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JOSEPH E. WISEMAN,
'-?7 MERCHANT STREET,
IIOVOLILI, II. I.
REAL ESTATE BROKER, EM
CENERAL BUSINESS OFFICE.
Rent Houses. Cottages aad Booms. Selli
and Leases property in all parts
of the Kingdom
Employment fonnd for those seeking work
on these Islands
Sills collected. Legal papers of all kinds
drawn. Books and Accounts solicited,
and general office work transacted.
Agent for " P- 0- Vickery's Fireside Visi
tor." Subscription. $1.25 per year.
The reputation of this interesting
pictorial journal is second to
none on these Islands. Each
subscriber receives five
with the first number of the paper.
Ilmviaf rranol Into the
I IRE-PROOP BRICK BIILDI.YC
tjuinlcg my former Office, I am now prrparr-tl to coojuct
exiniMV bwisna with my tolargej facilitiaa. Id
s4JUi to the above ruu t.r.nih.-, I InrUe Agrtits,
Planters, and private parties ca Ibe other Islaifcl to mkt
laeir parcaaaea In Honolulu through me, f uaraatreinf to jiv
II orders close attention, al to p roc are the hest bargains the
tir Charges always .Moderate.
At 27 Merchant Street.
J. U. BLiCK-
-II. T. REYNOLDS.
OF ALL INSCRIPTIONS.
Meerschaum Pipes. Briar-wood Pipes,
Clay Pipes, Yacht Pipes, Billiard
Pipes, Cherry Stems, Amber
Robber Mouthpieces, Tobacco Pouches.
Havanna and Manila,
Cigar Holders (Meerschaum), Cigarettes,
A large variety of Match Boxes, Universal
Lighters. Tobacco Boxes, Tooth-picks,
Canes. Toblcco Cutters,
&C-, &c-, &c
FLOWER FINE CUT CHEWING TO
BACCO, & ALL VARIETIES OF
tir Tke aWie are all SEW GOODS, aad hailac
era fcaasht far ClSH, are Herfd far sale at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE FICTRE.
Milliner and Dress Maker,
IS CONSTANTLY IN RECEIIT OF ALL THE
Latest Novelties in Millinery !
Cum pricing I he Neu Ptyka la
llats Rlaf, Father, Flaw n, Latf, It., Jlf.
Witx ta and skill are too wett-koowa to require any
r-snmendallon. ia .till io rharge of the Millinery and
Trimming Department', h'h la a ealScient guarantee thai
or k will be dona In an artistic manner.
W.tl be ander the Immediate supervision of Mrs. Wilkinson,
jbom repataiHMi fie acraray and Datnet is well-knoa to
lt ladiea ol iiooelala ani the other Islands.
L A W I ES D R lS f ' A PM O N II A N l,
Or made lo orJer. Also,
LaJirs' and Children's R'a.ly Made Clothing. Zephyr rlhawla,
B)ilrian. rreach lrenadinea. Silk btockioga, Lore
Uarxl kerchiefs, Japan Tidfes, C-i Ac.
A Fine Line of Mourning Goods
M Rl. V. hopes by strU t attention to the want ol her
patrona, saoileraia terms, and furoiitung only arst-clasa aril
cle la ber hne. lo merit a share of the public patronage
So TI.Naiuna Street. crr-! McLean Broa.
XT Has now open fr public ins -. tion a large stock of flrsl
rsl ami Choica t;-l., comprising i
Dry c Fancy Goods
Cratlrmea ar CallWrf a' r. Easllsh, Freack aa.
Cklaec Sl!k af all Calar, f alarfa Satlas,
LadlfOaaal Cfatlraifat faacrwear.
.j.len.l.J Una of Hrks aty dtockinc., r,lk. Woalleoo. Cot- !
i w all emurs. Bet Balbr.ggans f Ladies. Children and
Rlkkaas CUf f, Jelrj, Uat, Cap, Baati a. Skaa. I
XT Fr Clas Ois at eilremely low prke. "lock coo- ;
ClnMlly being a-Utl to by every gleaner.
nv25 Oivo nxo C7a,11. T '
l II. OEDING I
HKGH TO INTIM tTK TO j
HIS CUSTOMERS, AND
Til K j
PUBLIC GENERALLY, j
13 AT !
84 KINO STREET, j
Next to Mr. Burgess's Carpenter Shop,
where orders may be left at anytime
of the Day or Night.
