Newspaper Page Text
FLAT-FOOTED ! ! !
If th-re is out it.r.j more d.gu.:i'S thas fcr.otl.tr, il i to
UUeop croi nri..e r-a::'f nf.l yurcr: to t a I
tun j i then. -,a jm inferrafel, he the tt.ir.j t! de into a
s rbl q avK adreniwmeni. ioch a fyt Uoull b eat
; apno ; iwt if the man o taken in the proper ring, he
t art It rir-H an ii If. 1nrti..i to the '.M-r. Sa-li a d-!e a
Ira!, an. I iho are jfrt:'- t; n I one '
)uxr oJ on
t tl n; Hit )ga Uir 11 cll ioUicc,
tt, Wtthe HOR3E HEAD BKAJI D t mectiuced.
'. A purchaser nl la a Sales' Static The hitler led oot j
fcf'lowpetiot a bora la gawd ooJ.uoo an.l morch-cittJ.
Thai bay r, hawTr, IhoojM be w I anient f,r h.a uv.
TVt bottler, eo the aly . Lni-ted a L " 1 vf fiat Brand in a
'lfwJ wa Iota the her' eve. The efT-ct wai mxal.
l tarM ihe animal to eqa:o joata -, and ther- was a j
maUtr prariag aroand the Jir . No holier ihcu'.t :
W- w.cboat Jt. AnJ lhn there is,
K- r - - j
in all shape
II ill l fR ri. LICIIT I RE5SED. LABCK Pl.LO.
VALL PLtas LF.AF.MIAPn
NATt RAL LEAF. LAROE TLCO. SMALL PI in.
.-.Mra balf aaxaral laf, anJ anHhr kin 1 I fiat Nn'i
..... . ...... .......
I tK. I.N TIM FOIL. OLt'E, KlRtKA. ?l'NT
AIDE, STAR. M.'N. COMET
A ay of thr brawl a of lobacoo are ao oU-e th'r rutka
yrmr aaoatb nr.
MANILA. brt cf Ihe bnl. KING KALAKAL'A, a
ar anj Im bra.'kl pat up t't thia market ; charmio j
nj laatf. Aal variou other braaJa.
T AN ITT FAIR, OLD JXDUE, SWEET CAPORAI
DURHAM. POWHATTAJf. CARDINAL,
W.th maoy other braml thai I eprt i bae.
MfcERSf'U AIM, aad no burotmc- KiLIU
BRirR mtOD, CnFRRV, APPLK. CUV, not -rget-linf
COR5 COB, aad many other kiruN f cannot
CIOAR & CIGARETTE HOLDERS.
M VER.CII At'M, AMBER. WOOD, UORN, anl RAW
HIDE, the Boeat of all.
XT Are too tuuui tn be mentioned. "N
Kit. a n'j. v
PIRIECTIOX fTTRAIQ OT Cl'T. M ARCHANTS ol.D
TIROINIA, MARCBANT3 MEDICATED, put op
Uh as y to the requirement of perauoa barinf
SMfT TEETH and HARD BEEF3TKAK3. It
aaaiau difestioo. an.1 jndtciooa re'.eclinn.
Af.l.TIIFK THINGS. A. MAXT OTHERS.
Caa be bad at
MARCH ANT'S SMOKING EM
PORIUM, auW,ir SO. T 8, FORT STREET.
HONOLULU AHD SAH FRANCISCO
PRINCIPAL OFFICES No. 110 Sutter
street. San Francisco, and basement of
Hawaiian Hotel. Honolulu.
'11119 COM PA XV WIU. FORWARD
Advances Made on Consignments.
Collections and Commissions
All Kinds Carefully Executed, j
GENERAL EXPRESS BUSINESS, j
Attended to promptly in all parti o( tha I
I IiiNvrxiirxn iHlnndw,
XT i MESSKaCKR uillbp. dispitchf.i per
Saprintendent for the Hawaiian Islands.
Oeneral Agent for the Islands of Hawaii
XH. WEBB will iil taw UUn.U a aooo a U4e juaraniuie
iJ, te eatabliah OSct an.1 Epre- Rmttea. mT'u
TO STAND THIS
WILL BE READ V TO STAND FOR
MARE-4 AT WAIMAXALO RAXCII. for 4
moaU (mm lat "eptember. Hil-
TERM THIRTY DOLLAR I A5II -M -ney l be
paid o return of ech Mare.
GOVERNOR STANFORD brrl by ROBERT
TRRAT. L) ,of !aa rrmoeiaew. and wa fot by the rrlrv
le.1 hnraw. Nvrlk.hc ty Ll-".
GOVERNOR STANFORD'S d.in. Fw
lUrper, brGrer EI.an.l he by Wwaierlrr.
For farihe prti-uir rW-r . AwerU-.n aifl fciigli'h
WaJ Be,t.erw. jhh cl MM1N!,.
Waimaatto, Ao. 1. IMI-
XT Staree win N) atteode, to. and, after id day iO centa a
week wQI be c bar f-d. S reapoMtbiUty takeo io caae ol
I IIEREBV CIIALLENOK TO KI N
ROMPING CIRL .
0lST ANT HORSE OS THE HA
WAIIAN ISLANDS. t nile dah. hf-m.l heal
AMCtweka Ihraw.or im mil daab, with Dxlrf ;".
taThbo- ta carry 104V lb, Ih. of ' f'jJ
a aid ! raew to lake plar al Knoln Park oo AOat
NEW FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET.
SITI' Tr'.l IM.K.l'i I XTI.V IN A Mt K
ii A KUK.V. AtriT at Ivj At. .e
fllll Is TO CKKT I V Til ATT UK r I KM
1 of Kif uU" A All Vran. d cz biuintlil l i.i. liairta-knap-'ko.
I,.r.d rf Maui, a Bjrrher, iJ com ror 1 r-i t'i
i; wlrf tiieu.he. C.K KM'I'LKt All HAS
K .!'!' I I. & AH YKN
I'aia, Ilamjk'ji 'ko, Maui, As,;. I'.tN, l-M. unii..".
