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FLAT-FOOTED ! ! !
If thr ia oc mtrr J ja..rg :t.a acwthr, tl i t
Ut ami C'OiBnf rvl i ht f orpot: to be JJ
at.? ; tao, m J i f-i ieivminl. hate lb thiuc ''1
l lata a.lrer.lamesl. feactt a paper aiulJ b ut
M i aoj if the mas eo ukea ia baa lh proper t.cf. t
ill ffimt aa lotr .!ae(oo la tL F.I.nr. Such a Ji
a4 ib gi rr -.e-tl-w Wy o I e-r. out
1.T -oor .!.
ai aa thai j Le to Mil, f r iat(.r.
3? O O C O .
Fat. WtthalXOBSE HEAD BKAND n n'J
A Barrt&rr vat 13 a lV ?itle Thm boater leJ eat
fc laptoo a hra I f-xxi rood Hon a&J atsoo(L-niil.
Tfc tarer. hnmtr, te too aacieoi (r b u.
Tb LoW. ao ta .r.j-ctJ a l.itl wf that brand lo a
lipoid data Into tb tor'a J Tha tZr1 vaa ma-.cal.
It rnumi the animal to riia jooth ; air thr a-aa a
rati rrtattrr praaclor arootvl the yarl No totr houU
a without It. Aeul i&a there U.
ia all ahap-
UtlbmCli. LIGHT PRE35ED. UkOK
SMALL rLl'03 aX LEAF SHAPE.
LABOE PLCO. SMALL fLL'O.
9ua half BaCaral leaf, anl arwf ?.--r kloJ that ia't
1.1 at LI. IN TIN FOIL. SOLACB. ClRKKA, 8CNNY
BIDE. STAB, MOON, COMET.
A ay of then brand a af tobacco art ao o they will nikr
jour boo lit Baler.
MANILA, the beat of Ifc beat. KINO KALACAIA.
wm od In brvl put op c tbl nirkn ; rharmiaff
and taatr. Ao4 rinu neher braoila
.VtXITY rXlB. OLD JC.DOK. flWKKT CAhiKAl
DttntV, POWIIATTAN. CARDINAL
WUb man j otbr brand ibal I rxpft in h
UKERwCll A CM. and 00 humboj IlK-l .4 I NfJ.I'M
BBIr.R WOOD, CIIKRRV. APPLK. CLAV. lift
ting CORN COB. and many cih-r lilo.lt I f riou
CIOAE & CIOAEETTE HOLDERS.
MKCRDCBACM. AMBER. 'WOOD, HORN, and RAW
HIDE. lb flora of all.
XT Aro too rarinu t be mentioned. "Vi
a)TR AIOHT CtT. MARCH A NT'S LD
VIRGINIA. MARCHANT MEDICATED, put up
wlib ao r? to th rxjairvoaenta of proo having
SOFT TEETH and HARD BEEFSTEAKS. It
aUt dlarotioo. and julifioaa rflrctkn.
A L.L. Til KAK THINGS. V MAJfT OTHER".
MARCHANT'8 SMOKING EM
PORIUM, ug.tf NO. 78 FORT STREET.
LATE A R R I V A I.S,
TV S A T.K
A J MA L.L. LOT K THE CELEBRATED
BOISNARD, GONZALEZ & CO.
MEDICAL OR FAMILY USE.
E. S. CUNHA.
RETAIL DEALER IN CHOICE WINES
.! CKf H t N'T T. BETtVEEN UKTIIKI.
.INI) rURT STREET.
F. II. OEDINGj
BEOS TO I.NTIMATE TO
I .A AT-
84 KINO STREET,
Next to Mr. Burgess's Carpenter Shop,
where orders may be left at any time
of the Day or Night-
THE U N DERSICNED.
Uatlrg bngM the boa.neaa f O. O. M rr..w A '
Hotel Street, are prepared ! rarrf ..n
th binr t t
OAS FITTING. AND
IN ALL ITS JJKANCHES.
Public Patronage Solicited.
, . K. KISTLKR.
Ftrn um Kl.-TLEB A SMITH
Hol.lia. 1milI 291b. Hl-
RRCEIVEII A CHOICE
rTr ii . . .ivi riialn (i rceol arrlsats, aod hare
tbsUrf .ock In Kinrlom. consUUng to part of Oat
nu. Wb.le and Ground B.rky, Whole and Cracked Corn.
Wheat. Oil Caks M-sJ. MiddUng", Mii'd Feed, At. Ar.
AND WE WILL NOT BE rXDEHSOM
BV ANT ONE.
27 All kind, cl wraioOtsucd io Order. XX
DL' RH IM. TP'A CLt"
IMPERIAL hy 4? !'rR",nT
traioht PyrQ CLT
err. VVE PwnnoF
RICHMOND a ' J, KmciHW J
BTRAIOHT L7rJ?7 t'AT,0,,
E. S. CUNHA.
RETAIL WINE DEALER.;
I.N Tfifc UKAR or f
BtSlMS rELMISLS, M.J MIJl(HlMrUF.LT,
PPOrITE MI.VR-. BIMlOpifO
in 1 !
TaliO rsrotlce !
General Groceries and Provisions,
ALrO. A r fl.1, LINK OF
I hare sow cacaectej with my itabl..tmeat
Where rh U.Ik trotm the !-. known P.tHlt DAIRV
may be oWa.ned
will be delirrej io ay portico rt ttr City, fr-e cf
i Barf '
Ord'r. Irora the other I.tand tcod-l to promptly.
i-Ssa J. I. RAM.ili', 67 Hotel rtrei
I IlliE THIS DAT ESTABLISHED 31WLI
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENT,
Dealer in Dry Goods, Hardware, &
F. D'A. MARQUEZ.
IIOM'APO.KAC. HAW AII.
Aofuat lith, lsit. au27,6i
. 1YEW PRICKS,
No. TI, Noiudu Street, cppnaite McLean Prna.
y Haa dow open for public inspection Ibrg tock r.f flrl
Aral and Cboiro O00I1, romprUlDft :
Dry & Fancy Goods
tratlmifa r Cblldrr Ie, F.nclKb, Frrntb aud
Chlor-e Mlk f ill Calors, Coltre d Satia.
