Newspaper Page Text
P. M. 3. S. Co.i Time Table for 188.
tilt of Sydney. ......Jan IT:
Australia ..Feb II
City tf New Yerk..Marrb II
Z-aland.a. ..........April 11
City of Mydney May
Australia .June 6
Cltycf New York July I
Zealand ia i-
City of Sydney An
City of New York . 2t
Z-alandia n.jT 21
Otycf Sylney .Iec
ilk btt'Mt AM. A I t KL V.S U
Zealsn.lia Jan J2
Ctty of sy.!:. y IV1- J
Antrlia Mr h r
Ot7.f NetvYrk . . A - ril K.
ZIi .lia May II
t'.tv ? !; l:i v. . . . tun-- I!
A'l-tra'.a Ji .!y -.'
t"tty .f N-w Y- rk...i.
il: 111 1 t '1
ity i ( s:n,jr i I 1
Aiitra!: ... t
:ty i,( . rk..
rnin.tr. at 'turn
B4sina-a ha qairil il.ivo lu.e ii-t ritin,-. 1 i i-.e
o tha quarter altintr la rrest.rnr a lu!lii' In e-.m-merriml
to J bnlnea clr Ie, th at:-riti-.n "f inir:
snea generally, iin,r drawn t. th rif. rr.er.t' an 1
prospective aattlen.rnT '.f lUc i.rir.t i.t ti.e a-t thr-
Tha etrorta f'tllf tti"ir.it..( tiie lin-ti' 1 r -Jw
Ukm by the Oen-n anJ Australia, tl.e I rn.rr I
Portland. Oregon, ami the latter t- tl.e r..a-t. The j-ri.-i
cipUnporM were ASl.fj-j ll.s n.;ar. 1.4u fallen n
laaaes. 2,t Jo ymp : Linini-, Ulrl Uvi--. .. I rir. ;
valuatlun to nearly tn.tiio.
Tko lm porta hay Keen liht. and r..n-i-i .1 tl.r--
eari.roo of lumber, an 1 one ar "f ynt-rtl nier. h -li
frora tba Cnsat. wM. b with the gtrii-ral i:.-r. I.n l."
from tha (YI..nie per I:. M. . n-trmli. f -,t ii. in I t .1
tha valuation to m.rT i.
AmotiK tb imports per R M. Australia i.-!i. - a
ronalgnruant of 30 hfirn f orariij'H. M-nt ff iu i) lmy.
Tt articta la rathor a xoiliar .nr- . liavr l-T r
bltlicr, ronaiIarliti( that i'rn,'- i rc fr.n I., r--. :i I
clioiat anil tl abrmw! tak a I.l-rmI pr'r lu ti...i,
btlt lb aupfxmition that th Sv.hi.y i.rn,:!- aru- ta
poor market waa ll.-iU'l l.y tbr tu i.f.n.-l.l at tt,
aat onlrvtl by the rnnxlnr (Mr .i.i Tartar . an.l ur
baa la nnra tnat tH- yrnturr. altli..n. ti xn.all. u - n.
tiraly wfMf nl.
SimT ami Eire ara arrirln I..!v, an I 1 j r...(,. , t.
f j auaja tioia t- rto. d nt rtru. any i barter to !!;
inntltj of mngmr. at Iraat.
TU l'aikinkortf la tairl ari l naiU t -.lay f 1 1 ri- ' -t :
tt loUnl will prubaMy f'.U.-w. U.m thr .H.h f. fall. r;
tba latter yral wt Iravlnif t'f .r.-. .rlal.l, tl..- nth . t
Tba P. M. M. h. I liy .f f y Inry i .lar a-..rlui f t.
rbrttala tlu oa the yuin of t fi- Ut t ) r. t ut -Irr
may not arrty brfur tbc rrrbli of t!i.- j. i.
Tba oaaal monthly rfxrt of arrival an.l !. art'ir.- . f
t. with valuation of rarf-. atl II..- tablet, f
anxara (tult. rhil.lrn. ami t liinxr arriviin- an. I .I.-,
partinif. at thi port. r brrwith j r-.nl..l ! thr
raKlr of tba iDtti.i. The taM will t I un I
paef ll aa luattar of futnrc rfer-n-e :
V vl.fi .
Slt. llMittitana. brpart'r I'y foal
l J. A- taik'nb rx H I" .m.ral.
I 'llraaaiApiai)l fbrintma I r ih I
3aIani Ha. S r rnrral
t otorm . f Jtcrijul lturral.
M'Kal'ina... hrltina I f uti
lJoli ..... I(amliMI .ll.nmlr
li JfDUla Walkrr.' Waablotrt n I rulitatr
IT Martba RlUxjat t-t blakrly.
Mp lolaut llrvmr a
Ji'.XiaJy Ilowe. llockport..
V. Australia Hydnry. ..
TI Ha.Ua F f all.r F
P Twnrnl: LntnrxT j
VALt'E or CIW
pt. 1 (I. W. Almj..
In W. . Irwia..
" u U. C. Murray.
. h r
It DIory ,
)! W. U. Mryrr. . .
Victoria. II f
H V ,
" tl liana MprM-keUiH
- F ....
Anatralla .... .
P Townarml, tlalla.t
Pfrtlallil I 7i.M
H I rT.7l
i blnrf ..............
port or nonoLULU, 11. i.
gapt 14 Stnr Rilanra lion, from Kahnlnl
24 stmr I-r hua. frm Maul ami il .h l.al
21 Hrhr NVttle Merrill, front Ijkhama
J.i Htznr Likcllkff. from Hawaii
. -J.' stmr f. K. tHhofi. front Kauai
JfV hrb Waioll. from Paanhau
3T -H. hr Kaala. frra Oluwahl
77 Httur Jaa. Make, front Kauai
H. bi i'auabl, from Watanae
fWrh Kalnna, front Malaa
i 9'b lrao'1 Brlrf'l. flaialua
2! 3,-b Rob B.y. front Molokal
Im .rh Warwi. k. frant Molokal
J II. U. M. Uaanrt. Ikinrkr. from Ijha.na
R. it. S. AaatraLa. Cancill. from .lnr-y
Jf Asa arb Sli F. f allrr. Ijirwn.l. .lay front H I'
Am bk tnterai.i. LrU. Jl ilaja from PI Oauil.l'
S 'pt X'-9 ti Lahl. f.r Hcnoipn
JS -hr U boll ho. for 1'nnalun
Ji H.-hr PauahU f.r Waianar
Jr .Stmt t liana a lion, f or Kahului
jn Stmr Lrbua. for Maul an.l Mo.kai
27 trnr MofcoUI. for Koolau
27 Vbr NVttla Merrill, for Lahaina
27 Stmr Likrlika. fur Hih
JT stmr f. Fi. Ulbop. for Kauai
jT-4. hr Xaala. f r aianar
r Htmr Jaura Makrv, for Kanal
jn n.-br VV alma lit. for Kohala
24 Brit lk obrrrm, Harvry. for Portland. r.
34 B.it hm "offolk. llyfonl. for fan ran. l. o
J4 Brit bk Birch Oroya, t'ram-t. lor l"t l ow nn l
J B. M. . Aaatralla. CarKlll. tr Ban Fran. iw.
r'ORCIUX VESHEI.S X IMUIT.