UOLSK l. PI' CI I HO '.V I. NTKKKT.
between i;-r-tarii Sir.-! anj V.? Wiik. i-j a
r-naci. V:me cVr i.r.-J at j !v. Ecqu.retl
juiySS tf I K. M.fiHLW, H :-l iirt
COTTAGE TO LET.
ITU IMMKDMTK POSSESSION c'co.
ta.r. 3 nxic. -J talis, pictrjr a:-i tor-r-xm.
ba.'l, cl offr iopr.cr iJa:rreDI to a ta: 'aclcry
5.iQi:J tr .Nar.iou Arr.n Krnt, t2'j r
71 K.n? :r-t .
NCT .CE OF REMOVAL.
N- r. Ul'RCKSS BEGS TO OMKY His
cii'a-n anj the uMic Ruri:j, ir i t l.iii
m tt-l lo CfiturafJina j"rmi- at
NO. 8 1. KINO STKKKT.
cpj'j;te Jr. M. J. Ro:N Carriage f t'rjr.
Ilonula, Ao. 6ih, ISsl. auf 13.1m
4 L.L. PERSON'S IKK IIKRKItV FOKBID-
X JL dra from Fitbicg In tbe HiMIMI hl'illTS ol the lii.li
koowaaa Kakanoci rl Kipahalu, Kalihi of M.iuhli. ao4 l ap
aaa of Kakanoni. in liana, Maui. Any oi,i (i on.l o it.n..;
wilbcut pertnimoo loom my Afnt O. M. Correa, will
proaeralrd la Ibe fullest eitrtit nf the la.
J. KAMIO IIKt'IX.
Ilooolulo. Aug. I2!b, lsl. a itn.lm
SIORTU ItF.F.'S S1LI-
.1 H. ADAMS IS IMTKI CTtl HI .M.
JLa .Mclnrrcy.tne Mortgagee camej in acerisio ln-1-riture
cl M iripsje, rerorJeJ in Liber W, on Pagea 2i9 an.l 2u.
and in cocwrqurare of the breach of the covenaMi ronta.nej
in the aakl U-e-l. lo 11 al bia room. Wan Street. Honolulu.
by FuM: Auctiun, on atartlay, thethirJ day cf Eerteirter.
at 12 o'clock, tyin, a piec cf Lan l ntuatej at Knot). on
the lalatnl of Oaba. contaiaias four arre anl fc3-luJitu
rhalna. drarnbeJ in Koyal Patent No. 4.0JO.
AU, two tract of Land aituate al Kanejti- f f';.. r. 'i
laiBinx together two arrea and St-luOlh chain, d'ocritx.! in
Kojal Patent No. 2.00, and now. i.r late, the pr rty f i.ne
lil.r (k. For farther iDlirmatiun apply lo
EUVVAKD I'REsTON .
. ' ..licitr fur Ibe Mirtg!, t Fort r"t , Honolulu ,
- if0Mi or to the Auctioneer.
TatsvlsLo KTotioe !
General Groceries and Provisions,
ALSO, A FrLL LINE OF
I hare now connected with my EtalU-.hm-nt
Where Freh Milk frooi the wel-.koown PAW AA DAIRY
may be obtained
Unoil will be delivered in any portion of the City. fr-e of j
Orders from the other Inland attended to ron.(ly.
Je4 1m J- I R AMSEY, 67 Hotel Street.
CLOSING OUT "SALE
MRS. L. J. WHITCOMB
l;rea to RETURN THANKS for ihe liberal ptrotige
receive.1 in the pat, an.1 1- announce to the Udi r f
HoDolula and Trinity that she U
:iosiiisr Out Her Nloek
LITEST STRESS MILLIKERV GOODS
And will dlipnse of them at the
LOWEST RATES I CASH !
I.ADIF-S d-airlee Uonda in this line will do well to tske i l j
vintage ol mi opiriunicy, a& ai no woe neretoiore
hove ttl'Cn BARGAINS been offered to
s- the public.
CALL AND SEE THEM!
Tronblf lo Show lvud at
Mrs. L. J. Wbitcomli's Millinery Rooms
N'. it 2 Kins Street, near Fori.
augtt Im' (I P STAIRi.)
Ms A T K A R It I V A I.S,
C IV SAL I.
A I AM. LOT OF THE CELEBRATED
BOISNARD, GONZALEZ & CO.
FOI R AND F1VF.CROWN
MEDICAL OR FAMILY USE.
E. S. CUNHA.
RETAI1VCEALER IN CHOICE WINES
MERCHANT ST. BETWEEN BETH El.
AMI FORT STREETS.
LEVY & SPENCER,
SALE STABLES? i
KING ST.. OPPOSITE BETHEL ST.
HORSES BOARDED BT THE DAY.
WEEK, OR MONTH.
Horses Bought and Sold.
1 Splendid Apartment of farrlazf on hand to
TDK FIRM hare imported a fine leviion of Hhk.-t ai.d
r..IU-ll.ire. aai call tbe attention of the public i t!i.r
HAN le."M i. STOCK SEVERAL FINE ANIMALS
,r on Iheir way now from Cal.fornia arid the Ei
B1CLIKS IMIlETO"tS 1M lAKBItl.tX
Mwl ImproveJ Pattern, now oo hand, and on th-ir way from
Alto, a CARRV-ALL and WAGGON N ETTE, for Picnic.
Krurion. ?ufht-S5eeinf Partie, etc., arouDd the I.UtJ.
r A. X3 X 33 S
1 ii fiad onr Saddle-llre Snperlor to any In Ihe
CUT, ooth for Ontlrnrs and Appearanrr.
THE GENERAL HfBI.H' ARE INVITED
TO V!IT Ol'R STABLE.
KJtt.e rai. and Special Care takm i f 5i. k eutru.t-d
to oar eare.
N. U. Tboe Buardiof ibeir Ilore will not be chared
extra fc.r Doctoriif ol iboe.np Hne tROKEN to Sad ll
i cr Harse- Patr-rtaj asUrtte-J. ja.y2.3ra
Birthday cf Her Royal Highness the
A I-i.MiC i:. .-eiu-a be kel ! by Her Royal High-
th VTiZiCc:-. T.f-ciit, at Alliolati Hale, on TriJaT
j 1 ! of S- i t:u.tr. at Eleven o'clock A. M.