I HIVE Till Dll
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENT,
Dealer in o"&ardw.. &
a - a
F. D'A. MARQUEZ.
ROOMS TO RENT.
ffuy I.KT XEATI.r t'l KMSHKI) ROOM
I at 47 Patxabowl Sir -t.
A MAN. A POSITION TO COOK i f
tu ia rtaerti housework- Aitly to
sepIO.Lf M. U.CORl. Hotel Street.
IIOIDK OM l'( IIIUVI, STKKKT.
between Brrttaiu firm utl faUre Walk, to a u
Tenant. None other oeel plv. Knqiiiie of
IttljZS U 1U. MctiRKW, Hotel Street.
wire :g:uc sehi-emmek.
Wt nT bevl aaJ boar- wahoat oav consent, to all per
sons) are hcr-br warned that 1 am net rep---nibe r.t aay
business the may transact. MAX SfcULfc.M J Ell.
Pilaa. H.aa.. Sept. 23. HI. ocl
TS liCREBr GIVKV.TI1AT HAVING RE-
JL tamed to the King lorn, to personal) r superintend icy
baainew, I hereby revoke all Powers of Attorney emti&fr op
to this date.
Uoooiala, fTl. X 1881.
E. S. CUNHA.
RETAIL WINE DEALER.
IN THE REAR OF
BISHF.SS PREMISES, .0.J5 MERCHANT STREET,
OPPOSITE MESSRS BIsllOP & CO.
WE HAVE RECEIVED A CHOICE
LOT of Ifay and Grain ax recent arrival, and bare
toe la r (rat stock in too KiDfloen. consisting in part of Oat.
Wheat, and Mixed Hay, Bran, New Zealand and liomnoldt
l tots. W bole and UroaaJ liarley. Whole and Cracked Corn,
waeat, Oil Cake Meal, Middlings, Mixed Feed, c, 4c.
AND WE WILL NOT BE I'NDERSOLD
BV A XV ONE.
XT All kinds of Grain Ground to Order. -CS
jBlyldin' LAINE CO.
VOll SAiV FRAIVCISCO
THE Al CLIPPXa SHIP
City o Bombay,
BUkHiu, uaaier, .
Will Uare IsiBi!late DUpatch far the A Ware Part.
Etc Ereight or Pasurr, apply early to
act ?t O. W. MACTARLANE Ac CO.
Notice of Foreclosure of Mortgage.
VOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT 1LR-
' auaot to a pflwer of sale contained in a criaio deed of
mortxac dated on the 30th day ol October, 1b78. mad by iL
Kapaaae and S. Kamaao, bis wife, to W, O. Jones, Execu
tor ot iM uiate of aicboias Ueorge, deceased, and record .-d
in Liber ST. on page xa and 303, in the office ol the Regi.trar
or Conveyances, iioooluio. Island of Oabo, the said W. C.
Juoea, Kxecofor as aforesaid, Intends to loreclose said mort
lfe, and arter the time limited by lav. to cause Ibe said
mortfared property dcribed In said mojtgage derd, to be
sM al public aucttoo tor s breach of the conditions contained
in the said deed. The said property eootUts of the Ahupuaa
of Pahoehoc Mo. 1, in North Hons, Island ol Hawaii, near
-)iua w. U JULLs,
oct 41 Xxecator of N. George, deceased.
McCHESNEY & GITHENS,
LEATHER, HIDES AND TALLOW
ROYAL SOAP COMPANY.
QUEEN STREET, II. 1.
Regret lo inform their patrons that all clothes received
by them, except such as were sent down to the
Waeh-house at Nine O'clock on Tuesday
Morning, have been destroyed by
which occurred on their premises on the
MORNING of WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28th.
The andersigned lost all their own effects by this Ore, but
will resome Bt'filNtaS NEXT WtEK.
TAI LOY ft: CO.
Honolulu Sept. 30th, oct 1m
Dissolution of Co-Partnership
VOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
i- partnership heretofore axixtsng under tlir-firm name of
TIBBETTS & S0RENS0N,
Ship Carpenters and Caulkersa
botng boeiseas at Honolulu, has beeo dissolved by
the death of Mr. John Tibostts. tTh undersigned
will pay all debts due by the late firm, and
will receive all monies due.