H . B. M. M. Oannat. Bonrk
Aaa arhr laiy. How a. Utir(tna
Am arhr l.aU.r F. Caller, l-ar. -n
P-r btna s-irprt!. .
fcr ahiy City f Bombay. Blowvll.
Am bktn J A ralklabnrif. Hul l ar I.
P-nt bk iibrron. Uarrry.
Aro lib Martha lU.lront. V. kl rj.
Pr bk IHntir. M iirr.
Haw bk llaal. Oarrrlla.
Vwala fr IlamatlalM frwaai t'arrlja)
TsaaiL. Kria. Cirtux. Fo.
Jaoor Pitta.... Aim bk . . Wi.-kbnrir . . Ft l.an.M.-
li i .
.. - t
Tnumpb u B M H .tlrln
Uo Juiiabum b.Kao rttr..
Wanilfr lir y bt ...
. . . . In.l u. . .
. . . . Nw ork
I" P I;y
. l- 'ton
H F. .. ..
. 1 . t
F ;t l'buiupaon Am bk...Puttrr
afVi Ani arb..Panl
Caibairlaa....JlBi bk . .llopkiu.....
AOooia. Am b ...
fay Una .....Am bk. liallrtt...
K alalia u a Uaw bk Jnk
Karrr Aw bk ....M'Intyrr
Tba F. M. rl. City of Sy.lnry arriv.l out .n j t th.
1 daya ami 2-1 boura front Uonolulu.
Tb Klrkltat an.l Burna Vl.ta li.tit arrival at port
Uamblr nu tha 7tU Srptrtulirr.
Tbaaka ar rrtnmr.I to fapt. I.r u. of thr Sa li- I .
CalJrr. (or nlr an.l tlatra to th.- lltu t.iul r
Thi. k wrathrr off the C'oant baa rn'th. n. ! thr .
aatrawof tnr Kalakana. Kurrka. Anna, aii'l Ifly I-a np- n.
Tba Kalakaua waa J4 .laya, tha l.urrka J... thr i:i.a il.
act thr la.ly Lainpavo .Hi. ia trtniHk' out
Tba TarillKbt ailr.l f-ont Sara Fran. I. f..r Hi! i
tba rpt.. witto caro of axwrtr.1 mrn han.luw .
Tha llaiartl will l a-1 coal at Vi. t.-na. 1!. f .. for K t
balul. Tba Dainy Rowr arrtrnl in p..rt on thr ib Srj t.. witu
IjJ.Dow ft luwbvr, yalaeil at H.0..
Tha Pooiare bruuuht a Rrnrral rarir t Kahului. valm il
II. M. !. Nrlaon. tba new fia-thlp f..r ttr . rinn.orr
of tba Atlatraliaa Mation. left IVrttuiouth, lau l. ..r
Pydary, oa AuifTu.t 'Jtb.
Capt. Shephanl'a iatrreat in the Lraitb of PnooLht
OarflelJ. an.l bia Uratra to ait in thr ijm. k .h livrrv of
our loiur hiaikrj for mult from the C'oa.t. m.ln. r.l him to
lay off liumumi Ura.l,oD the cuhtof rpt. .t th. to pilot
ta tba a.lir F. ( ailrr. It waa iii. ky h.- wrnt out .. far.
for Captain Ijrwn atatra be wa atxuit to ataj.il oif h..rr.
it brln . .lark l ruo ia. whrn hailnl ly thr I il. I
Tba lMht wint t.ffrre.1 no o(...ta'lr, Capt. Il.-mp-t. .l
brtnjf oa han.l with the " Prle."
Bapurt of U M A antral;. Cartrill. 'oiniiian.l.r Lrft
Sydnry oa pt. HtU. ill, hariln pilot at !-' r.M.; Xii'xl.
rata breera anl a ittt One rl. ar wrarh. r. rrvailr.l
opto tba l-'tb; aitfhtr.1 Maria Van 1'i.n.. n .iht at v..i
a w. thla dalr. roumlrd North Cap at 4 t.w .an l mntnl
pilot off Aa- klanU at P.M. Aflrr rornim; thr Nrw
ZaaJan.l mail., paMarnrr. an.l rar,'. pr . r i. l ., ara
tha foliowinn mht. ili. han(inf pilot at lo ji r m. . pa
ett Tlrt Tlrt LKht at II. r.w.. Littlr liarrir al am at
J JO A.M. of the litb. Fxprrlrn. r.1 nintu li wiii.Uati'i
rb Miily wratbrr on thla ami thr following !. pa-.. I
from E to W. lOKltnlr on thr I .tf. . Irr.,... m ar,
iMaaUa on tb l'-th an.l 17th wttb bravy li...r f rain,
on tha lirtb ; rroMartl the equator on thr ."..t in lw. u W. j
Strong wlnda wttb orraaional bravy i'iall.prrailr.l nj
Ut tba au. waa Doartaru ay pnoi ou ii..u .iuhi. ai i i..
a.w. of tha jr.th. I
Report of tha Ha.lir F. Caller. I aptain I.arrt,.ai I. .1
from 8aa Frurucn Srpt. II. t'alnut an l liht N. W. i
wlatla for Brat two ttaya ; afterwar.U Irwb X. 1.. tra.lr.
tbea ! p"" 'Ubt ao.l bafflinif tatrrly an-l Northrrly j
wlauVa. ArrtrrJ in Honolulu barl.r f.pt. '.titb, 1'. clay I
From Port Townarml. per Emrral.l. Srpt j 7'.2..n.i.l ft ,
plna. tnlJtf ft pin" ilrre.l. 10U m ahiit;!. 41.i;' lalh,
1 J.liO yiekata, I eewng lua. hinr. 3 pan rla. i
From rlney, per Anatralla. Wrpt 2' pic iron an l :
(Tlaaawara. t do jawetry. 14 pkira rbarr. j l.nttrr. j
do can it al aarata. 5 bia uiaiiif". li Kaiv.l tr.ji. -V.
ckrfa li.inora. V4 acka potatoea, j raiu, s pka ml.-
Bwlaa an l JH4 J pK la traaaitn-
From B-irlp.wt.fal. per Daiay B-wr. p 'j.:-.7.VTu ft r
A) O rwlwoo.1. Jit ft lU-ti.' Jo. ht.CZ. ft ir.'a. r. ,1 .
IDtAI ft lonijb Uo.
: i),r( I'-rr n. rpt ;t 30 ttU mo-
r-.r I . tlia
. " k.
:1 ' ! t.l.
Fo- Si'i I tniu :..
ar. j - j k-. I.- ! 1 I.
t i 7.