Li!:n cf tL o:ut will mert at tLe rooici cf the
M;ci'?-.r i ttf Ir.t. ri r, at lO.'iO oMcK k A. M.
Mijrlrr. -f tLr I-Fiilatsv Aeiulily. anJ Privy
C jut.c i;: r-, v .;!n:-. t at tha rK:1! r f the Minister of
F;i.a:;. . st 1 ; .ci.-vk a. M.
t) !.( an t g-utleiueti uf-'.rii;)? t- b- rr5f-Lt-J i ll tbi
t v. .1! eLtfr by the iuia utran;e, aaJ uii Umvin,
ilf t!.ir iirna'- t tlje Quen Street eutianr.
'iit-.!fcFKi.Ais'-i Orrirc. Aug. V:C.
V'.l t !.-ialn i i.ue; ted with the Lerartuirtil of the
I:.ttr:..r, or auy of its Bureaux in niiOli:lu, will meat at
tLe of the f X'.rt ( leik, ou Friday, September "JJ.
at 11 cYl.x k a. tc proceed to pay their respects to
Hrr R.yal Iijbt:f t!.- Pni:.-r P.fcent. at the rrfp.
f. 'n of that Jste.
IviFtim Orn.-r.i II. A. P. CAP.TFE.
-.; iO, 1 1 i Minist.rof the Interior.
II in. lv.-. i;. I;t sn has been appointed Tat Aasesnor
f.-r th'- Ii: -ri.-t of H iioluln. vice Cbas. n. JudJ. abhent.
JOHN S. WALKER.
Aii(. iTth. Minieter of Fiuance.
Mr. J. u. Ti t hi h ha- ben appointed Tax A.isesHor for
the Ii-tri. t ii Kv. 3.1,hn. Kauai, in place of '. Pofrantz,
re,itnl. JOHN 3. WALKER.
Auj. 2Tth- Minister of Kinaure.
.Mr. J. W. Kai t ta, t--ii ( r... luted Tav Assessor for
the L'i--trict c.I I.al.sina. Maui, in place of A. Fornander.
rr-..:t:ed. JOUN S. WALKER.
n.; -jTt?i. Minister ot Finance.
a-i Tax A.rP-isOV
Kiii'.ol' -in f. ! thf
ji ismIis li.ive l-t n oouiinisrtiiineil
fr tin- taxation listri. tH nf tlif
v. :.r HS1.
OA III .
I ui A Waui.H. .
Waialua : . .
Molokai X I. anal .
. . . .Frank Brown
s K Ma hoe
T A Lloyd
T V Everett
. . F H Haynelden
... ..I. Severance
...II M WLitnev
J O Hoapili
....R H Mahuka
R A Lyman
M Al l.
II A V All.
Hout li Kona . . .
l.ihne . . . .
Hanalei . . .
Wai un a . . .
Nil hau ....
J (i Tucker
J II Kapunlal
J li Kaika
Minister of Fiuance.
sI'kil tL 0TltES.
The opt-biiijf of a new store iu a country district", is an
evt tit of the nr-t iinporlance to all surrounding Inhabi
tant. It not only means increased facility for obtaining
all they want, but it always results in reductions in the
co-t of ii-od to the purchaser. Mr. F. D'A.Marquez
has in this way conferred a benefit upon the district for
which Honuapi) is tlm port and centre of business, by
opcnim; there a general store for provisions, dry goods,
hardware, patent medicines, etc. Mr. Marque, will also
act as a general commission agent.
Sunday Afternoon Prayer Meeting.
The early Sunday I'.vf uing Meetings of the Y. M. C. A.
held for several year past in the vestry of Fort Street
Church, w ill be moved to the Lyceum hereafter till fur
ther notice, and will change t 3 o'clock.
It is intended to make this a meeting especially for
youiiK men. Hawaiian understanding the English lau
j!auj?e are cordially invited to Attend. Mr. H.VLLEN'
P.ECK w ill conduct the services. ang-JO.tf
AN EPP. -ODE.
( ). tkl Jesipere in loco). lion.
Say I Tor ACE, It
I ery sweet
D ti'i rre in ofO."
His age, alas !
Though cultured was
Not blest with nibsjof Cocoa.
Else why omit
Tbe keyword ? It
Woiil l help the meaning btaufuiip,
Dulec'st, 'lis sweet
Wlut is? Why, nibs of Cooon.
Tlnii treitei find it'a no go ; "
If yoM be strong
AoJ let your Jrink be Coooa.
aug27,lt From Judy.
JOHN II. BROWN, Inspector of Weights and
Me.wure, f.ir the I .land of Oahu. 103 Beretania Street.
Ord. ri m.iy l.e left at th Pol.ce Station. july9,81,tf
TO MEIinimSJlMRS, ETC.
JA.MEH lU'NN. MERCHANT, GLASGOW.
L'ndertuke the purchase and shipment of all kind of Brit-L-h
and Continental Goo.!, and will be glad to receivs Order,
at rate either Ireo on board at shipping port in Europe, or
delivered ex .hip (but with duty for buyer- account) at
Honolulu. urh OrJ'M uiiy be accompanied by remittance,
payable in London or San Franciico ; or he will draw at 60
dy i'ghl aiinst conflrmod credit from Honolulu Rankers,
or otherwise, to suit the eonTenienee of buyers.
MtvllS.HH. V.. IRWIN A Ct., Honolulu.
H N W. I.. ;RI".EN, Honolulu.
I1)N. J.S. WALKER. Honolulu.
Tiir. Adit A It AN K, (Limited), Indon.
C TO LEASE FOR A SHORT
?J5 1 9 Term, at fi5 p.-r month, a cotte con
tniniiK five rooms, including kitchen and bath-room. Healthy
Wili' ii. iiiiiii'dile rfseioii.
aul-t,'f U-n'l I'.usine Agent, 74 King St.