Oct. 1.1S31. TIIO. P0RENSON.
''HE UNLTERMIUNEO Itl KIKDS T(l I V
1 form his friends and patrons that be will
Continue to carry on the Business of Shib
Carpentering & Caulking at the
oct 1m THOMAS BORKNSOS.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Kristiania University. Norway,
.a. It Kalal street, eppasltetfce Ljcean.
OFFICE HOTJHS :
FROM 9 TO 1 A. M. AND FROM G TO
P. M.. EXCEPT SUNUAVS.
ST 1ST I Or XX T 33 33 31a XLs. -C3
Notice to Travellers !
JYIR.. II. WOOD
HAS BEEN APPOINTED AGENT AT
MAHUKONA and KOHALA
S. r. L HOXOIULU TRANSFER 10.
OFFICE AT DR. WHITE'S STORE.
mW Baggage landed from the Steamer
and Delivered as per Aaddress:
S. F. & HONOLULU TRANSFER CO.
FOE S.A. -LEI
Bbls. C. R. Salmon,
Bbls. Skeena River Salmon,
LtKGE RED FISH AND FAT.
Hf-bbls. Fraser River Salmon
HACKED FOR FAMILY CHE.
Bbls. Naas River Salmon,
BRIGHT RED AND FILL WEJOI1T,
Bbls. PLANTATION SALMON
A MOi BELLIES
.m ST '
PACKED TO ORDER;-
E. C. McCandless,
flcnclolo. Sept 29, 1S81 o1 3m
Th- following persons have been commissioned
as Tax Collectors for the year 1S1.
II A W.lll.
J' -j. Xawahi
. .D W Kaaraniokn
, John NahiDQ
I) J Kahookano
Molokai & LauaJ.
S E Kaiue
W B Ktanu
. . .J Kaluajabaole
OA II V,
Geo. H Luce
. .Anakalea Kauhl
W C Lane
o1o JH Kspnnial
Llhue A. W Maiuho
Eawaihau Ja. Bush
Hnalel w LoTell
Walmea a Kaukau
M'ban E Kahale
JOHN S. WALKER, Iinif,ter of Finance
Honolulu, S-pt. 7th IvjI.
TLe rate of Coiuiuis-iious to be paid Tx As
sessors auj Tux Collectors for the year 1SS1, -will
be an follows: for Honolulu, LfiLaiiia, Wailuku,
Makawao, Ililo, anil 2s ortli Ivoliula tlirpc pr
cent, all other Districts four per ceut.
JOHN 8. WALKER, Minister of Finance.
Honolulu, Sept. 7th
Whebeas, It lias been reported to this Department
that the following Honda of the Hawaiian Government,
K, No. 25i and 2M fr $' earb
I, Xos. 1J7, lan, 119, 140, 141 for f i earh
O, Xos. 2C and 2tJ for $100 each
amounting to the an in of $3,200, have been wtoleii. and
are auppcRed to Lave been destroyed.
Now. therefore rmlilit m .i i i. 1 ...- ,tt oi.Ln 1i..
Unless the holders of the above Bond notif v this Depart
ment of the fact within thirty days from date hereof, new
Bonds will bo issued in plare of the above.
JOHN S. WALKER, Minister of Finance.
Department of Finance, October 4, 1881. octS
15y Command of II. It. II. Pbixckss Rkgext.
The Court will go into Mourning for one week in
memory of the late lamented PreMdent of the I'nit d
Chamberlain's Office, October 4, 181. or IS
Hon. Jno. E. Bi sh has been appointed Tax AsueHsor
for the District of Honolulu, vice Chas. H. JmM, abpent
JOnN S. WALKER,
Aug. 27th. Minister of Finance.
Mr. J. O. Tltkeb has been appointed Tax A pressor for
the DiHtrict of Kawaibau, Kauai, in place of C. Pograntz,
resigned. JOHN S. WALKER,
Ann. 27th- Minister of Finance.
Mr. J. W. Kalua has beeu appointed Tax Assessor for
the District of Lahaiua, Maul, in place of A. Fornaudcr,
resigned. JOHN S. WALKER,
A n it. 27th. Minister of Finance.
On Monday, 17th inst., at noon, will be sold
at auction, at Government Duildiuc;, the lease
for seven years of Lots Xos. C2 and C3, on the
Esplanade. Upset price, $150 per annum, pay
able semi-annually in advance.