LAdlrs' ad4 Centlf men' Tadtrwear.
A apkodid lin of Borka arJ Btockloc. Silk. WouIIood, C.i-
! lim la all color. Brat BaJhrigf ana for I.a4i4, Children and
ttlkaaas Ularr, Jf wr Irj, Hals, tp. Boot Jl Shr.
jy tint Cla Uola at extrrmrl low prir". ilork cuii.
ttoualty bring addtd to bj errry Bleamrr.
ooitt GrIVO ZUO A Oftll.
Milliner and Dress Maker,
CURT STREKT, IIO.NOM'M .
IS CONSTANTLY IS RECEIPT OF ALL THE
Latest Novelties in Millinery 1
Comprising lb" NVwoat Btjlra in
Uts Rlba4, Fratbrrs, llowrrs. Lam, kt.t kt.
Wlovc taaie and .kill ara too wllknown to require soy
recoeodattoo, ia tiU io charge of th Milliner and
Thinning Departnwnta, which la a audiclrnt guaranty that
work will b done ia an artiatic manner.
Will be tinder the Immediate .anerri.ioo of Mr. Wliklun,
I wboo reputation for accuracy and neatoeet 1 well-known to
the la-l lev o Uoonlala and the other Ialaml.
'I.ADIES'DRESSCAI'S OX IIAMI,
Or made to order. Alao,
Lfcliea' and ChlMreo'i ReaJy Made Clothing, Z'phyr Hhawla.
Hilmtoi, French Grenadinea. Bilk Siockioga, Lare
Handkerchief, Japan Tltlfra, Ac; Ac.
A Fine Line of Mourning Goods
M HS. W. hop by strict attention to th want of O'r
patruna, aaoderate term., and furnl.hing only flrtt-cla. arti
cle in br line, 10 merit a ahare of the public patronage
At 27 Merchant Street.
V J. U. BLACK II. T. RLYXOLD
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
Meerschaum Pipes. Briar-wood Pipes.
Clay Pipes, Yacht Pipes, Billiard
Pipes, Cherry Stems. Amber
i Rubber Mouthpieces, Tobacco Pouches.
Havanna and Manila,
Cigar Holders (Meerschaum), Cigarettes,
A large variety of Match Boxes, Universal
Lighters. Tobacco Boxes, Tooth-picks,
Canes. Tobacco Cutters,
&c , &c , &c-
FLOWER FINE CUT CHEWINO TO
BACCO. & ALL VARIETIES OF
i iT Tbe akatr are all SEW tOODS, and Uas
acta aaaxat far CASO, are a&Vrtd far alf at tbr
LOWEST POSSIBLE FItlEF.
Tb' ("Mowing Uo-xla b.rh will be sold St
BOTTOM I? RICK
rlla B-ft CaUtjro'ia Bay,
California Hard Red Brirk.
Barrels Freab California I lin-,
W hiie Bm.' Belt Engli.h Portland Cemnl.
Manila Hope. Blanket. Pea Jacket,
t un Salmon. I and t lb. tins;
t'a- Oyeter. 1 and 2 lb. tin;
Ales, Wines and Liquors ;
Cases Marteir Brandy.
Case Bontellrau 4-d.atnftod Brady,
Ca.k. Bnntelleaa A Iienoey Braudy.
m Cutter Ho. 1 and O K w bl.ty,
faaes O t C K F Wh..ky,
Caes Dull 0-rJn ?herry.
Cu Brt Kogiitb r .it H ..'.
iwt Cailtn-Oia Ten .n.
l'e Clam, best brand;
Ta Old Maderia and other Wine.
Csomi Best KngUh Ale. qts sod l;
Case Beat F-Dghih Porter, jn and pi.:
C.vr. (it I. 'i.. aWr. qt and pt;
t'aae Boca Beer, cjM aod pl
All the Well-known Brands
BEST ENGLISH ALES & PORTER
10ST1TLY ELPT IS STOCK.
All the abore mentioned (InoJ. will be anU on the
Most Reasonable Terms
F. T. LENEHAN & CO.
i jo Cm
Receptica at Iolani Palace.
in Tiu-.l:tv at 11 of! .ik a.m.. Her Kovhl
HijLii-1--. tin' rr;n.r-,s K.-gtut. r-fje.l :it
IoLiiii l'alji'.-, th,- ni-l.t ll-.-vt-ri ii.l the LisL -p iif
Oil'j. i-ou-tcratevl la:t-!y at Saa Frutici-ii'u. aiul
Lo f-uters tipon the duties of CoaJjntor liishop
to assist Iiht Ii-vf-r-nI Loui-; Maicrr-t. liihrip
of AratLa auj Vii.-ar Apostolic.
iljnsirr.r IVr-t. C'cnnl au.l Coii:i;iU-,i..i;rr for
i ianrr, having 1 ?ii pr--nt.l to Her lioyal
HisLn. ss .y th.- Mini-:, r f t'.jrrin Affairs.
aiiJ th CoiuJiiis-in-Kt-r Laving pn eut.- l Mons.
Ratar-1. i'hhncellor of tl. Ir-iii h L. iti..n,
theu j.rt-utr-J t-j Her T.yal Hi-Ln-s, tLe
Riu;ht Itever. n l I'.i-Lop of OHa, hi pie-elit.1
the folloMiti uieiultrtri of Li- Cl.-ry :
Hrve-ren.l rather Lu-.tath' Tr-ites.
" ' Lconor Foue-tKrl.
The L.ht Rcvt-rriiJ Bishoj. theu aiiJrese,l
Her Royal Hihuem as follow s :
"May it pl'mt yur Royal Highness:
" I hnvc aske.l the favor to be rt-rt-iveJ by
Your Royal Highness in ordrr to.prescnt my
humble homage to the Acting Hea.l of the
' The Right Rev. Rishup LVui-i .Muiret has
gained the respect of th- Kings and People oi
this country by his good works during the space
of over forty years; but now he is very feeble in
consequence of his great ae and urduuus labors.