HAWAIIAN INVESTMENT & AGENCY
om:v loaned on first-class
XI S S.-unii. . f lorj or .hort jwril Apply to
W. L. ORKEN, Manner, pro tern.
u:hr-. y-.e-n Street, over i. W. MACFARLANE & CO.
E. S. CUNHA.
RETAIL WINE DEALER.
IN THE REAR OF
til IMn PKEMISKS. X0.25 31 ER( HAM STREET,
op'iSITE MESSRS. CI.-HOP A- CO.
inn 1 "1
A Minister r tiif. Oldf.n Tike. The New
York iiaathic fKitriit of a minister in the
ohlen times :
There was once a minister of the gopel who
nevt-r built a church.
Who never j rcachel in one.
Who rover j ropo?! a church htir to huy the
i hurch n new enrret.
WIjij never toiiiiJotl a new eevt.
Who never LelonjjeJ to any sect.
Who visiTcl ruhlicans anl drank wine with
Wlei never reeeive l :t salary.
Wi o never nske.l for one.
Wh- never wore a hhtok suit fin 1 a whift neck
tic Who never useJ a prtyer-fi'k.
Or a hymn book.
Ur w rote a eormon.
j Who never hire. I s.ii iitts to Jraw soul to henr
! the word.
! Who never advertised his sermon.
! Vho never even tk a text for his eeruion.
Who never went through a eottrse uf theologi
Who never was ordained.
Who never waa even converted.
Who never went tn conference.
Who was he ?
.AUGUST 27. 1S1.
NOTES OFTHE WEEK.
g-j" A full account of the Honolulu race on
the llt'i of Juut-. iHars in the New York .oVi'f
'ft'- 77.'i?. of the ;li'th -July.
The Hon. Mr. Bush, intimates that he will
attend at his office, in the Government Building,
from 9 A. M. to 12 m. and from 1 to 4 p. M. daily,
to meet taxpayers. The office assigned to Mr.
Bi:-h U the makai end of the Legislative Hall.
II . B. M. S. Ganaet being expected
shortly, it may not be amisa to remind the
cricketers of Honolulu that it was not by absent
ing them;elvr3 from all opportunities of practice,
a they Lave done lately, that they succeeded in
accrinj; a victory against the Gannet's team when
the fihip wa here last year.
"y The following programme of music will
be played by the Band, in Emma Square, this
afternoon, commencing at half-pant 4 o'clock :
March Hubertus t'nrath.
Overture Belisario Donizetti.
Ballad The Message Blumemhal.
Waltz P-emembracce cf Thee Waldtenfel.
Polka Cupid's Arrow Kuobloch.
Selection The Puritan Bellini.
Three hands reniaiu at the Quarautiue
Station, cleaning np and putting things in order.
Every one sincerely hopes that it may be a long
time Wf ore the place is occupied again, except
perhaps, for precautionary measures, should we
have any more speculative importations of Chi
nese coolies. The last patient ou the books of the
Health Department has been convalescent for
some titne.but.as he is not very strong yet.he will
remain in the hospital until the whole place is
put in trim and ready to be closed, which will be
to-dav or earlv next week.
The Vice-Chancellor gave judgement on
Monday last, on the respondent's demurrers in
the two cases Macfarlaue ef al, assignees vs.
Thos. Spencer tt al. These bills on Equity are
identical iu their object, which is to recover from
Thomas Spencer, Jr., certain property which it is
alleged was made over to Lim by his father,
when he was insolvent, and therefore in fraud as
against his creditors. The points raised in de
murrer were of a technical character and were
all iner-ruled. The Court at the same time inti
mated that on a nomination beiug made a guard
ian ad littjn for Thovaas Spencer Jr., would be
appointed. Messrs. Castle & Hatch are in this
case for the plaintiffs aud Mr. Hartwell for Thos.
fy One of a party of tourists who made a
tnn via the north-east coast of th island to
Wfcialua, and back by the inland road, during
th past week, called at the Advkrtiser Office
yesterday, to request that the fact that a sum of
S3Q.00O for the repair of the Nnuami Tali
road " was placed on the Estimates submitted
to the Legislature last session, and was promptly
granted by that body, may be recalled to the
moiuory of the Minister of the Interior. The
road for the last two miles before reaching the
Pali is in an abominable condition, and that
down the face of the Tali has long been so un
safe that only very adventurous persons attempt
to ride down it.
k IjP The Suffolk," from the Azores, brings
aj welcome addition to the population of the
kingdom. The assisted Portuguese immigrants
niay have been more costly, man for man, than
those which the Government, or private individ
uals, have induced to come here from other
parts of the world, but they have assuredly
proved more valuable, as laborers and settlers, in
a still greater proportion. Peaceable and in
dustrious, docile as plantation hands, energetic
when working on their own account, their
presence here is the most satisfactory of all the
results of the administration of our immigration
department up to the present time. The arrivals
by the Snfl'olk number 478, viz: 203 men, 100
women. 12 children and 45 infants. From what
we hear we have no doubt all of them who are
seeking employment will quickly find it.
Jja?" The newly arrived theatrical company
will make their bow to the public this evening
at the Music Hall. Of Mr. Edwin Browne we
need not speak, he is already established as a
favorite with the theatre going section of this
community, and he now comes to us fresh from
a successful tour in the Australian Colonies.
Those who have had the opportunity of hearing
Miss Jennie Boyer tell us that iu her singing
the musical public have a treat before them
such as they have not enjoyed for a long time.