Au-tra!:. f-rpt y.-.r.-A T
Ln h4 biLioa. ttir.: val.
l r izi. Frai.-i-ro. p-r Aii-tral:a. S 1 1. 2". Cabin; M
J l.. M 1. 1U1!" i t... k. Ijr. J Mott S:r.ith. Mr. A T
A?ii.r:-ot:. .'r. I A II ; r K dau.-bt'-r. J W Gimo.wife
1 . .'.il !. J ii .-.j rurrr. wtfr. tnfar.t and inr, Vr. I
'A :.t. wt:- ai. I .u'.i l.t. r. Mi'tHrr.i, MiM l'anlicr
M; T : l.a Jn'.i, Mu May Kirliariu,n. M:aa C A
i'ti'V r. ir J . I i II. rl. I) U II' , I)r. A Kmlil,
li f . -'-li:i. M - n. r.. i. llama. II W AnM, Jaa U II It.
-ion.-- : Ci. tt. i:r. ii I.'ii..n. H I'.ra Hey, J Ha
t tt. . .1 ..r -. i.t t.r ri:la. J I'rah, Oto F V rll. J C
I:-.ri. ! i! J I' r; 4i rn:i. i. Y Mven, J Fmnerty and
A l.-.rt .:.. r Hail, Ualph Wray, W J EHrforU, J
I:, r. Li. ;. . ar. 'I - .'Mi.ee.
i r .::l.varl port-, prr lUkrllke. Srpt 2 Hsn
- . W.li-r. I- l!.Ur.: P Valentine. J E F.ldart, O H
W.il A I.o . .i..'. im II 1 ulart. Mim H Krnsay. M
M '.Vil.- n. W Cn..:.; il A ropp. Ml Carttr. Ml
v. M. I ;:tr. F C Le. Mr PvnclJ. I. L, p.ice. J
I .ve W I: l.a irh. -. .1 I: M.ll. f I. f i-lal. S AelTobi.
It J Wiv-Lt. Mr F W ULt. M.e F Wight. I-"r.g f hotg.
Mi) R;iell, U Spnm ai.J aiir.
For VVinlwar-1 Port, per IjLl.ke. Sept 27 Father
I. .i...rf. Father fialatan. p Paty. Mr Maertena and
..ii. T W Kvrrett. C apt F. A M .r-, H li Treadway, Mr
Kin', T O'Brien. M M Wii-on. arid awmt fi deck.
Fr'.n Sn rrar.rla.-o. per Sa.Ue F. Caller. Sept 27 W
l.ar.e, N o Mnrpby. J T Ferryman. 8 Chamberlain. V A
rVr.Mi-.on. Mr foll.y. it Brown'. V P. Christie. F WCouob
. r. 1: A kater. J H Miller, o p U.pie. W Harrinnt .n.
I r ri J-v.lr,ev. par Australia, iept 21 Mr Mm F m-
lair. Mr F. N Mark'. C.'.arl.-a JtluH. II Chain Werlam, C T
Akana i in trana.t for San Fran nr...
Ai'-TK At lt:ornea. Hawaii. S. pt. Ji'tli. 1"1, Br.
llvi.r Ar.tix. aou of Hon. flaff..r. I., and arrie
H Ar.-lni, t.v. i rara and 4 irionlhn, of iiorou
un I. r-lai..lin. warm heart, an.l by virtue of bia agree
! . u.per an t pl.aat.t n.ariners. bia departure ha
1. It a l.la'.k alike in neld aiid home, and addonel the
1.. art-of all l.o knrw lum. Hi tfrave i with na on
!.- f thr On .ioa lull, an. I hi meuiniy ta aa.-red and
hi hii in all our L art.
upreiue Caucasian mind," has
many mighty humanitarian problems to
solve, and i-rhaps chief of these, is the
harmonization of the many millioned Mon
golian with I!iiroM-aii civilization. The
expansion ahmad of the once exclusive
gn at nation alarms thoughtful statesmen.
Tin-tramp of marching hordes is heard iu
the future. l!ut inasmuch as the two lead
ing national representatives of human
rights coiiijielled China and Jap in to ojeii
their gateways; tliey cannot now forbid
the ieople of tlne countries frwui going
abroad as they list ; and surely little Ha
waii l aimot take a stand, which mighty
lefiwt-rs, her great friends must not take.
An l 3 ct, Hawaii must not let things run
their con r-e as has happened elsewhere:
she must not let throngs of ignorant and
unsympathetic jeople crowd iu Ukh her;
to incite antagonism; and finally close
the ieace and the independence of the
country iu a bloody outbreak. This has J
happened systematically, along with the
settlement of the Chinese in Java, iu Bor- i
neo,in Sumatra, in Siam, in the Philliplnes !
and iu many other countries. Hut those j
mjhiIous countries could have an Insur- j
rection and a massacre of thousands and I
still maintain their existence, and go on
without iolitieal change; but little Ha-
waii cannot afiord to have a single riot or
insurrection, tltat shall exceed the ability
of her government to control ; and lioie
for indeiH-iideiH-e afterwards. Therefore
Hawaii is under the necessity of coping
with Chinese immigration under conditions
dilll-ring from those of auy other country,
that ha-s to meet the question. And as in
her need of ieople. she must not establish
any policy of interdiction ; and as she has
not the force to coerce a great intlux of new
comers, .shall she not find some other solu
tion of the question? Shall not Hawaii
avail herself of the Christianity ami en
lightenment by which she is animated, to
solve a problem that has either been shirk
ed, or met witli antagonizing bitterness
elsewhere? And cannot Hawaii, that is
seeking to build up a new state of people,
find the means to harmonize Chinese, as
well as Portuguese, Polynesians, aud other
rices with her own ieopie, and establish
an enduring and a harmonious state?
This must le :i work of the Government.
Here is some part of its duty. It receives
a large tax for the support of schools from
the Chines'. This should all be returned to
the Chinese in the instruction of their
youth. Hut schoolastic instruction of a
few will not guarantee order and peace in a
community, when that community and the
ruling authority are mutually ignorant of
eaeh other. This ignorance has evidently
been thecaiiM'of all the misunderstandings
and outbreaks, that have occurred between
Chinese settlers, ami the government and
the eople of the several countries
And must inisunderstaiidlng and alter
cation, thus always mark the history of
Chinese migration and settlement ? This
must not be the case here ; or the little
nation losvs its status as an indeicndent
state. And why should such a state of
things occur, with a eople whose chief
trait is filial piety? All who have dealt
justly and atfi-c-tionately with the Chinese
have found their reward iu a faithful friend
ship with old servants, and those engaged
in business relation-. This is proven by a
multitude of instances iu the islands.
Then let the Government take the Chi
nese question in hand; and determine to
-talIi-li mutual understanding and har
noiiy. Let a Chinese commissioner or
protector and interpreter, of an intelligence
un! hoiiorabieiiesss of character, that shall
in-pire the fullest confidence, be upointed
to establish a jn-rfect understanding Ik
tweeii the government and this people.