Therefore the Chief Pastor of the Catholic
Church has appointed nie Coadjutor to the aged
mshop. Having jut received the Lpiseopal
Consecration at San Francisco, I now commence
to act in the capacity of a RUhup in this
"There av- two powers established by
Almighty (rod in this world for the benefit of
mankind: the nil authority for the temporal
welfare of th- untious and the spiritual to take
care of the salvation of souls. These two
powers emanating from (rod himself are distinct
fruin, but not opposite t one another : they
flight to work together for one end according to
the will of Ood.
We Krateiully witness the just and even
kind disposition of this Government towards the
Catholic Church. As for me, I shall consider
it my duty to follow the footsteps of the highly
respected Bishop Louis Maigret by respecting
and honoring His Majesty the King, and with
the help of (iod, I and the whole of my clergy,
will do our best by deed and word to maintain
the Independence of the Kingdom ; to increase
if possible, the happiness of the Royal Family
and to secure lasting good and blessing for the
To which Her Royal Highness replied in the
" JWonstigneur the Bishop of Olba :
"It gives ine very great pleasure to receive yon
here to-day in the capacity of a Bishop in this
Kingdom, and I am sure that vou will be a
worthy Coadjutor of the Right Rev. Bishop
Louis Maigret who as you truly say has gained
the respect of the Kings and People of thia
country by his good works during the space of
over forty years.
" It has always been the desire of. this Gov
ernment to maintain a just aud kind disposition
to-wards all Christian teachers, who whilst
mainly concerned in taking charge of the
spiritual welfare of the flocks, must necessarily
assist the authorities in advancing the temporal
welfare of Ihe People also, by urging upon them
respect for the lawe of the laud, and loyalty to
the Kin; and it is very gratifying to me to be
assured that vou propose to follow the footsteps
of the highly respected Bishop Louis -Maigret,
as the course he has for so many years pursued
as the acknowledged spiritual head of a large
portion of His Maje9ty'9 subjects, has, I am
sure, contributed much towards the welfare,
happiness and indepeud. i.ee of the nation."
Her Royal Highness then "presented to Mon
sieur l eer, for transmission to the Kight Kev-erend-Louis
Maigret, Bishop of Arathea and
Vicar "Apostolic, the Diploma and Decoration of
Grand Officer of the Order of Kalakaua, with the
following letter :
" .fonttignrur : Permit me to avail nivself of
the occasion of the reception of a coadjutor,
whose duty it will be assist yon in your increas
ing cares, to express high appreciation of your
services to the Hawaiian Teople in the important
position, which you have been spared to till with
such signal success for so many years.
" I pray yon to accept the decoration of Graud
Otlicer of the Royal Order of Kalakaua, in token
of the regard with which you have inspired my
self, my Royal Brother and those who have pre
ceded him upon the throne of Hawaii, during
your incumbency of your high office.
" My praver is that vou mar long lie spared
to enjoy the blessings of God, the confidence of
Hid Holiness the Pope and the love of our
lour friend, Lilicokalaxi, Regent.
" To the Right Rev. Louis Maigret, Bishoj) of
Her Royal Highness took this occasion also to
present to the Right Reverend Bishop of Olba,
for transmission to the Rev. Father Damieu
Devenster, the diploma and decoration of
Knight Comniauder of the Order of Kalakaua,
with the following letter :
''Reverend Sir: It is mv desire to express to
you my great appreciation of your heroic and
self denving labors among the most unfortunate
of the subjects of this realm, and in some pnl-
hc manner to testify to the ndelity and patient,
loving care with which vou labor for the phvsi-
cal and Rpiritual good of those who are necessa
rily 6hnt off' from the tender ministrations of
relatives and friends.
"I am aware that your labors and sacrifices
are dictated solely by a desire to benefit your un
fortunate ellow men, and that you look for your
reward and inspiration to the Divine Father and
Ruler of us all. Nevertheless in furtherance of
my desire, I ask you. Reverend Father, to accept
the Decoration of Knight Commander of the
Royal Order of Kitlakau.i in testimony of my sin
cere appreciation of your efforts in alleviating the
distresses and mitigating in many ways, the
sorrows of the unfortunate lepers at Kalawao,
as I had occasion to observe during my recent
visit to that place. I am your friend,
To the Reverend Father Daini.n. Roman
Cntholic Triet. Kalawao. Molokai."
Her Royal Highness was accompanied on
this ot'casioii by Her Royal Highiies-. Princess
Likelike, His Kk. J. O. Dominis, Governor of
Oahu, Hon. A. S. Cleghoru. His Ex. W. L.
Green. Minister of Foreign Affairs, His tlx.
H. A. P. Carter, Minister of the Interior, His
Ex. J. S. Walker. Minister of Finance, Hon.
Godfrey Rhodes. Hon. .Tas. . Smith. Hon. J.
I. Kawainni. Hon. A. Foruander. Mrs. C. 1!.
W iNoii, Col. V. F. Allen and Major A. Rosa.
The follow ing persons have Wen commissioned
as Tax Collectors for the year lss,
i south Kona
. 1) V Kaaeaiuokn
U J Kahookano
...I has. Williams
. . HE Kaiue
W B Keanu
.. . .J Kalnapihaole
Molokai A" I.aual
k.a A Waiauae.
teo. H Lure
. .Anakaiea Katihi
.W l" l.ane
.J II Kajxiiiiai
JOHN sj. WAXEER, Minister cf Finauca.
Honoluita, Sept- vtfc !..-
The rate of Commissions to be? paid Tax As--,:s
and T;n Collectors frr the year l?si, will
le as f. 'bow.: tor Honolulu. L&haina. Wailuku,
Makawao, Hilo, and North Kohala three per
cut. ;il I other Districts four per cent.
JOHN S. W Al-KFR. MiEi-t-rot Finance .
H 'i:r-l!t::i. pt. 7th lsel.
H -n. Jo. t. litsH baa been appointed Tax Aaaowor
f.r t-.e Dietnct i.f Honolulu, rice Chi. H. JnJ.i. absent.
JOHN 3. WALKER.
V-.: 'J'th. Minister of Fir.a-.
Mr. J. li. TrcKEB ha been a.'iolzilrd Tax .eor Kr
the Diatritt of Kawaihau, Kauai, ia place of C. Pogranu
resigned. . JOHN 8. WALKER.
Ang. 2Tth- Miniater of Finance.