Mr. Ralph "Wray brings a reputation in his own
line, which leads us to expect great things of
him. Of Hall and Elleford's Irish delineations
many have heard, and Mr. Finnerty is allowed
to be second to none as a clog dancer. Of Miss
Jewell Howard and the other members of the
company we have heard enough to lead us to
believe that they are capable and deserving
actors. We have every reason to believe that
the series of performances which commences to
night will be found worthy of public patronage,
and we trust to have to record that the company
has a profitable season.
w uen me jliouoiuiu tire ieuuruueuv
. . . TT 1 1 TV TV -.A I
was constituted in its present form, a division of
the city into four fire-wards was made. That
was a great many years ago, and Honolulu has
grown in thp meantime so much, that the
arrangement is no longer suitable. A new
division has accordingly been made, on a plan
sketched by Mr. Chas." T. Gulick, which met
with the unanimous approval of the officers of
the Department. The Surveyor-General being
applied to for a map of the city, in order that
the Fire Department might have one litho
graphed from it, has caused a large map to be
compiled, showing the whole of the town and its
neighborhood. The area included in the map
is all within a circle of a mile and a half radius,
the Bell Tower in Union street, being taken as
the centre. This is the first complete and
correct map of Honolulu that has ever been
compiled", and the public will be glad to learn
that the Fire Department intend to have it
lithographed at once, so as to be able to supply
copies of it to all who want them, at a very
moderate price. The map will show the new
lire-wards and each ward will be distinctly
colored so that its extent and boundaries may
be recognized at a glance. Meanwhile the list
of the wards, and of their boundaries, given
lelow, will prove useful until the maps are
1. Judd, School. Liliha, Reservoir Stream.
2. School. Beretania. Fort and Liliha.
3. Kin?, Heretania, Fort and Harbor.
4 King, Fort and Harbor, (two side.)
5. King. Harbor, Fort and Richard.
6. King. Beretania, Fort and Richard.
".School, Beretania, Punchbowl and Fort.
8. Harbor, Beretania, Punchbowl and Richard,
i. Punchbowl, Victoria, King and Ki'iau.
10. Victoria, Piikoi, Kins and Wilder Ave.
11. Kiug. Wilder Ave., Punabou and Piikoi.
12. Eastward of Punahon and Waiklki Road.
1.1. Shipping in the Harbor.
Gp A session of the Intermediary Court, for
the Inland of Oahu was held on Thursday last,
Mr. Justice Judd prexiding. The calendar com
prised six appeals from the decisions of Police
Justices. Three of these were against penalties
inflicted n C hinamen for having more than ten
cases of kerosene on their premises; Mr. Hatch
appearing for the defendants. In Eex vs. Ahlo
the appeal was withdtawn. C. Monting's case
was heard. The evidence for the prosecution
was that twelve cases of kerosene were found in
a stable on his premises. On the other hand
Monting affirmed that the number was only elev
en and that one of these belonged to another
person, to whom he had sold it previous to get
ting iu the other ten, but who had neglected to
take it away. As the law defines the legal quan
tity to be stored iu one place to be teu cases,
without reference to differences of ownershfp,
judgement was given against Monting and he
was fined $30 and coats. The appeal in Rex.
vs. Hoo San was then withdrawn. The other
cass coming up from the Honolulu Police Court
was that of J. W. Pakiko, vs. C. Clarke and Geo.
Robertson. The plaintiff's vehicle was damaged
by coming in contact with a dray of defendants'
w hose driver had turned the corner near the Cus
tom House suddenly and carelessly. The Magis
trate held that there was contributory negligence
on the part of Pakiko and he appealed against
the decision. The appeal was successful, judg
ment beiug given for the plaintiff for $27 dama
ges. An appeal from the Ewa District Court in
the case A. Pedro vs. Chun Yun Fan, a trespass
case, was continued to the September term day.
In the case R. Halstead vs. Paulo for deserting
bound service, an appeal from the Waialua court,
it was arranged that briefs should be submitted
by the parties. This concluded the business.
Tour of the Princess Regent
Speeches of Her Royal Highness
at Kohala and Paauhau.
The Princess Regent has been delighting
the people of Hawaii. What an inspira
tion to a loyal people, like the Hawaiiaus,
to meet their chief, and manifest an aloha,
an expression of loyalty, which in this
Instance springs from a genuine natural
affection between Ruler and People! The
Hawaiian is strongly emotional and affec
tionate, and regards persons more than
principles, and he delights in offering the
reverence of his nature to a beloved Chief.
In such a case he is not content with any
greeting and shake of the hand, derived
from his modern teachings but he pours
out his ancient aloha, with clasping of the
knees and kissing of the hands and feet
of the object of his loyal reverence. And
thus the native people of Hawaii have met
the Princess Regent Ldliuokalaui. And
all foreigners, too, whom she has met on
her route have felt glad and honored In
showing their respect to a lady who has
proven herself a firm, resolute and patriotic
The suite of the Princess Regent all
speak with enthusiasm of the fine appear
ance of health of the people, and of the
numbers of bright children seen at Hoot
ena, Keauhou, ami other places on their
route. Iu ihe country surrounding these
places, Hawaiian are to be found engaged
in small, independent agricultural enter
prises; and here the Hawaiian race is to
be seen under its most favorable conditions.
Let rulers and public men study these in
dications. The Princess Regent landed at Mahukona
on the 13th inst. She rode, accompanied
by a large cavalcade, from this point to
Kohala, and met an assembled multitude
of about 1,000 people, at Kalopihi market,
when ner Royal Highness read an address
in the Hawaiian language of which the
following is a translation:
"JIv Good Friends of Kohala, My heart
swells with pleasure at this meeting ; and this
is enhanced by the evidences I see about me of
your thrift and industry in cultivating the soil,
and converting what was formerly a barren
waste in a fruitful garden. It must be a source
of satisfaction to you to remember that, when
His Majesty the King was contemplating the
journey around the world upon which he is
now engaged he first made a visit to the people
of Kohala. You received him with a hearty
welcome, and w ith every manifestation of loyalty
due from the people to their King. On His
Majesty's departure for foreign lands, there
devolved upon me the serious and weighty charge
(especially for a woman) of conducting the
King's Government ; and I have much desired
to meet the people, and talk with them. But
unfortunately I have been prevented from doing
so on account of the prevalence in Honolulu of
the pestilence the small-pox. It seems that
this dreadful disease ha recently prevailed to
a great extent in many parts of the world ; and,
owing to our commercial relations, we could not
expect to escape from this infliction which the
Almighty sees fit to bring upon mankind. . The
lengthy embargo which it was necessary to put
upon travel to and from the metropolis was not
only very vexatious, but injurious to business
interests ; yet we all know it was necessary for
the safety of the natives. 'We have great cause
to congratulate ourselves on the result, the rules
of the Board of Health having been strictly
observed, the other islands have escaped this
dreadful pestilence. I am very glad to be able
to say to you now, that there is reason to believe
that this dread disease has at length disappeared
from our midst. It is with pleasure that I am
able to inform you that during His Majesty's
journey abroad I have been in constant receipt
of letters from him, in which he frequently
speaks of the pleasant and princely receptions
he everywhere meets from Kings and Govern
ments, and also of his own continued good
health. I am also happy to say to you, sugar
growers and people of Kohala, that I am assured
His Majesty has used every exertion with a view
to procuring an immigration of laborers and
settlers of a cognate race with our own people.