Let all Christian societies l-e aided in their
missionary endeavor to impart religious
instruction to the whole body of Chinese
in the island. Let the determination be
to assimilate ami harmonize the Chiuese,
a well a outer races; ami Hawaii may
et an example to the nations, that shall
exalt her, though the least physically, a
morally one of the greatest States.
Of course it is not overlooked that Gov
ernment must see to the danger that may
arise from disproportion of sexes ; and en-
leavor to regulate immigration, so that
this disproportion le decreased, ami an ap-
roximation to equalization of the sexes be
Tills latter," (the antagonizing of the
foreigner and the native,) "is the direct re
sult of such teaching a that of the Ei.f.i.e
F.xpresstin its earlier Issue." Notsoneigh-
or. 1 he teaching to incite me native Ha
waiian to distrust the foreigner began earlier
ban that. In 172 on theoccasion of an elec
tion in thi city, Mr. A. F. Judd, opposed Mr.
Waterhouse. The latter said that a certain
candidate " merely wanted an office." To
which Mr. Judd replied in the Hawaiian
language, shaking to Hawaiian voters, by
enquiring: What business an English
man, or any other foreigner (haole), had to
interfere in an Hawaiian election ? They
did not want any advice as to how Ut vote
from foreigners, whose only interest in the
country was the money they could make,
and carry away."
The rejiort says : " Rousing cheers from
the kanakas for Judd." Supiose we should
talk that wav, wouldn't vou howl?
SVTl'KDAV OC'TOHEIi 1. ISSi!
A fokeiox kditor ia sorry that certaiu
Hawaiiaria are " lc-adiDg: the way in the
attemiit to excluJe foreigners from the (
House of Reprtsentaties;" but he ought to j
remember that a foreign editor, about one
year ago, urged that it was not desirable to
have natives in the Ministry. Tit for tat.
The evangelist Hallenfceck took depart
ure ix?r Australia, on Monday last, to return
to the Coast. Hi.- visit to Honolulu haa
been attended with remarkable results.
The Hallenlxxk revival will become au era
to many religious minds. His earnestness
and singleness of mind 'in the Cause of
Christ were unquestioned. And his preach
ing and ministration have been attended by
remarkable evidences of the presence of the
We HoPF.lf to have received by the last
mail particulars of the King's visit to
Paris. We wondered that His Majesty had
passed by somewhat slightingly the capital
of the French Republic: but now we under
stand that Hi.s Majesty had leen mis
informed and minted ; and at the same time
are assured, that the misinformation has
leeii satisfactorily explained, and that His
Majesty has enjoyed a very gratifying re
ception in Paris, the city of predilection of
tiie whole world.
TilKsocallfd Hawaiian '-MiuisterofState"
now in Kurope says in his somewhat re
markable anti-immigration letter publish
ed iu Berlin, speaking of Hawaiian lands:
'The soil Is' productive aud the profits of
sugarcane cultivation are large; becau.se
the Reciprocity Treat3 is of enormous ad
vantage." And yet further on in the same
letter, he says: "To make the cultivation
of sugar profitable, labor must be cheap."
These contradictory statements must some
what puzzle the fiernian mind, or any
other mind ; that with immense advan
tages of soil and luarket, yet our agricul
ture cannot prosper, unless it can- get
cheaper ieople than the peasantry of
K n rope.
Ouk neighbor takes much credit to him
self for having " explored the slums be
tween Mautiakea street aud the river by
night." He says that " considerable inter
est has been excited " by his expos5 of the
Mj'steries of Honolulu. The adventures by
night iu the slums may be very interesting;
though we do not care for particulars of the
discoveries of our Hawaiian Sue in the dis
reputable purlieus of the metropolis ; but we
would like to be informed as journalists of
the names of the parties who own the
" slums; " the "Five Points of Honolulu."
We agree with our neightior that property
owners should be prohibited from " lodging
human beings where they would be asham
ed to stable their horses." Let us have a
list of these property owners. Make thor
ough work of your expose, Neighbor.
Amono the many curious opinions and
statements made abroad in reference to our
King, is the declaration of the leading
I journal of Vienna, (Xeuc Freie Prcsse),
that His Majesty is an active journalist,
and the proprietor and co-editor of the
Honolulu Gazette. Our European corres
pondent speaks of His Majesty's visit to
the extensive printing establishment of the
Xeue Frcic Presse ; but it is not to be sup
posed that any statement of the King, at
that time led the editor of that journal to
make the announcement of His Majesty's
journalistic character. Hut it may have
happened in this way. The Hawaiian
" Minister of State," who accompanies the
King is known to be the correspondent of
the alrove-mentioned Honolulu journal;
aud as it is stated that the King's personal
attendant, Count Robert Von Oehlhaffen,
was the bearer of the remarkable anti
immigration letter, of the "Minister of
State" to the printing office, an opinion
was formed that perhaps His Majesty, and
not the "Minister of State," was the
journalist and correspondent.
But we leg to assure our eminent co
teniporary of Vienna, that His Hawaiian
Majesty is not eugaged in journalism, and
could hardly under any circumstances be
the editor or correspondent of a journal,
which, though now manifesting a show of
loyalty, has in times past misrepresented
the King's character, anil still covertly
sneers at hi.s royal person.
TOUR OF THE PRINCESS REGENT ON
Her Royal Highness and suite arrived at
Hanalei on Tuesday, the 23d ult. His Ex.
Gov. Kanoa and a largeconcour.se of people
were assembled on the shore to receive the
Princess and party, a'nd after the tender of
a loyal welcome, they accepted the hospi
tality of Judge Kakino. The Princess and
party lunched with Mr. Koehlingat noon.
They proceeded to Anahola the following
day, Friday, the 23d Inst.. A
nd Her Rova!
. , T J
Highness addressed the people of Kapaa on
Sunday, the 2oth. But we await farther ;
details from our Kauai correspondent, .in j
onler to give a full account of the visit of j
the Princess Regent to Kauai. j
Yesterday morning the 30th nit., at 4.GJ a.m.,
the early waiters of the town were startled hy n
very seusil.le undulation of the earth from east
t west. There was n decided roll and heuve of
the earth, that made some parties feel slightly
nauseated. Then followed a jar and rattle, as
though a great train of cars was moving past,
which caused the ground to riuiiMe and the
crockery and window-sashes to clatter. This
shake lasted atiout thirty seconds ; and iu about
five miuntes afterwards was followed hy another
very light roll and tremble of the earth.