Mr. J. W. Kalca La been appointed Tai Aeor fji
the District of Lahalca. Maui, ia place of A. Fornander,
reigned. JOHN S. WALKER.
Aug. JTta. Minister of Finance.
JOHN H. BROWX, In.pector of Weight, and
Measure, fc.r the I.Und cf Oaha. 103 Beretanla Street.
Orders may be left at the Police Station. July9,31,tf
TO M E Rf II A XTS,PLi .TE RS, ETf.
JAMES Bl'XV MERCHANT. GLASGOW,
CnJertake. the purchase and ihipmeat of all kind, of Brit
ish sod Continental Good., and will be glad to rereira Order..
at rate, either lree on board at ahipplng port in Europe, or
delivered ex .hip (but with duty for buyer' account) at
IloDolulu. Such Order, may be accompanied by remittances.
parable in London or San Francisco ; or he will draw at CO
day tight a;alnst confirmed credit, from Hoooluiu Banker,
or otherwise, to suit the convenience of buyer.
MESSRS. WM. O. IRWIN k CO., Uooolulu.
DON. W. L. GREEN, Honolulu.
HON. J. 9. WALKER. Jlooolulu.
THE AGRA BANK, (Limited), Loudon.
Commercial 3lbDf ttxstx.
. SEPTEMBER 24. 1931.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
Tin duties of the public prosecution are
represented by an Attorney-General designate,
an Attorney-General ad interim, a Deputy
Attorney-General, an Advocate of the Crown,
an Acting Deputy Attorney-General, and the
Crown Prosecutor in the Police Court.
fJT The Rev. V. J. Smith delivered a very
impressive sermon on the. doctrine of the Blood,
at Fort Street Church, on last Sunday evening.
The revival" services have been" continued with
earnestness during the week under the charge of
Rev. J. A. Cruziin, Rev. W. J. Smith and Mr.
JTiP The following programme of music will
be played by the Band, in Emma Square, this
afternoon, commencing at half-past 4 o'clock :
March" Derllir." ." Faust
OTertnr Morning." Beethoven
Quadrill " tlermta Songs," Lienvert
Selection " The Lombardians," (by request) Verdi
Galop" Pojnone," Leutner
5? Among other marked improvements which
show the great strides which Mahukona has
made of late, we have to note that the S. F. and
Honolulu Transfer Company have extended their
field of operations by establishing a mail and
baggage express between Mahukona and Kohala.
Mr. Halleubeck and party travelled in the com
pany's double team car, and expressed delight at
the ease anil comfort provided for this long
journey. The car meets each steamer on arrival
for the conveyance of passengers and luggage ;
and vice vrrta on the departure of the steamer.
Revival Servicks ox Scnday. At Fort Street
Church Sunday Morning, J. A. Crnzau will
preach on The Power of the Cross." In the
evening there will be a Union Platform Meet
ing. Rev. Dr. Damon, Rev. Win. Smith, : f
San Francisco, and Evangelist Hallenbeck will
make brief addresses upon the important theme,
' What Shall be the Results and the Future of
this Revival ? " Mr. Cruzan will speak to the
Hawaiians at Kawaiuhao Church in the eveotng.
During the afternoon the usual meeting for
young men will be held in the Lyceum, when
W. J. Smith will lecture on " The young man's
I 'if Two ruuawaj"s to record this week one
on Saturday afternoon, and one on Sunday
morning. The first-named was a pair of black
ponies attached to a wagon loaded with oats and
a variety of groceries. They tore up Fort-street
at full speed without any driver, finally unhitch
ing themselves from the vehicle by coming in
contact with a lamp-post at the corner of Bere-tania-street.
An irreparable smash was the con
sequence, but no datnage to the animals. Thfr
runaway on Sunday was also, a team Dr
M'Grew's pair of handsome greys. They' suc
ceeded in demolishing the doctor's carriage, and
were finally arrested in Richard-street. Scarcely
a week passes by but we are called upon to record
some similar accident.
Some needed repairs have been executed
during the week to the wooden cells at the foot
of the Police Station yard. The object of this
work has been to prevent the recurrence of such
an incident as occurred on Tuesday afternoon
last, when a Norwegian who had. run away from
his contract service on Maui, and was to have
been sent back again by the Likelike, succeeded
in making his escape by lifting one of the floor
ing boards of the cell he was confined in. From
the appearance of the new work, it does not
appear probable that anyone will be able to
repeat the enterprise. A substantial cross slab
has been laid upon the flooring within the door
sills crossing each plank of floor, and other pre
cautions taken to make the cells secure.
riP Some very successful revival meetings
have been held at Kawaiahao Church during the
week. On Tuesday evening the lower room of
the church was crowded to hear an address from
Mr. W. II. Rice, who speaks the native language
fluentlv. Mr. II. Swinton, a recent convert, and
Mr. Justice Judd. Mr. H. A. P. Carter, Mr. P. C.
Jones, Mr. Henry Waterhonse and several others
also addressed the assembly and were listened to
with evident interest. Testimony as to their
conversion was given by several natives. Mr.
Halleubeck held a service in the Church on
Wednesday evening, his address being interpret
ed by Mr. Rice. Au enquiry and prayer meeting
was held after the service. On Thursday even
ing the Rev. Dr. Hyde held a similar service and
last night Mr. Halleubeck again took charge.
; v" The cook of the ship Sufl'olk was sen
tenced, on Wednesday, by Judge Bickerton, to
six months' imprisonment, with hard labor, for
a violent assault on one of the seamen of that
ship. The assault was of an aggravated charac
ter, and the last act of the cook was to seize his
comrade by the throat, foice out his tongue, and
bite it so savagely that he nearly severed from
it a piece about three-quarters of an inch long.
Both the assailant and his victim were very
drunk at the time. His Honor sentenced him
to six mouths' imprisonment at hard labor, and,
at the same time, expressed his regret that he
could not oivt- a heavier penalty. The prisoner,
by leave of the Bench, addressed his victim with
a warning against drink, urging him to remem
ber that he was a man who had always done his
work on board ship, and been a good comrade,
and that now, because of indulgence in drink,
he was going to sjeud six months in Honolulu
taf The variety performances at the Theatre
on Thursday evenings were of an attractive
character. The bill was a good one on each
occasion. Miss Howard and Mr. Stevens ap
peared to advantage in the "Rehearsal." which
was given with spirit by the company generally.