I trust that this journey of our King around the
world will result in good to our country not
only in the increased knowledge which we shall
have obtained in the science of government, but
also the status of our Kingdom which will follow
upon our King's visit to, and reception by, the
crowned heads and princes of the leading
Governments of the world. In concluding these
brief remarks, niy friends, let me say that we
should all lift our hearts in prayer to heaven,
from whence comes the ability and the know
ledge to control the great Governments of the
world in wisdom, and in prudence."
Her Royal Highness spent the Sunday
at Makapala, where a large number of the
more influential native and foreign resi
dents of the district were presented to her.
The next day was wet, but delay on that
account could not be thought of and an
early move was made. At the end of a
tiresome ride the Princess found welcome
shelter for the night at Mana, under the
hospitable roof of Mr. Samuel Parker.
Attended by her host and Mrs. Parker, the
Princess with her party rode forward the j
nest day to Honokaa, in the Hamakua '
district, where a most enthusiastic recep
tion awaited her. Adopting the ingenious
method by which the people of Hilo con
trived to give a royal salute to King Kala
kaua, on the occasion of his first visit there
after his election to the throne, the recep
tion committee had contrived to convert
two anvils into field pieces for the nonce,
and received the Princess Regent with a
salute of twenty-one guns. All hands had,
or took, a holiday and a crowd such as has
not been seen in Hamakua before, assem
bled to do honor to the royal visitor.
Addresses in Hawaiian and English were
presented and a procession was formed to :
escort the Princess to Paaunau, wnere itr.
Parker's mill and plantation are situated.
The afternoon and evening proved very
wet, which interfered seriously with Mr.
and Mrs. Parker's hospitable intentions.
Great preparations had been made for a
ball in honor of Her Royal Highness's visit
aud a multitude of invitations had been
giveu and accepted. But the rain obliged
many to stay at home, and beat quite
through the roomy marquee which had !
hpen erected to serve as a ball-room. I
Nevertheless, in spite of all difficulties, the
affair proved most enjoyable to all who
were able to attend, and dancing was kept
up with considerable vigor. The next
morning Her Royal Highness read to a
large assemblage an address of a character
similar to those we have already reported
in full. The address was given both in
Hawaiian and in English. The Hon. J.
Kaunamano who represented the Hamakua
district in the last legislature, read the
Hawaiian address in reply, and the Deputy
Sheriff Mr. D. F. Sandford, that from the
.foreign residents, who were present on the
occasion in great force. The English
address ran as follows :
"Mat it Please Yors Royal Hiohsess,
With feelings of pleasure your loyal people of
Hamakua receive you with open arms, and trea
sure up your words in the innermost recesses of
their hearts. The anxiety which you expreaa
for the welfore of your people during the trying
times which now surround us, and this welcome
visit of yourself and other members of the Royal
Familv who now accompany you, shall ever re
main a lasting proof of your lovo and care for
your subjects, never to be erased from the
records of their memory. In the name of the
people of Hamakua, I now have the pleasure I.)
present You. Highness with their nr.ft igced love
and loyalty, and assure Your Highness that out
prayers shall ever ascend to the Throne of Grace
for your protection, and that your voice may
long be heard and obeyed throughout the land.
Long life to Y'our Highness. " Lon live the
King and all the Royal Family ; and long live
On the return journey from Honokaa Her
Royal nighness was entertained by Mr. J.
R. Mills, at his Kapulena Plantation, and
spent the night at Dr. Trusseau's, at Kukui
haele. On the Thursday morning before
leaving for "NVaimea, the Princess addressed
a large assemblage of natives In the church
at Kukuihaele. A pep at the YVaipio
alley was taken, which made the Journev
rather lengthy, and the partv reached Wai
mea thoroughly tired out. A large number
of natives paid their respects to the Princess
on the Friday morning, and the afternoon
was devoted to a dreary ride through the
rain to Kawaihae. The steamer did not
leave there til. about 8 o'clock the follow
ing morning; but, In spite of the state of
the weather, the evening appears to have
been passed very gaily. The passage from
Kawaihae to Honolulu occupied oulv
twenty hours, and was pas-d without adventure.
Mr. Hallenbeck's Meetings.
The series of services and meetings coudm ted
by Mr. Hallenbeck has been continued through
out the past week. On Sunday afternoon n
meeting was held in the Lyceum uuder the aus
pices of the Yonug Men's Christian Association.
This was specially for men aud youths. Ou
Sunday eveuing Fort Street Church was filled
to overflowing by those who were desirous of
hearing the man whose earnest work has become
the chief topic of conversation throughout the
city. Every eveuing since.thera has also been a
large attendance at the services, the church be
ing well filled night after night, whilst the room
below the church has proved none too large to
hold those who remained to take part in the
For the benefit of those who have never had
the opportunity or the will to attend special
services of this class, we propose to give a brief
account of those of last evening. An introduc
tory service of praise was commenced at seven
o'clock, uuder the conduct of Mr. W. W. Hall.
The hymns selected were some of those which
the labors of Messrs. Moody and Sankey have
rendered familiar to English speaking communi
ties throughout the world. These were sung to
the sweet but somewhat monotonous melodies,
which Mr. Sankey adapted to them in the
" Gospel Hymn-book." At half-past seven Mr.'
