiri" lo IVrUlsrsvls through the New
lTta- I'llOt G 'IIIRUU.taMclsKiUlUc ar
HsXwg. talUir has IU ibiv swoslig svr r.risi
tSflyrwiitssissJ u isn Ik. iswr sarlsi4.c
S.ul.r.. lasvsuoacceswrye.prss. i "
jSttS3ipSlsW, OS sWSr wsts, Hw w ,
VTISTIC JOB I'RINTINH t"" "ffif
THK LFJIDING MILLINKUV IIOUSK.
C"ir f"1 HftllStitlU.
linns I. S.S..I
Cm4r Mnl as A'tnsss. Stint.
.' -- - i-
lei sell al Itfwtu lsiy lUs.
Iurug its. le.itiy .is(ir 01 xu
Irnln fa. hyw rr.wssvVr. W. SI. liirr
Utid ts ItsC gssMfM tssiisyAS. UM ATM.
"Wu. a. irw
tv . 1, ,'
" mi isi . . i,v ' 'ill i
) 7mmmmf y- -
-x'iiiiiiiiiirinrii it r v iL:..