Miss Steiu's jig always pleases, and Wray's gro
tesques, and Elleford and Hall's Irish comicali
ties continue to delight. This evening director
Stevens is to have a benefit, and the house ought
to be a bumper. For- this occasion Mr. Andy
Brown has volunteered to sing one of hi favorite
sout;s. Elleford and Hall are to give a new song
and dance, "The Honolulu Reef.'' The local
allusions in thi9 song are sure to ' bring dowi "
the house. Wray has some new specialities ;
EflVrtou has some new songs ; and Finnerty in
tends to excel himself. The principal piece of
the evening will be "Joshua Whitcombe."
Stevens takes the principal character, in which
he always shows to advantage. Miss Stein will
appear in one of her most successful impersona
tions in the character of Tot. Mias Howard will
take the the part of Nellie primrose. The com
pany hav " My Turn Next " in preparation
TOUE OF THE PRINCESS REGENT ON
Arrival cf the Princess and Suite in Boats
Speeches of Her Royal Highness at the
Native Church and East Maui Female
Long before dawn on Saturday, the 10th iust
iud up to the arrival of the Princess Regent and
her Royal Sister the Princess Miriam Likelike
and suite, accompanied by the Hon. J. M.
Kapena and lady, at Maliko, could be seen on
the bold cliffs overlooking Maliko Bay, and for
many mile- along the north-east coast of East
Maui, many persons anxiously looking seaward
in the direction of Hoolawa and Keauae to get a
glimpse of the boats containing th? eagerly
looked-for royal party ; and for nearly an hour
before the faintest outline of .the boats could be
distinguished by anyone else, even by the aid of
the telescope, they were descried by many of the
nawaiiams. When, however, the words " Eia
ke hele mai nei ko kakou iuau Alii Wahine
punahele aloha nui ia " (here come our beloved
Princesses from manv an eager watcher on
the heights above was heard by those awaitin
in the valley below then broke forth exclama
tions of joy ; and as the first boat flying the
Roval Standard, on board of which was Her
Royal Highness the Princess Regent, closely
followed by the second boat, on board of which
was the Princess Miriauia Likelike, with the re
mainder of the suite, could be plainly seen
making direct for the harbor, a genuine Hawaiian
expression of "Aloha!" and devotion among
the people both native and foreign for Her
Highness was heard on every side. Not a few,
however, felt surprised at the hardihood that
could have induced the royal party to make the
trip in such frail craft on the. open sen.
LANDINo AT MALIKO.
The Princess Regent and party landed at
Maliko about 12. '20 p.m. on Saturdav. As the
boats neared the landing, several of the affec
tionate and loyal native people rushed into the
sea and would have carried the boats ashore,
but other arrangements having been previously
made to facilitate the disembarkation prevented
their doing so. On landing, Her Royal Iligh
ness was heartily cheered" and most enthusias-
ticallv received bv a large assemblage of the
people, both native and foreign. Now it wa
a genuine greeting commenced, in which the
people gave expression to their love and affection
for the Princess in a most unmistakable
mauner in ancient Hawaiian meles by kissing
her hands and feet, and other forms of saluta
tion expressive of deep emotion, love, and
respect. What a contrast in the hearty ovation
to this Princess as compared with the position
of some of the most powerful Princes and rulers
of other lands where it appears to be the prin
cipal object of their people to destroy thsm.
After this preliminary greeting, the Princess,
suite, and escort proceeded in carriages and on
horseback to the house of Mr. Mahoe, where
ller Royal Highness and a large number of in
vited guests sat down to a most bountiful repast.
The company was truly cosmopolitan and repre
sentative. After spending some time here, aud
receiving the greetings of the people, the royal
party left in carriages for Mr. David Crowing
burg's, by whom the Princess and party were
invited, and where they spent Saturday night
and the following Sunday. During Sunday, and
up to late on Sunday night and Monday morn
ing, many visitors were announced, and received
by the Princess ; ,a number of foreign ladies
also called. Messages were sent by many foreign
residents to Her Royal nighness, placing their
carriages at her disposal. On Sunday afternoon
the Princess Regent and party attended Divine
service at the Native Church at Makawao, in
which both the Princesses took part in the
singing ; and, in accordance with notice given
on the previous Saturday to the people to meet
the Princess Regent, there assembled a crowd
such as has not been seen in that church on
Sunday for many years.
SPEECH OF THK PltlNCKSS RKOENT AT THE NATIVE
CHURCH AT MAKAWAO.
After the service Her Royal Highness de
livered an extempore address, which was listened
to with the most profound respect and attention
by all present. The pupils of East Maui Semi
nary were present in full force. The rojal lady
feelingly stated the object of her visit to the
different parts of the kingdom, and the object of
His Majesty's tour around the world, and the
good results to be expected therefrom ; and
alluded to the serious responsibility which de
volved upon her as Princess Regent of conduct
ing the government on His Majesty's departure,
and the manv unpleasant and disagreeable inci
dents attendant on such a position, and said that
the life of a Princess has its own trials and per
plexities ; aud also alluded to her great desire to
meet aud s?e the people whom she had been so
long prevented from meeting, owing to the pre
valence of the epidemic, but that now we had
good reason for congratulation on the result of
the long restriction placed upon inter-island
communication and traffic. The Princess feel
ingly alluded to the fearful mortality occurring
among the people at the present time, and the
necessity of more attention being paiil to the
nurture, care, and fostering of children, and
expressed her pain and deep sorrow at such a sad
state of affairs ; and Her Royal Highness also
desired to impress upon the minds of her hearers
the great need of a knowledge of the laws of
health and the care of ourselves and children,
in order to preserve the life of the nation. The
Hon. Helekunihi replied on the part of the
VISIT TO THE EAST MACI FEMALE SEMINARY.