Hallenbeck rose and called upon all present
to unite in prayer, saying at the same time
that the prayers of the congregation had been
requested by his parents for oue residing in a
distant land, one who, though a moral
young man. had not yet found religion ; also by
his friends for another young man who had
become a converted character, but did not desire
that fact to be made known among his old
friends in Honolulu ; also by the young men of
the city who have already taken their stand for
Christ for those who have not j-et done so. The
Rev. Dr. Hj de conducted the subsequent prayer.
The hymn, No. 154, Repeat the story o'er and
o'er," was then sung, followed by a Scripture
reading : 1 Cor. 15. Then was sung the duet
No. 3u2, with chorus, " Ho everyone that
thirsteth," after which a few minutes of silent
prayer were called for. After another hymn, Mr.
Hallenbeck proceeded to address the assembly
from the text, 1st Cor., 15, v. 1. After referring
to the common criticism of revival work, "Oh !
it is all excitement," and showing that every
thing that is good and profitable was the cause
of excitement in the human bi'east, he proceeded
with an impressive address, (which was in large
part an exposition of personal experiences) to
show that the Gospel message was indeed " glad
tidings." No one could tell all that Christ had
done for him, but he might know something of
what he had undone for him. He told in earnest
language how he himself had been relieved by
his conversion from the dread of death, of sin,
of the last judgment, and from the power of evil
habits, closing with an eloquent relation of an
affecting death-bed scene where a prodigal son
had been reconciled to a father who had long
before cast him off. A prayer by the Rev. Dr.
Damon followed, and the Hcrrie -was closed by
the singing of a hymn, during which large
numbers adjourned in response to Mr. Hulleu
beck's invitation to the room below the church,
where a mee ting for testimony on the part of
those who have religion, and for prayer with,
and counsel to, those who are seeking it, was
held. About twenty enquirers made themselves
known last evening and the meeting was pro
tracted to a late hour.
v EF Mr. Montano, the photographer, has ob
tained some admirable and instructive views of
various phases of the great lava flow near Hilo ;
and also of scenes in and around the great crater
of Kilauea, and of the new lake of Halemaumau.
The latter scene presents bluffs and a lofty
mount that rise up above the outer wall of the
great crater, which is over one thousand feet
high, and unknown to tourists of three or four
years ago. The views of the shining,satin3',wavy
knotty, gnarled, ana cloven-surfaced lava in
the vicinity of Hilo, are very vivid, and give an
observer as gorjd an impression of the congealed
lava flow as if seen on the spot. Ihese photos,
of Mr. Montano are excellent ; and as he is the
first, and the only one we think, who has pho
tographed the recent features of the Lverlasting
Home of Pele, his iews are not only exceed
ingly interesting as pictures, but valuable illus
trations to aid science.
llf When Captain Byford, of the barque
" Suffolk," was at St. Michaels he visited th t
scene of an earthquake which had occurred ou
the eastern portion of that Island some two or
three months previously. Fortunately for the
inhabitants this earthquake was most severe in
tbe country districts, where dwellings were
sparsely situated. The houses of the peasants
are generally built of rough stones, mud being
used instead of mortar. Such buildings, of
course, succumbe'd at once to the shock of a
severe earthquake, and several lives were lost.
Captain Byford describes the volcanic phenomena
of St. Michaels as of great interest. Although
no volcano remains in action to the present day,
there are remains of former activity in the shape
of fumaroles solfataras, and boiling springs,
situated in a valley which may be assumed to be
a great crater of former times. One of the hot
springs is of singular interest, bursting from a
crevice in the rock in a way which permits of a
bucket being easily filled from it, whilst imme
diately above is a spring of the coldest and
tSf The Albany Law Journal has been quot
ed in support of a recent decision given ly First
Associate Justice Judd in a case popularly known
as "the turkey case." Distant critics nsually
miss the real points of a case. It is absurd to
compare the condition of wild turkeys in Ameri
ca with that of what we call "wild turkeys" iu
Hawaii. The turkey of the American forest can
no more be a subject of larceny than the squir
rels. But in this country the turkeys are all
descended from tame ones and have never loft
any of the characteristics of their ancestry. Un
less absolutely penned the tamest turkeys will
wander, and they thrive best andbriugup young
most successfully, when they are allowed to
stray as they like. Turkeys which have thus
wandered, but which will roost regularly in well
known places within half a mile of a homestead;
which can readily be driven in flocks; which are
easily recognized by the owners and by their
neighbors as belonging to a particular ranch,
cannot, by any stretch of legal ingenuity be de
clared to be common property and liable to cap
ture by any night poacher. The decision will
prove an incentive to turkey poaching. Instead
of throwing on the thief the onus of proving that
the turkeys he took from off the prosecutor's land
were his own (which everyone knew they were
not), the charge was dismissed against him,
because no other proof of ownership than their
bein habitually on his land was adduced by the
aggrieved party. A very serious injury ha3 been
done to the rights of owners and lessees of
landed property by this decision. The license
it accords to the thief and the poacher will un
doubtedly be very freely taken advantage "of.
Mr. Campbell and others have on this island
cattle, as well as turkeys, that are liable to
wander on to other people's land. If this de
cision be allowed to stand as good in law, the
poacher need not confiue himself to turkeys. A
young steer o heifer, if nnbranded, is just as
clearly his to carry off if he can as a turkey is,
if there be the faintest suspicion that it has
opportunities to wander "over a considerable
extent of country covering perhaps the lands of
several distinct properties." Only " perhaps ! "
The Stale of the Lava Flow.
Hilo Savod Disappointed Tour
ists. 1U I.AITEA
Hil. h.t not bnu , ngulphod, and overflown
ith Itva to provide a Pompeii or an Her
cHlcaneum for Hawaiian t-ib timer of A.D. 3S81.
However, tin re would ind have Wen much of
Hilo f..r the observation of future excavators if
Madame Pele hud taken the matter eriouelj in
liHii.l. There would not probably have been a
splinter found to mark the site of temple of
Chiistian faith, or of Justice ; or the mansion
of a Coun. u Sewrauce, a Lymau, or a genial
Captain Tom Sjx-no. r ; or of any other relic of
the fair tropic city, seated on iu hill-Ude of
beatify, had the lin eotne down in earnest.