This earthquake, though quite marked and
unmistakeahle, is spoken of by the most of the
observers as not lieing equal in force aud eflfett
to the shock felt on Sunday night, 10.6 p.m.,
10th February, 171 ; or the one of the 8th
of April, lM'.s in this city. We have not
heard of any damage to buildings in the
city. There was a little dispute alont the exact
time of the commencement of the first shock vary
ing from to fi minutes in time our neighbor
Dr. HotVniann contending that it was exactly 7
minutes to 5 ; and on entering our office, we dis
covered our iM-ndnlum clock, which hud been
set correctly the day before, had stopped ex
actly at 7 minutes to 5, thus confirming the
doctor's time. We may expect to hear of a
lively shake up u Hawaii. Our late news from
the ohiff island stated that there were indica
tions of unusual activity in the crater of
fray An extensive seizure of illicit distilling
appuiatus hiv j'ist Wen madr1 in Kau, Hawaii,
in the neighborhood of the goat ranch of Mr
George Jones. The distillers appear to Lave
been ut work for a long time nudiaturWd, as
they had erected a building twenty feet long and
had several stills at work. About five gallons
of rum, the product of one of the stills was
seized at the same time. According to the evi
dence elicited during the last session of the Cir
cuit Court at Waimea, the" mountains of Kau
Lave long Wen notorious as the scource from '
which supplies nf okolehao could always b?
THE KING'S TOUR ROUND THE
THE IvITO AT VIEIS-A..
LETTEK A--K03I Et'KOPE NO.
(From our own Corresj ondeti.)
London, August 10.
King Kalakaua left Berlin, after a very
successful fctay of six days, on the evening
of Thursday, August 4th, and, travelling by
by way of Dresden and Teschen, arrived at
the Northwest station, Vienna, at S.53 a.m.
Friday, August oth. At the station he
was received by Fieldmarshal-Lieutenant
Baron von Tiller, as representative of the
Eniperor of Austria, and Captain Czedik,
of the Imperial Navy, both of whom had
leeu appointed to attend on the King
during his stay in Vienna. The Hawaiian
Consul, Ilerr Schoenberger, and his secre
tary Herr ReLsenitz, were also present.
After the different introductions had taken
place, the entire party drove in three open
carriages to the Imperial Hotel, where, a
well as at the station, large crowds had
assembled, who respectfully greeted the
foreign monarch. At the entrance to the
hotel two sentries of a Guards Regiment
had already been placed, who presented
arms as the King arrived. The suite of
apartments recently -occupied by the King
of Denmark had been prepared for His
Majesty, consisting of five rooms, with. a
saloon and balcony on the Ring-Strasse
Vienna's Broadway. After breakfast, aud
a short rest, the King left the hotel at 1
o'clock to pay a visit to the Imperial
Arsenal, as an act of courtesy towards
Baron von Tiller, who is director of this
establishment. He passed over two hours
in this gigantic edifice, inspecting all its
numerous factories, laboratories, machines
-of all kinds, workshops and depots, bar
racks, foundries, and lastly the museum of
arms, all of which form an entire town by
itself. At the entrance to each department
the commander and officers of the different
establishments stood ready to receive the
King, and conduct him through their de
partments. His Majesty made everywhere
a very favorable impression, and evinced a
surprising knowledge of all the technical
sciences. From the Arsenal the royal party
drove direct to the Belvedere, where the
King was conducted through this celebrated
picture gallery by the directors. At 4 o'clock
he drove to the lower Belvedere, where he
inspected the Ambraser collection of art
objects. At 5 he returned to the hotel,
where the escort of honor left him.
His Majesty was again joined at 7
o'clock by Baron Tiller, and Captain von
Czedick, and, with him and his suite, drove
to the Volksgarden, where he heard a con
cert under the direction of the celebrated
composer of waltzes, Edward Strauss, with
whom he had a short conversation. Au
immense crowd had here assembled to see
the King, who was here also joined by Mr.
Phelps, the Minister of the United States at
Vienna. At 8 o'cloclwhe King appeared
with Baron Tiller in a box at the Imperial
Opera House, where he saw the ballet "Der
Spielmann." The director-general, Baron
von Hoffmann, paid a visit to the King's
box, and, during an interval, conducted
His Majesty behind the scenes. The King
remained till the end of the peiformance,
and then returned to his hotel.
. Saturday, August 6th His Majesty left
the hotel at 7 a.m., and, with his escort and
suite, drove to the parade grounds at
Schmelz, where a military manoeuvre was
to take place before him. On the way there
the King inspected the principal streets
and buildings, the Imperial Museums,
Palace of Justice, new Town Hall, Univer
sity, Parliament buildings, &c. When he
arrived at the field he left the carriage and
inspected the troops, who stood drawn up
in line and presented arras, while the band
played the Austrian national hymn. The
following troops were on the field : One
company of the line infantry regiment
Archduke Frederick No. 52, Captain Do
hoszki ; a combined squadron of the Uhlan
Regiment Prince Scnwarzenberg No. 2,
Captain Dumjuuow ; and a foot battery of
the 11th Artillery Regiment Archduke Sal
vator, Captain Susgnovie. The King then
took a position in the middle of the field,
while the troops executed their manoeuvres
first the manual aud general drill, and
ending with a general attack for all the
three arms. The troops then marched past
the Kinir. who. after expensing his appre
ciation of their performance to the officers,
returned to the hotel at 9 o'clock, where he
took breakfast. At 10, Colonel the Count
Paar, aide-de-camp to the Archduke Al
brecht. the Emperor's uucle, who had ex
pressly come to Vienna for the purjose,
called on the King with an invitation from
the Archduke for an interview. At quarter
to 11 His Majesty, in uniform, accompanied
by'Baron Tiller and Captain von Czedick,
drove to the Archducal Palace on the
Augustine-Bastion, where he was received
in the vestibule by the chief Chamberlain,
General of Cavalry, the Baron von Piret,
j and by the aide-de-camp Count Paar, who
I conducted him to the reception-room, where
1 tne Archduke awaited him. The interview
Masted about Un minutes, whereupon the
King was conducted to his carriage hy the
Chamberlain and Adjutant, and returned
to his hotel. At a quarter to 12 the Arch
duke arrived m Ins carriage to pay the
return Visit. He was dressed ill full Iweld-
marshal's uniform, with the marshal's staff !
in his right hand, and was accompanied by
Count Paar. The King m;t him half-waj'
down the staircase, and conducted him to
his saloon, where the Archduke remained
about ten minutes. This interview had
been expressly arranged by the Emperor
Francis Joseph, who waa himself absent
from his capital, tra-elling iu Bavaria and
the Tyrol, and who therefore found it quite
impossible to meet the King. Immediately
after the Archduke's depart ure, His Majesty
drove to the-Hof burg (the Imperial castle),
with Baroir Tiller, to view this fine edifice, j
the Imperial apartments, and the collec- !
, tions a in i eurtosiiies, ueiug eouuucieii oy ;
' f t it-wilnu rtl t o T-i Ho rsl-rt.
- Iritl 9 IIIV J MUaC UUlLltli.t. a X Z a a J rJ AW
spected the Court riding-hall, the stables,
and the waggon, saddle, and gun rooms,
. and then returned to the hotel at 1 o'clock.
i Here he found the Japanese Ambassador,
Ida Yudznrn, and the Secretary of Lega
i tion, both In their Court dress, awaiting
! him, having meanwhile been received by
! Captain von Czedick, who had remained at
the hotel for the nurrjose. The Ambassador
! remained a quarter of an hour, and the 1
King retired to his rooms for a rest, re- :
maining till past 5 o'clock. At half-past 5
he took dinner with Mr. Phelps, the U. 8.