On Mondav forenoon, 12th inst., the Princess
Reuent and Princess Likelike paid their respects
to the widow of the late Rev. J. S. Green, and also
visited the East Maui Female Seminary, accom
panied by her suite and a large escort, where
she was received at the main entrance by the
principal (Miss Carpenter) and her assistants
with the respect and attention ane to her rank:.
after which the royal party were introduced to
the school-room, where the pupils were assembled
awaiting the royal visitor, when the pupils were
exercised in reading and singing, in English, and
calisthenic exercises. In their exercises, the
scholars showed a good capacity for thinking and
easoning, and their ability to illustrate their
ideas by appropriate gestures. The musical part
of the exercises was vocal, and enjoyed in a very
high degree bv the royal partv, aud, on the
whole, Her Royal Highness commended the dil-
ligence of the pupils, and the thoroughness and
efficiency of the instructors, and called the atten
tion of the pupils to the advantages which they
enjoyed in such an excellent institution, and
under such able instructors, and alluded to the
bright hopes which she earnestly entertained
on their coming forth from such a school. After
bidding a kindly aloha to the worthy principal.
assistants, and the pupils, in whom she mani
fested such a tender regard, the royal lady
proceeded to Paea to visit the new English
school recently estaoiisnea there tjy the uoara
of Education. The Princess expressed herself
highly pleased with the school. From this point
the party proceeded to the
where a large crowd had assembled to greet the
distinguished visitors. The railroad cars were
evidently prepared and tastefully festooned for
the occasion. There was also a large number of
young ladies from Wailutu at the depot neatly
and uniformly dressed, awaiting to make their
devoir to the Princess, and to accompany the
royal party to Wailuku. Near the depot a sump
tuous feast had been prepared by the Hon. C. K.
Kapule, to which the Princess and party were
invited, but which, on account of the lateness of
the hour, had to be declined ; and here it
was that the Makawao escort parted from the
Princess, after seeing her safely off on the train,
surrounded by hosts of loyal subjects from Wai
kapu, Wailuku, Waihee, Paea, Punene, and
various other places not however without many
tokens of affectionate love and esteem for the
Princess Regent Liliuokalani, who has a great
maternal heart ; and, by her intelligence, courtesy
and affableness, has won golden opinions from
all with whom she has been brought in contact.
THK mrVCESS RKr.E.VT ON MOLOKAI AMONrt THE
On Thursday, the 15th instant, about noon.
Her Royal Highness, accompanied by her sister
the Princess Likelike, Hon. J. M. Kapena, and
ethers, left the steamer Lehua to laud at Kolau
papa the landing of the Leper Settlement.
The teach was crowdecL as it was said that
noaily all the SOO lepers of the St ttkment were
there. S-me of the iwr loners f about scventv-
fivei. rudely uniformed as soldier?, were drawn
up in order as an escort. A teruiorary wharf
h.-vd Ihh-u made ; a lar.e lanai, or booth, for re
ception, and tne pathway to it from the tH-ach
strewn with cverirreeus and flowers. Manv arch
es with loyal inscriptions were erected, and a re
markable displav made, considering the unhappv
state of the people, the short notice of about two
days of the expected visit. and all was devised
under the direction of good lather P.uuieu and
the Superintendent. Mr. Movers.
The lepers cheered at first their Alii Makun-
hiue (Princess Mother) as thev bailed her, and
theu sorro- overspread their distorted count c
nances. The Princess Regent was deeply moved
vu beholding the effects of the disease on the
people, so many of whom she knew personally."
?she wanted to speak, but her hps only trembled
so she signified to Hon. J. M. Kapena to speak
for her to the poor unfortunates. He spoke
thus substantially in the Hawaiian language :
Mv Fkienos, Afflicted with disease, know
that our Royal Mother, the Princess. Regent.
and her Royal Sister, animated with warm love
for you all, have come here to meet vou, aud to
speak with you. But they are so overcome with
feeling of anguish at your woeful condition.
that they naj n impossible to speak : but you
behold their tears of love and sorrow pouting
lorth Iroin their eyes. It nils one s heart with
aeep gnet, agonizing indeed, to iH-noM vour
features manv of vou old familiar faces so
badly marked bv this dreadful disease as to be
hardly recognizable. But there is cousolation
iu learning from you that you find ample sub
sistence here, and that you are cared for in your
sad abode. Now, in view of your situation,
there is one thing to bless you and thank you
for, and that is the willing manner in which vou
have delivered vourselves to fate aud banish
ment from relations and friends, for by such
means alone will your compatriots escape from
being sharers in this desolating disease. You
are all aware that our King has taken a tour
around the world ; and I am most happy to ay
to you all, my dear suffering friends, that whilst
our King is on his way from place to place in
far distant lands, he has never forgotten you,
and never forgets to look for means to benefit
you. He has been everinqniring to And doctors
and medicines -that cau cure this disease. On
his arrival at Japan, and on his learning that
there was a physician at the head of a leper
hospital whose fame was all over the land for
curing leprosy, our King immediately dispatched
one of his suite to invite him to au interview, so
that he (our King) might personally receive
some information regarding the treatment of this
disease. And not only while at Japan did His
Majesty look for this information, but every
where he went, whenever he heard of leprosy
being treat ?d. he inquired and collected all in
formation regarding it. By this you will per
ceive, my friends in affliction, that our King has
never forgotten yon, but has made every effort
to succeed iu finding help and succour for you,
his poor, unfortunate subject. With these few
remarks, my friends, I invite you, one and all.
to send lip your appealing prayers to heaven,
whence rest for the mind and body comes while
we live, and the forgiveness of our sins and ever
lasting life in the other world."
The whole assemblage continued to weep while
Kapena spoke. Every eye was wet with tears,
and the Princesses freely mingled theirs with tle
sufferers. Rev. P. W. Kaauia and D. Puni
spoke in behalf of their fellow lepers.
From thence the Princess Regent and party
rode to the Hospital and around the settlement,
and left at 5 p.m., to return to Honolulu.
The New Palace-
We reported in a recent issue of the
Advertiser upon the progress recently made at
the new Iolani Palace. A short description of
the building, now that it is approaching comple
tion, may not be uninteresting to our readers,
especially to those who are residing at a dis
tance, and realize with difficulty the changes
which have occurred in the Honolulu they were
once familiar with.