R. A. Lyman has been appointed Commis
sioner of Private Ways and "Water Privileges.
All Officers of the Government are directed
to wear Mourning for the term of fourteen days,
on account of the death of President Gaefikld.
A band of black crape to be worn on the left
SATURDAY OCTOliER 7. IStfl.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
r7 Rev. Dr. Damon will preach a Garfield
memorial sermon at the Bethel to-morrow 11 a.m.
fcS" We are clad to welcome back to town
Gen. A. S. Ilartwell, who returned per City of
Seven natives were fined 3 each on
Tuesday last for "violating the Sabbath by run-
i Zlf The Hawaiian Mission Children's Society
will meet this eveniuy at half-past 7 o'clock, tit
the residence of Mrs. Joseph P. Cooke, on King
tyiff' More urgent matters have crowded out
the rt-poi t of the Supreme Court proceedings,
the Calender of cases j et to be heard, and many
other items of local news.
tir J. M. Kaneakua, convicted of forging an
order to obtain liquor from a barkeeper, was
yesterday sentenced to three months imprison
ment at hard labor, and was lined
The prominent Chinese merchant Mr.
L4J0 Gnawk, who sailed lately for China, is ex
ported to return here in the Meifoo some six
ufcmths hence, with a large company of Chinese
Kauwelo and Samuela were committed for
trial by Judge Dickcrton on Tuesday lust for
forging orders to get liquor. The scamps had
the temerity to use the name of Mrs. lkntield
for the pnrjMise.
E?" The first appointment made bv President
Arthnr'as that ruutinuiug R-ar Admiral Nieols
as Acting Secretary of the I. S. Navy. This
appointment was the last official net of Presi
dent Garfield 1 fore leaving Washington.
'y It is authoritatively stated that Dr. Pitch
has come to reside in Honolulu to take charge
of the public sanitary supervision of the city.
He has the reputation of being a medical man of
ibility and energy, and we are glad that such nil
uppoiutment has been made.
-y Keone Puleole, was on Monday tried for
forgery of an endorsement on an order for
4f.O. The jury brought him in guilty of utter
ing the document knowing the endorsement to
be forg' tl. and he was sentenced to one year's
penal servitude and fiued $2m.
The following programme of music will
be played by the Rand, in Unima Square, this
afternoon, commencing at half-past 4 o'clock:
March" Railroad " Kempf
Overture" Fra Diavolo" Anber
Cavatlna OLerto" Verdi
Waltz " Artist Life" Strands
Selection" lielisario" Donizetti
Chonn" Pari.ina " Rossini
We are happy to be enabled to present
to our readers in a supplement pamphlet, the
address of Mr. Crnzan, through the courtesy of
the proprietor tit the (Jaztttf, who having the
address already set up, loaned it to the Advku
tier in type. Spare copies of the pamphlet can
be obtained at this office and the bookstores.
llf II. B. Hales, who has been " wanted "
fur th last four weeks to answer a suit arising
out of a recent racing event, and by creditors
whom Le seems to have been desirous to " pay
with the fore-topsail sheet," attempted to get
away in the mail steamer lor Australia. dres.nl
iri woman's clothes. His little ruse had been
'"piveu away " by a tattling woman's tongue
the previous day, and on Monday he had to
Answer before Judge Dickerton the charge of at
tempting to leave the Kingdom without a pass
port, and was fined 30 and costs.
fjy Refore the business of the Supreme
Court commenced on Tuesday morning, Mr. A,:
S. Hartwell expressed to His Honor his desir
that all the Rauco cases should co over until
the bench was full. To this Mr. Justice Judd At
once replied that it was the opinion of the pre
sent Judges of the Supreme Court, that tlje
Banco cases should not be heard until the
vacancy in the bench should be filled, and
wished" all such caes to stand over until the
ACCIDENT TO THE PRINCESS
THROWN OUT OF A CARRIAGE.
A SEVERE SHOCK NO DANGEROUS
SYMPATHY OF THE PEOPLE.
purir.g the Garfield memorial service at Fort
Stivt t Church, on Thursday last, a message was
delivered to His Excellency Governor Domiuis,
vhich caused him to leave the church instantly.