Minister, who lived in the same hotel.
Covers were laid for eight persons His
Majesty, Messrs. Armstrong and Judd, three
American friends of the Minister's, and the
Secretary of the Erabasay. At a quarter to
9 the King, with his eneort and fuite, drove
again to the Imperial Opera, where he
occupied the box reserved for royal person
ages, and saw Mozart's "Xoce ue Figaro."
During an interval he went to the director's
box to pay a return visit to Baron von
Suxpav, August 7th At half-past 9 the
King and the gentlemen in attendance left
the hotel, and drove in open carriages to
the Imperial summer palace at Scnoen
brunn. At the park gates the King left his
carriage and walked to the Palace, where
the guards presented arms as he approached.
His Majesty was received by the castellar
(Ritter von Koderle), who conducted him
through all the Imperial apartments and
the picture galleries. In the latter the King
was especially Interested in the large paint
ings which represent the wedding of the
Emperor Joseph II. with the Princess
Elizabeth, of Parma ; and the entry of Maria
Theresa in Vienna. He then visited the
menagerie, givln much attention to the
bears, and monkeys. The anrerhorse
in I of zebm
King, Who twitted it. I (:ivim. ulr
I the Botanical Garden, His Majestv aud
I party returned to town, where he paid a !
: short visit to St. Stephen's Cathedral, and i
returned to hi hotel at noon for lunch, i
i remaining in his rooms during the after- !
i noon After dinner, at 4, the rovai party ;
K.O !i.- 1... 1 . 1.1 . - - . -
.v.k nit uici -i iiuu-ijiasi . m iwo ojhju car
nages, aud took a drive to the Prater, which I
is a kind of permanent fair at Vienna, j
Leaving bis carriage, the King walked '
through the diilerent parts of the ground 1
and visited the restaurants, eafV-s, damdng i
uwm.s, spooling nans, open-air perfor
mances, ic. At the Rotunda he went up
by the elevator, and enjoyed the fine view
from the lantern of tin citv and its en
virons. At the restaurant Prochaska the
royal party took some refreshment, and
listened to the ladies' orchestra. At 7 the
King returned to the hotel before which,
as usual, a large crowd stood waiting to
r?eeaud greet him, and, after changing his
costume, drove a third time to the opera,
where he saw Meyerbeer's " L'Africaine."
With Director von Hoil'mann, he inspected
the Imperial Saloon, and then visited the
state, where Fran Friedrich-Matana. the
SiUku of the opera, whs presented, to whom
the King said : " Your singing is the fine-t.
that I have, so far, heard."
Monday, August Sth. at lo a.m., the
King, with his attendant, started on a
final round of sight-sevintr. First he in
spected the new Votiv-Church, where he
admired the tine siainod-glass windows,
and was gratified by a short organ concert.
He then drove to the chief Telegraph Sta
tion, where Inspector Hausenka conducted
Hi Majesty through all parts of this great
establishment. The King here wrote him
self a telegram, with a greeting to the Em
peror Francis Joseph, at liregenz. The
party then drove to the olfices of the AVmc
Freie IWsse, the first Vienna journal,
where the technical director (Herr Reisser)
conducted him through the establishment.
The King was just in time to see the ;
making-up of the evening edition, from the ;
first type-setting to the final folding. He
visited the editors' office, the great type
setting hall, with its electric light ; the !
stereotyping and printing rooms in the J
basement, the two large rotation presses, I
the counting and-folding machines, and the j
salesrooms. At hall-past 2 His Majesty
returned to the hotel, where he remained
till evening. After dinner Mr. Phelps
called to take his leave, and at 7 the Royal
party drove to the Western station, passing
through an enormous crowd assembled in
front of the hotel to see the King's de
parture. At the station. His Majesty
entered the Imperial waiting rooms, and
there took leave of Baron Tiller, Captain
von Czedik, and Colonel Schoenberger, ex
pressing his thanks to them for their atten
tions. The Royal party then entered their
saloon-carriage, ami at quarter to 9 the
express train started for Paris. Arrived at
Paris August 10th, and left on l'dh for
Madrid and Lisbon. F. B.
The Paris Figaro of August 10th, has an
article entitled, "His Majesty King Kala
kaua and his Kingdom of the Sandwich
Islands." This contains a cleverly written
but desultory and incomplete account of
the Islands, their people, and their insti
tution. Following are translations of the
introductory and concluding remarks:
' a man." This was the last advice of a
King of the Sandwich Tsland-fto his son. This
proud speech, the esio ri'r of the Bible (tic) in to
day engraved in letters of p;old and fire on the
cross of the Order of Merit, founded by Kameha
meha V., to recompense services rendered to
the State. It is the personal motto of King
Kalakiuiit I., a king largely endowed with energy
of heart and mind for the happiness and welfare
oi ins people.
"To resume. Christian civilization has rapidly
germinated in the Sandwich Islands, it has de
veloped itself there quickly with that exuberant
vigor which nature displays in the regions near
to the equator,
" lint to what are we to attribute the frightful
depopulation which has occurred on these is
lands, especially during the last quarter of a
century ? To certain currents of revolutionary
ideas which have sown I know not what precept a
of easy morals amongst the natives. From tins
side the peril is i-e.it and His Majesty Kala
katia seeks to exorcise it. May the fullest
liberty and the fullest iuniit-uce given to the
French missionaries aid King Kalakaua the
First to arrest the depopulation of the Hawaiian
race. This impressionable race ought not to be
allowed to decline and disappear. May the3
rely strongly upon themselves, may they nbove
all things learn, from the foreigners who mingle
with them, ideas, commerce and the sacredness
of the family, may they learn from them the
example of good morals.
" In that way, and under the tvgis of their
king they will become the privileged race
of Polynesia, the leading Archipelago of
Oceania. This is the desire of the people of
France for the"Hawaiian people, who have con
fided their future and their ultimate destiny to
His Majesty King David Kalakaua the First."
.'We translate the following from the . Winter
Zeilung, which gives a long account of the visit
of; King KalakaUit to th.- Imperial Castle of
SqjWnbrnun, ueur Vienna :
v"On arriving at the Castle, the King was re
ceived with royal honors by the guard, and with
the grc-atest respect and with cheers by the
crowd assembled at the Cattle gates.
His Majesty, while examining the historical
pictures, made seveuil remarks which showed
bini perfectly conversant with Austrian history.
''The King, on his visit t the Botanical
Gardens, proved himself a good botanist know
ing most of the plants by their Latin names.
After viewing the celebrated Park, the royal
party returned to Vienna.' '
The same paper speaks of King Kalakaua in
terms of the highest praise. It says :
"The King makes a g od impression at first i
sight. A thorough gentleman in dress, manners
Hud speech ; his affability and kindness are such
as to make him beloved l.v ev.rvone with whom
he comes in contact. "
"Since the arrival of King Kalakaua in
Europe, numerous inquiiies have been addressed
to ns as to the advisability of emigration to the
Sandwich Islands. Iu onler to be enabled to
give our readers correct information on this
point, we made direct inquiry. I he following ,
day we received an answer through His Majesty's !