The main body of the New Palace forms a
substantial rectangular mansion. There is a
tower at each corner, but these towers are not
part of the main building: they flank the wide
verandahs and balconies of the Palace which
but for these interruptions, would run all round
it. Over the main entrance, in the middle of the
front elevation rises another tower of greater
dimensions, and this feature of the design is re
peated at the back. Like the corner towers
these central ones stand out fron the main mass
of the building, their two lower stories being
parts of the verandah and the balcony re
spectively. This feature of the design might be
expected to give to the building a more impos
ing appearance than the actual dimensions of
the main part of it(whrch are about 80 feet x 120
feet) would warrant, but, in point of fact, such is
not the case, and as seen from a short distance
the Palace does not look so large as it really is.
Many criticisms have been indulged in, both of
the desigu and of the internal arrangements.
Some of these have been captions, some
mutually destructive, others no doubt justified
by the rules of common sense and the inspira
tions of the aesthetic sense. With the questions
thus raised we do not propose to deal sufficient
for us is the fact, that at length there is a pro
mise that our Sovereign will be provided with
apartments suitable for the reception of the dis
tinguished personages he is from time to time
called upon to entertain, and with a residence
suitable to his position and dignity.
The design of the exterior of the bujldiug can
not be described in a few words or referred to
any recognized order of architecture. If a name
is to be coined for it we should favor "American
Florentine " as the ne'irest approach to a cor
rect one. The fae'tde of the front i.s in two
stories, 140 feet long, and ti high, with a
tower,as already described, iu the centre and one
at each end. Each tower is capped by a square
campanile having the concave outlines so common
in the Italian architecture of the later Mi. bile
Ages; and the central tower having a third
storv rises to the height of (jO feet. The J
columns which flank the main entrance, aud
those in the verandah and balcony, are of the
Corinthian order and have between them very
flat elliptic arches. The main floor israised nine
feet above the level of the ground, and is ap
proached by a wide flight of iron steps. The
balustrade of the verandah is of a suitable
design in cement work, and for the balcony an
elaborate iron railing is to be imported. The
elevation of the back of the Palace is almost an
exact repetition of that of the front, at the sides
the details of the verandahs and balconu s with
their columns have been repeated, but the re is
no break in the c entre. The length of the facade
at each side is exactly lot) feet.
Entering the building we find ourselves in a
large hall, whose dimensions are 2H feet x 7
feet. A staircase C, feet wide breaks the hall at
about 31 feet from the entrance. This returns
by two flights each four feet wide. In the
original design the double flight was below and
the return was single, an arrangement which
would have given a moj-e handsome appeasuiiee
to the staircase, but was found inconvenient in
Other respects. On the right hand of the hall
is the throne-room. This handsome apartment
is 40 feet x 70 feet in dimensions. This space
is however reduced by a screen placed behind
the throne, forming there an ante-room about
8 feet wide. As the floor alwive the throne-room
has to carry a partition wall, the original design
of the ceiling was departed from to admjt of the
insertion of a large beam to strengthen the
structure. This change has udded to the beauty
of the ceiling without in any way detracting
from the appearance of the room in the matter
of height. The ce iling has been divided into
six panels, the mouldings and centerpieces of
which ar extremely beautiful. No effect at all
approaching that of the .present ceiling could
have been attained, had the first design of an
unbroken flat ceiling been adhered to. The
ornamental woodwork of this room has yet to be
begun. The throne and the screen behind it
present opportunities for the wood carver's art
which will not be neglected. On the left hand
side of the hall is the dining room, an apart
ment 32 feet x 4" feet. Another room can bo
thrown into this by sliding back the large doors
between them. The smaller room which lies to
the front of the Palace is 'i-l feet x Z2 feet and
will be used either as a elra wing-room or as an
ante-room. In these rooms the elaborate plaster
work of the ceilings and cornices is complete,
but a great deal of carpentry work, atill remains
to le finished. The dining-room H a htriklnglj
handsome, veil ptvpoitioned room, but it p.
prarame ia somewhat marred by a aerira of ven
tilator ins rted iu the wall WW the cOrnice;
it is to be hoped that aouto ingenious contri
vance may yet 1 invented to conceal them.
The staircase vthen completed will present 4
haiidsome appearance, the mai.Hivenoo of the
balustrade, and other details of its finish, making
up for itn narrownc.s. The hall above, !
brokcu than that be low by Ihe stairway prewnU
a floor 2i feet x 50 fort. The original design
brought thetaireao to the middle of the floor,
and there wore tolw rooms called, oujthe plan, thj
breakfast room and the chapter room, occupying
either end vthat is now an open hall. The
change is an improvement in many ways, and
leaves available a fine floer-spac for dancing.
Thia was needed, as no ball-room ia included in
the pluu of the building nnle it wera in
tended by the architect that th sacred precinU
of the throne-room should b invaded by
dancers. The apartment of th King and
(jueru occupy the rear or inauka aide of th
Palace on this floor. The Kiu'a room which i
on the Ewa side, i 21 feet x 30, with dressing
room and bath-room, e tc., opening from it. Ad
joining is the Library, designed to be uaed alao
as a Privy Council Chamber, an apartment 22
feet 30 feet. The front room ou the aam
sid of the building is of aimilar sire, and goaa
by the name of the music-room. Th Queen'
apart ment. is the same sia as Ilia Majeaty'a,
aud there are on the aama aidi of th building,
two gu. st . Itambers t.f about 23 feet X 30 ftt.
i- .. . . . ..
i ne ro imv .ii me corner towers lortu agreeani
aiMuioti-, to the apartments with which they
coiumuiiit ate. lciiig entered directly from thaui.
They ate each 12 foot X 12 feet, baring door
leading on to the balconies on either hand and
large windows iu the outer walla. All th room
on this floor are iu an advanced stage, the car
penter's and plumber'a work beiug nearly com
plete, and even the telephone instrameut and
electric bells Wing in their plaoex. Hi
Majesty will have distinct telephonic communi
cation with the Queen' apartment, and with
the ChamlH'rlain'x room, Ix'side being con
nected with the general avstem of the city. In
a small room ou the left baud aid of th en
trance to the Library, there ia a winding stair
case by which the attic rooms , the promenaJ
on the roof, and the upper stories ara reach
ed. Some baggage rooms have been constructed
iu the roof, but otherwise the attic story ia con
fined! to one long room which 'stretches from
front to back, and gives access to the ooins in
the towers. This is lighted by a large cawtr?)
lantern whose general design ia similar to that
in which the towers are finished.