This hasty departure caused some surprise to the
assemblage ; but the occasion was not known to
those in the church till at the close of the service,
then it was learned from general street rumor
that Her Royal Highness the Princess Regent
had beeu thrown out of her carriage, and wa9
very dai gerouslv, if not fatally, injured. Great
anxiety was manifest everywhere, and the
deepest sympathy was felt and expressed for the
welfare of the good Princess.
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, brother-in-law of Her
Royal Highness, accompanied by Dr. Webb,
took horse about noon and galloped over the
Pali road to join the suffering Princess, who was
lyinj in a state of suffering. At 6 p.m. news
was telephoned ic town that the Waimanalo
steamer was in sight, and learing the wounded
Princess ; and when, at 7.15 p.m., the steamer
had come alongside the wharf, a large concourse
of silent, anxious and sympathetic people had
assembled at the place ot landing. ltien a
deeply affecting spectacle was presented. The
Princess was lying upon a mattress on the deck.
A group of anxious friends and public officers
stood around. A beautiful night sky gleamed
overhead, and partially revealed the anxious
and sympathetic faces, that were alternately
gazing at the face of the suffering Princess, ami
then at the doctor who knelt by her side, to learn
from his expression what was the state of the
royal patient. And, at the same time, the as
sembled mass of people at the landing were
striving to peer over from the edge of the wharf
on to the deck of the vessel to get a glimpse of
their prostrate thiefess ; and. when admonished
that they were crowding too near, they silently
and unanimously stepped- aside to await what
should be done.
It was now learned that Her Royal Highness,
at the time of the accident, was seated in a small
buggy, or caleehe, drawn by a span of horses,
with a driver ; and was proceeding on a tour
round Oahu, in company with II. R. H. Princess
Likelike and members of suite. The Princess
Regent was about to descend a steep pitch of
road about half a mile distant from Mr. Boyd's
residence at Kaueoho, when a part of the harness
of one of the horses broke ; the spun took fright
and became unmanageable, the vehicle was over
turned, falling upon the Princess who had been
previously thrown out and furthermore, the
royal lady was precipitated down a steep em
bankment a distance of about 50 yards. When
the rest of the party joined the suffering lady, she
was speechless for some length of time. When
she had recovered somewliat, and was enabled to
speak, she ordered a messenger to be dispatched
to town to her husband, Governor Dominis.
Opportunely, there happened to be near by Mr.
John Cnmuiings, who was aware that the steamer
Waimanalo, then anchored about four miles
distant, was about to start for Honolulu. He
dispatched a messenger to delay her. A stretcher
was procured, Her Roval Highness, who re
mained incapable of mo "incut, was lifted upon
it, and thus carried all ihe way to the steamer
landing, a distance of abont four miles, placed
on board the steamer, and brought to town.
When considering the means to remove the
Princess Regeut from the steamer to her resi
dence, a stretcher was proposed ; but Her Royal
Highness objected. A baggage express with
broad floor was procured ; the suffering Princess
was lifted up, lying upon her mattress, by Btrong
and willing hands, placed gently upon the floor
of the express, and then a company of policemen
and other natives taking hold of shafts and ropes
threw along their wounded chiefess, gently and
carefully. Ihe friends and orhcials who nad
assembled native and foreign grouped around
the improvised ambulance ; the assembled mul
titude formed quietly into line alongside and in
the rear, and tints, without a sound to jar upon
the anxious emotion of the occasion, except the
subdued tramp of a S3mpathetic multitude, the
silent cortege moved through the streets, gaining
numbers as it went, till the ambulance reached
the entrance of the residence at Washington
Place. As it entered, and the gates were about
to be closed upon the anxious throng following,
the kind-hearted Princess, aware of the wish of
her people to enter, and though she could not
raise her head ; gave order that the gates be left
open. The Princess was carefully removed from
the ambulance, and placed upon a vouch ; and
when, after a time, the doctor gave assurances
that there was no evideuce of aqy dangerous
fracture or dislocation, the anxieties of the
assembled people that had crowded into the
grounds of the residence were quieted, and they
quietly and thoughtfully dispersed. e are
happy to be able to say that Her Royal Highness
continues to recover from the eflects of tne
THE EARTHQUAKE ON HAWAII.
" About 5 o'clock this morning (Friday, Sept.
30th.), we had a severe shock of earthquake.