ChAiuberla'n and Adjutant Count Uobeit Von ;
I ..1. 1 l-t nff.n v. f .,.,11 .1 ,1 ,1 .1 .1 n ill -t n ftw mnnv Vwutv '
i the senice of the Hawaiian C.'nrt. who handed I
us a letter froul Mr. Armstrong. Minister of j
StlUe accompanying His Majesty."
Here follows the letter, published in the P.
C. Advertiser on the 10th September last.
"To this positive and unequivocal explana
tion from the man most competent to pronounce
in this case, we would advise all German mer
chants, mechanics, and laborers not to allow
themselves, under any circumstances, to be per
suaded to emigrate to the Sandwich Islands.
"The German Tress would render a great
service by giving this the
N-atest possible pub-
.Xtue Freie ';.?.
"The King Is making careful notes of his
travelling impressions ; and we would here men
tion that King Kalakaua is himself a publisher,
aud co-editor of a newspaper published in the
English language, and called the Hawaiian
Oaz'ttt. After getting home last night from his
visit to the Helvedere he wrote his first article
for this newspaper concerning his stay iu
Vienna and this article left by yesterday's
Thr- Jttutsrht ZeUuroj, anotht-r Vienna journal,
j remarks that : " Kin K:t!nk;iU:i is sonu-vvhat nf
: nn eilitor (Eiu stuekch-n Jnurnnlist) . 11 is
' the proprietor of the Hau-ttiian GuzrH. pnlilisheil
: in Honolulu, and oft-ii routrilmteH nrtii-les.
j Yestenlay he m;ilexl to his lit:iiit hotue some of
! bia travelling iinpressinn-t. to le puhliheil in
' that journal."
A project has heen mooted for the e-tf.l)lish-ment
of a Jewish culony iu Syria, the oliject
eiu!? to provide a place of refuse for the unfoi
tuuute people who have been ohligeJ to flee from
Russia, owing to the continued persecution. It
in lelievetl that the Porte will readily grant the
necessary permission, im.! the idea has heen
favorahlv received hv iruinv tmiiiPtit Jews.
NTRAT OR STOLEX FROM TIIE TBE
miaeaof Mr. WOXTANO. to. li IJcbocl alrett, a pa"
of HAWAIIAN GEESJI or NEKB, rery tame. Auy one re
turcicr them ta Mr. Moota.no, will receive a rewarJ. cl
1IY WIFE. KNGEL.INE SEIILEMMEK.
1 'eft tny bej and board without toy co oar lit, -o all lr-
wru are hereby warned tbat
am not reapunaible ftr ay
niuinrss aha may traaaact.
lllaa. Kaoai. frpt. 20. 1S1.
LIST MONDAY A METlLLtCAllKM
and Calendar Clock was atolra from the office of VT. C.
Jones. Also, mlaiicr the M'.owicr book: Pmith'a l-radiof
1 f aaea. 2 Tola.; The Hawaiian Statute frnaa lfO In M'.i,
' bound in one roluaae.
The borrower will be pleied to return the nor immrili
iel. anj preat'.y obllfe.
o-.-l it W C. JO.NT.S
FOIt SAX FKAXCISCe-O
TlIK AI CLIPPkK SHIP
City of Bombay.
SORRl I s Ma.irr.
i Will Uar iBBfdlatr Dbpaitk for the Abetf Pert.
j S v Freight or I'uu;, apply erly to
j ocl U '. MACFARI.AitE A CO,
; McCHESNEY & GITHENS,
i PHALLUS IN
LEATHER, HIDES AND TALLOW
ROYAL SOAP COMPANY.
42 UlEKX STREET, II. 1.
Notice of Foreclosure of Mortgage
VoriCH IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT PUR
euai.t to a p6tr ot sale con ined in a certain deej of
noriyaxe dainl on tbe 30Ut day ol October, ls78. made by M.
Kapaakra an K. Kama no, lua wife, to W, C. Jones, Execu
tor of the t.staie of Nicholas George. lrceaeet, ami recorded,
in UImt 67. on p. (-a 30'J and 303, in fhe office of tbe Registrar
ot f unTryaoi-ra, Honolulu, Inland of Oahu, the said W. V.
Jours, Kvcururaa aforrsa l, li.teiids to foreclose said mort
gage, and af-r the tiase limited by U. lo cause tbe said
mortgaged properly deicribed in said mojtgage deed, to be
sold at public aucti .n for a breach of tbe conditions contained
in the said deed lues id property consists of the Ahupuaa
of raboehoe No. 1, in North Kooa, Island ot Uswali, near
Kailua W. C. JOKES,
oi l 4t Executor of N. George, deceased.
Regret io inform their patrons that all clothes received
by them, except such as were sent down to the
Wash-house at Nine O'clock on Tuesday
Morning, have been destroyed by
which occurred on their premises on tbe
MORNING of WEDNESDAY, SEPT, 28th.
The undersigned lost all their own effects by this Are, but
will rrsaue BCHIMKSS NEXT WEEK.
TAI LOV & CO.
Honolulu. Sept. 30th, 1881. ocl lm
Notice to Travellers!
MR. H. X WOOD
HAS BEEN APPOINTED AO. E.N T AT
MAHUKONA and KOHALA
s. f. k mmm transfer to.
OFFICE AT DR. WHITE'S STORE.
inT Baggage landed from the Steamer
and Delivered as per Aaddress :
S. F. & HONOLULU TRANSFER CO.
Dissolution of Co-Partnership
P4JOTICE IS HEREBV GIVEN THAT THE
w partnership heretofore exist og under the (inn came cf
TIBBETTS & S0RENS0N,
Ship Carpenters and Caulkers.
Doing bueiness at Honolulu, has been dissolved by
the death of Mr. John Tibbstts. The undersigned
rill pay all debts due by the late firm, sud
will receive all monies due.
Oi t. I.18S1. TH09. SORENSON.
riMIE UNDERSIGNED DKSIRES TO IN-
form his friends and patrons that be will
Continue to carry on the Business of Shib
Carpentering & Caulking at the
FOR SJ IJZ I
23 bis. C. R.. Salmon.
Bbls. Skeena River Salmon.
I. A Rti K RED FISH AND FAT.
Hf-bbls. Fraser River Salmon
packed roR family i se.
Bbls. Naas River Salmon,
BRIGHT RED AND FELL WEIGHT.
Bbls. PLANTATION SALMON
SA aLMOiV I.GIjLIES
PACKED TO ORDER.
E. C. McCandless,
Honolulu. Sept. 29, 1S81-
COLLECTION AND GENERAL BUSINESS
OFFICE T4 KINO STREET, Opposite BETHEL hTREET,
HOXOLt Ll', If. Ii
Tolophono JNTvi.iXa.Toor 120.
nouses and Lands Leased,
Rents and Bills Colleclel,
Books Opened. Poated and Closed.