It now only remains to deserilthe basement.
This is approached h two main eutraucea, one at
either cud of the building, and by a staircase
from the main hall. It is divided into a larg
number of apartments, ttom of which do not
enjoy much light. They would all hat been de
fective iu this particular, but for the adoption of
A suggestion made by Mr. Moore, th present
aupeiiutending architect of the building. Mr.
Moore took charge of the work in October last,
very soon came to the conclusion that if th
basement was to Iw of any practical use, It
would not do to let it le buried from five to biz
feet in the soil. An area fi feet in width has
there fore been dng'out all around the Palace,
providing light aud veutilalion and keeping th
rooms dev. Some very pleasant apartment
have been contrived in this basement; thos at
the comers of the building being the best.
These rooms extend under the verandahs as
well us under the rest of the building, ao that
they have, with the passage a total floor-space of
100 feet x 110 fee t, less ao much aa ia taken uj
by the etuter walla and the pier which ,
support the main building, The Chamberlain's
apurtm'ents ieeupy one corner, another is under
stood to be set apart for His Majesty's work
shop and lulmratory, a third is intended for a
billiard-room, but will not serve that purpsa
very well, except at night. The kitchen is in
the middle of the building, and is to be fitted with
eve'ry convenience. The rest of th base ruenc
is devoted te servants' rooms, pantries and
store-rooms, bath-rooms, and other necessary
The erection of the new Palace will necessi
tate a re-arrangement of the grounds in which it
stands. No design for this was, ao far as w ar
awate, determined upon before His Majesty's
departure for Europe. This mutter, which ought
not t be long delayed now, will no doubt b
promptly taken in hand when the King roturr.s.
New Mansion for Mr Clans Spreckeli.
Mrtiiy now rt'siilmt-e Ljivo Wnii erectJ durttig
tliti jmHt twHv mouths in Honolulu far our pro- j
miiitnit ritieijtf. lr.it they are all throwu into tfce
ihal- by that which htis hpan built for Mr.
l.w.o,T...1 1 1 a a Tl ; i
"" nw. . a a ritii .-- iviti a. j w m a . Ba cnt 11LH exu .
imposing uppearaueH and is the most ton- i
spicuous object iu the south-eastern part of th .'
town. It is situated on a. plot of land formerly
belonging to the Trustees of the Oahu College,
having a bug., frontage to Punahou-strect with
adequate depth. The house is placed about 300
feet back from the street Hue, aud near th mid
dle of the grounds. This site was purchased by
Mr. SpreokeIs some time ago at the auction
sale of Punahou lots, for the sum of $5000.
The ground still reiutiiiH very much in the state
in which it was at the time of the aale, except
that a number eif th algcrob.a trees hare been
remove'd to ni'tke way for 'the house. It is
almost exactly level, and from its dimensions
and the position in which the house has been
placed offers fine- scope for the geniuaof whoever
may be selecte'd to lay it out and plant it.
The house itself is of two stories with an
attic if the re ill v h tiidsouie apartments above
the seooii 1 floor ca:i b.' so desiguate-d. AW.
the thin! noor, ov. r i nc main entrance rises a
handsome tower whieh adds much to the ap
pearance d the structure and commands a reslly
tine view especially to the westward. The main
building, which is wholly e)f wood, on a brick
foundation, is about fio foot by 52 feet, and is
e-ompletoly surrounded by a verandah 13 ft
wide, and at the secot;.! story by a balcony 11
feet wide. The verandah and balcony each glv
a promenade of 300 f.t. The ornamentation
of the exterior is elalorat but chaste, the only
florid feature being the columns of the verandah
and baleony ef whii h they are 30 in each. Thes
are of that order tf Grecian architecture known
as the Composite, the capitals being a combina
tion of those belonging to the Ionic and Corin
thian orders. The work in the ornamentation
of the tower is particularly elalxirat and has a
very pleasing effect. The ground fioejr of th
house is raise d alout seven fee t from the level of
the ground, au 1 i. approached by a ban oui
flight of steps. There arc also aimilar flight
on either side ami at the rear of the building.'
The. height of the ground floor rooms is lfl feet,
of those ou the se-eond story 15 fee-t, and of the
attic 10 feet ! inche s, except the room under the
tower where it is 15 feet. There are four rooms
on the ground floor; two front parlcrs; one 20
feet x 35 feet, and the other 20 feet x 30 feet; a
eliiining room l't fe et x 30 feet, With, in addition,
a great bay, the whole width of the room, and a
music room, If fee t x 20 feet with a similar bay
The hall is 11 feet wide! by 30 fe.et 0 inch.
The kitchen, pantries, and servants' apartments
are- in a separate two story building, 2 feet x 31
feet, standing at the back of the house and
divided from it by the verandah. At. the front
entrance, and distinct from the hall is a vesti
bule 12 feet x 15 feet. On the upper floor, rooms
arc laid eut exactly like those below, with th
e xce ptiou that the dressing ami bath-rooms ar
cut oil' from them, and that the re is iu addition a
boudoir at the front of the building, over the main
hull. The ceiling of the hall is pierced by a
long opening with oval e nds, through which th
handsome skylight of stained glass is seen.
This adds very greatly to the appearance of thu
hill, besides seeming unlimited ventilation.
A stained glass window of large dimensions is
also to be put in as a light to the staircase. Iu
the original elesign of the honso it was not in
tended to make any w of the attic story, bnt
Mr. Sprtckels ree-ently decided to have it
divided and the rooms plastered. Th plaster
work ejf the two main floors is already eoin
pletel, including some very handsome work in
the mouldings and centers. A great deal of
the internal wood work is finished, but all the
more ornamental part of it has yet to be bgun.
The whole of the work has been done under the
superintendence of Mr. James M. Kelly, who
was sent from Kan Francisco by Mr. Bpreckels
to take charge of it. The plastering being sn-. -perviscd
by Mr. J. D. Ramsey, a tradesman. of
experience from San Francisco. Mr. Kelly esti
mates that everything will be completeel by th
nd of the ;-ear. This palatini mansion is esti
mated to cost about 00,000 a low cost for a
structure of such proportions and auperioiity of