The great fire-tu.ic.utain, utter Ix'h hing forth
red hot tiiL.lt. u lava, that amounted in volume
tii an area I. n mile square, and several hundred
feet hitfh or about the extent of Kahoolawe
after i im ii i ..i ,n.-r sixty miltf iu its course, and
after M .miio to ., p..i,,t where it had not flowed
lM.f...' -in ) j, ,,,, ,,, ., thousaud years stopped
shoii within i ioht hundred yard, of Hilo. Why
it stopped cannot bo auswercd by any science,
or observation ,.f man. Some will believo in
the efficacy of prayer iu thin instance. ; and let
ut anyone, who knows no more than the be
lieving, endeaor to unsettle the assurances of
faith. However, the wonderful flow has stopped,
much to the inexpressible relief and delight of
Hiloites, and of all the couutry, with the excep
tion of some tourists who missed the conflagra
tion they went to see. To witness a city over
whelmed by a volcano has not Wn observed
since the first century ; and it must have been
rather disappointing, when in the nineteenth
century a city was imminently threatened with
being overwhelmed, and the overwhelming did
not come off. However, recent tourists to the
lava flow have been compensated by the wit-uessiuf-
of a great many volcauio bight and
demonstrations, and, like nearly all risitors to
voleauic phenomena, have to relate a series of
hair-breadth escapes, evidences of their daring,
hardihood aud endurance such a looking into
hell-like blow holes with lava jets dropping
around the person like a fiery hail on a burning
plain ; or springing from a ledge just a it
crumbled down into a seething cauldron of in
candescence ; or ler.ping a fiery chasm whilst
sulphurous fumes scorched off side-whisker ; or
crossing a red hot crust of a recent flow, aud
burning ofl bom .-.oles. These are some of the
experiences npetisating tourists for missing
the conflagration and overwhJuiing of a city.
It would have art'onlcd an interesting prominence
iu a man's history to have it said of him : ' He
saw the last of Hilo." But it was not to be ;
aud Hilo must fulfill it mission of providing, a
it is earnestly hoped, by hotel or otherwise for
successive hordes of tourist that shall come
from the farthest ends of the earth to see how
near she was being swallowed up.
The lava flow from Mokuaweoweo to Hilo of
1881 is now a congealed stream throughout it
length ; and should a fresh outburst of the
volcano take place at the same vent, It would
have to And a new channel. The late flow of lava
is now a tortuous line of petrifaction, with ex
traordinary crevasses and caverns throughout its
entire length ; and in two or three years all thU
surface of gnarled, tttisted, and serpentine sur
face will be covered with lichens, mouses, and
ferns preparing the way for a fuller development
of vegetation ; and all the ragged-edged crypt,
chasms, aud recesses along the burning route
will, in a little while, be fringed and adorned
with a lovely vegetation, bo that the daintiest
feet may tread there, and the loveliest hands be
delighted in culling the choice cryptograms of
these isles. The most of the surface of grand vol
canic Hawaii - especially that of Puna, Ku, and
Komi presents a variety of curiously-contrived
grots, caves, channels and interstices produced
by volcanic action. There nre no doubt many
Hubterranean caves, miles iu extent, yet to be
discovered ; and iu some certain arcana of Ha
waiian history may be revealed to a great his
toric and ethnic student, and zealous exhumer,
But great Pele is not dead, rthe ha not
finished her work on Hawaii."; ier everlasting
caldron still boils at KilatV And it may be
said : go und see Kilauea, and call Vesuvius a
tar kiln. The mighty bass of the roar of Hale
maumau will ring ami intone In j'our ears, when
the rythm of Niagara is forgotten. The cataract
is of the earth s surface, merely a leap and a roar;
but our volcano is the pulsation of the planet,
a surging jet from earth's artery and easting
heavenward its gouts of gore, a thousand feet
How ix a Cabinet Shop.
The King-street man gave me the following
particulars about a row in a Cabinet shop i
Three fellows Bill, Hal, and Jack that have
been in the trade some time, went cahoots in a
Cabinet shop. Bill went in a boss pard, some
what against the grain of Hal, who has a hanker
to swagger foremost ; but his landlord, who had
something to say in the inattert would have it
Well, they got along, so-so. Bill works the
foreign timber, Hal the domestic, aud Jack looks
after the rash. Now, it so happened that Jack
wanted a fellow to do some chores in hi part of
the shop. And he picks up a boy, always
bruising around town, called Wat, whom be
thinks the vtr chap for the job.
Hal hears of this, walks np to Jack, and say :
"That scamp has been makiug face at me iu
the street : and if you give him a job, I roll
down my sleeves, vamoses the ranch, and slams
to the door.''
' Well, VKinose, and be blessed," says
Jack. "What can this chap have to do with
your end of the shop ; and besides, he's always
around, and will smash something if we don't
give him a job."
Bill did not say much, but chewed his quid
of "molten globe" straight cut, and did his share
of the thinking. But by and by he quietly re
maiked, "Well, if you are going to split on this,
we had better all vamose, and smash the she
bong." By and by, .the Landlord, who was interest
ed, as I have said, heard of this, and gave the
pards to understand that Jack had a perfect right
to choose the chore boy he wanted, and if Hal.
did not like it, he had only to lump it.
Aud it seemed likely that he was going to
lump it in a way that did not suit him; when
Wat unexpectedly shoved his shuckle head in at
nt the shop door, spitting out thnsly:
"Say, fellows! I would'nt give a row of pins
for any job in yonr slop shop. Your work won't
stick ; you've got no glue that's worth a taro top,
aud I was just the boy to look after your glue
pot. But I've got all the work I want as "devil"
of the Sockdologer ; and look out, by and by,
if I don't give some of you fellows fits." And
the youth departed, after a slight exhibition of
his tongue and his teeth, and a gyratory motion
of his right palm, with his thumb pivoted on the
point of his nose, singing as he went :
There was yonng man of Knnann,
Who Lad ao much more to do
Than lie could well attend to.
Tbia diplomatic yonng mm of Kaaann.