Quarterly Billa Mads Oat A Collected.
V 1 VE RTI SEMEKTH
Wiiirm up ao.l space obtained io leadin papers
st low rates.
CSMCISL Bl-9!St ACEIT.
H01SF.S TO RENT, OR ROOMS TO LET !
rs.HK UNDERSIGNED HAS ON HAND
ai several applications lor Houses to Kent at prices raof
iog from $li to $30 per month, all desirable tenants.
Parties owning or l-asinjr houses, and wijbing good tenant!).
mu u,aii.-- wir iniereiu oy inrormmf me personally at
my ofllce, or hy letter.
FRANK GODFREY. Gen'l Business Agent,
-l " ln ?4 King street, Honolulu.
rw0 LET, a Furni-hed Verandah ROOM, iuitabie for
JL gentleman or lady. Rent, $10 per month..
General Holiness Agent,
T'lO.tf 74 King Htreet.
r10 LET. twa ROOMS. Furnished ; sujti.b e thr man
and wife, or two single gentlemen, altmtel within ten
minute.' walk of Post Offlca.
OeoTal BUnes Agent,
: Kicg itrKt.
A ft I'PRSONSIUVIXCl LtlMSllaU.I
.-I L.tatcof the late Krwisi. aiiH a, mhf
Uoun.A,(sr)o Honolulu, Oao. a hereby nr:lftl lo pre
sent iheea U the uaiiercicned vuhin six mouths from dale, or
they srill be tort-T r liar red ami all persons ludcbled to tbe
Estate will tni.e im mediate payment ta aPIKI
Administrator of the Kaia'e of Ka.bewa.
aViaa Kihewaaod ilaohila.
Hon.-lulu. 11 , ! ".
R. CIICNG I.I M1 II 4HTHI1 DA V UK.
nred lr.ti thd firm ot K- T. I.ENKIISN CO.
Mrnedl V. V. I IN KM A.N A. CO.
Honolulu, Pep'. 1, 1H1.
MR J tl TfC.fcn hsa tl.is ly len admitted as a pnri
oer in our firm, the nea- Crm aa.uminc Ihe re-poBailnlllies of
an.l cilleetinfj S.I the debts due t"
he l.tle iWoi
Honolulu, rVpl. 1, 11M
t r I.KMMIAN a. CO
NOTICE IS IIEREIil GIVEN.
un.lemene.1 ia the owner ol rerlaui r-
I that the
cels of l.and, situated in Kuli. Iland ot Maui, tein huleana
No. 8.181. and Royal Talent Ko. (.4 There are a. re. irj
one pteee. an.l III aires in Ihe Mher. snaking a l.al ol .4
a-r.- I hereby fire puH'u- nolire thai I only hare any
r.f til tr interest in aaiJ lan.l i no one rle lias an) authority
to lease, i II. M- otherwise ronyey any jmrtion of aaid arrela
ol land. Any er.n alio may he leaMsl either ol said
lan.1 or portion thereof must Bvuril lo me ..r Ihe rent, aa
any auch i-umiii i loially unauihortt.st. the former i.wner,
Pauelua. hem still alie The underaitt-l liav.tis purr-baaed
the liite In said land. ..ye thi putdir notice, l late
rCe.-! from the da e hereof. . ,.,lt n .
Waialaikai, Aug. 21. 1S1I. A LOU IKEA.
a nc 27, "m
MRS. J. SIMMONS,
V0r.il UH l.STHlIE.T.U MlSIf,
No. 95 Hotel St..opp Dr. McQrew's-
Rciiiovnl Notioo !
l. av. i-io5?;p & CO.,
(Successors o Ihe lato L. W. Ilopp.)
a-iKSlRK TO INFORM THEIR Ct'STOMEKrt
MJ aud the putnic generally that Ihsy have removed their
From the old stand 'j K.ng street to the
NEW & SPACIOUS VAREROOMS
No. IOj rort stnet, Campbell's Block.
The MATTRESS MANUFACTORY
No. 74 KiiiR si., vrhere Orders may he led as usual.
XT I. land Customers will please take notice. se2 lm
IMP'KTr.R ISO MI.K t
WINES AND SPIRITS.
No. 78 KINO STREET, nearly opposite ll. tlirlSI.
IIONOL.CL.C, II. 1.
On Han. I and in Quantities lo Suit,
K.NUI.I.sil AND AMERICAN
ALES, POSTERS & BEERS,
Beinz a Direct Import.- of MADEIRA WINKS. I
am ensli'ed to sell a first quality article at v. ry
UP ORDERS FROM TIIE ISLANDS XX
Solicited, and Prompt aud Careful attention will be given to
the wants of all Customers.
RKMF.aBER TlIK MMBI.R, 70 KIM. STUKKT.
A IV KW DKPABTUKK
AM) FKF.SU, KWLV MA III. EVFKV DAI.
PORK SAUSAGES !
Our Customers are informed that we
TO PAY. SPECIAL ATTENTION
BRANCH of OUR BUSINESS,
Will Guarantee to Please witli Our Goods
OIVE US A CAHjI, !
RAUPP & SCHRAEDER.
Na. 8 5 Hotel si reel.
oo xs:xix sc co..
Corner Fori w Hotel airrrl.
Are Constantly Beceiving New Additions
FANCY" GOODS, Slf.KS. SATINS,
LACES and E.M IIROI DERI Es.
Following ar a few of the Leadinc Lines :
French, English and American Filks in all colors,
China Silks in all colors. Pongee Milks,
Oents' Pongee tilk tihirls. I ine f ilk L ndernhlrlH,
Linen Lawns, Fancy Muslins, Edging.
Ladies' Fine Underwear.
FULL ASSORTMENT OK
Men's and Youths' Clothinp, Hats and Caps,
'I a. I. SL ITS AT LOW I'll ICES.
All the above are lielnir solil at il.e verv inivvar ai a n
KET RATES. f.el7 1v) OOli KIM ..
All Persons Wishing to Havo
WATER JLlID ON
Government Pipes in Liliha Street
WILL PLEASE APrLY AT TIIE OFFICE OF
HONOLULU WATER WORKS
As soon as possible, aa the Pipes are to I e laid at once
C D. FREETH,
24 2t fJunl. Water tt-.. L.
Reception of His Majesty !
I. commence to collect
lubacnption. early lieu week lo
meet the expense ol
Iecoraliii" I lie Citv
Honor of His Majesty's Arrival I
Which mav be exnecte.1 Lnarar.ta il. .... I r .
The Committee hope that liberality will he ahoan by our c,,?."
thy or the occasion. All residents on tbe othar Islands who
lenevt0.HrWaV1-,ab"CrirPtl,n' Wi" I'le" 'lr eJcH.
e "i1""?. nt'r, or any of ,he Financ.
"-"""""'"i "um uaws are nere appeode,).
W. P. WOOD,
J, E. WISEMAN.