A second shock was felt about three minutes
after the first; and a third one about -past 5
a.m. Hie shocks did some damage to my
crockery on the shelves ; threw down some stone
wall fences, cracked Kapakui's stone building,
the church buildings, and several others. It
rocked wooden structures pretty roughly. It
frightened some people very much, who thought
the end of the world was at hand."
' The shock was very severely felt throughout
Hawaii. In Kona, and along the coast, through
the Waimea and Uamakna districts, we have
accounts of stonewalls being cracked, and of
considerable damage to crockery, and other
fragile articles. Seveial large water cisterns on
plantations, have ' been cracked, and their con
S3?" The yacht Wanderer, of the English
Royal Yacht Squadron, arrived in port on the
morning of the Cth inst., 23 days from Suva,
Fiji Islands. This yacht, whose advent has been
long looked for, is owned by ilr. .Lambert, a
wealthy Englishman, owner of extensive mines
in C hili ; and the gentleman, with hisj wife,
daughter, and two sons accompany the yacht in
her cruise. The Wanderer is a composite vessel,
1S5 feet. in length, 29 feet C inches beam, tou
ftge s.jO displacement, and has engines of lOUU
horse power. The officers of the vessel are,
Capt. Arthur Gordon; chief officer, E. F. Tyacke ;
chief engineer, John Boniface ; surgeon. Dr.
Gray: second officer, M. Williamson; assistant
engineer, Johnson. The Wanderer will remain
in port about one week and will then sail for
Hawaii. Mr. Lambert intending to erect a
monument over the grave of a dearly beloved j
son who was drowned at Konon that island j
some time since. L,acK oi space prevents a
more detailed description of the vessel.
J& The willow of the late Captain Daniel
Smith left her lodgings on Wednesday morning
la-t, saying that she was about to spend the
day with a friend at Waikiki. She did not
return home at night, and, the next morning, in
quiry made by telephone elicited the fact that
she "ha 1 not" been at Waikiki at all. Further
enquiries resulted in the discovery of the un
fortunate lady's body in a vacant house of Mr.
Campbell's, which is situated at the back of the
cemetery, in Nuuanu Valley. A bottle in which
was a small quantity of a solution of corrosive
sublimate, wa found in the near vicinity of the
bodN-. A coroner's inquest was commenced
yesterday, and after the jurors had viewd the
body, it was adjourned till 10 a.m. this morning
in order that a post mortem examination might be
made. The deceased lady had been suffering
from occasional mental aberration ever since the
death of Captain Smith, and there can be little
doubt but that in a fit of dispondency she com
mitted suicide. On her person were found a
small sum of money, and a razor which had been
missed from the house in which she lodged.
T0UE OF THE PRINCESS REGENT
ON KAUAI. N
The Princess Regent and suite arrival at
Ilan&Ici on Tuesday, the Llrd ult., as stated
in lost Saturday's i-sueof the Ahvektiskk
and -were received ly (Governor Kaima, and
a laigtrium-uuise peupic. i lit 1 m If .'.
and party IchIhI with Judge Kakina. The
following ilny Her Royal Highness and
parti took lunch with Mr. KoehUng, thtf
hospitable, manager of the Frhu-evilre
p-lautalionjjLVfler lunch, o.n Saturday after
noon the th inst., the royal party pro
ceeded to Anahola, and arrived at Kilauea
village at 4 p.m. They were met at the
Chinese store of Chung Lung, by Mr. R. A
Macfie, junr., manager of the Kilauea
Sugar Company, and a number of native
and employees of the plantation, who then
presented the following address of welcome
on behalf of the population of the district
TO HER KOYAL HIGHNESS, LTD I A KAMAEAFHA
"May it please your Royal llixkutss, We the
residents ot Kilauea, desire to offer a hearty
welcome to your Royal Highness on the occasion
of your visit to this the Garden Island of the
Kingdom. We note with pleasure the lively
interest taken by your Royal Highness in the
welfare of your subjects and assure you of our
hearty appreciation of the same.
We would congratulate your Royal Highness
on the increasing prosperity of "the Kingdmn,
and the prospects of the near return of His
Majesty from his successful tour round the
world. (Signed in behalf of the residents of
Kilauea. J. H. M.noE.
R. A. Macfie, Junr.
Kilauea, September 4, lsSl."
After which Her Royal Highness made a
short reply in appropriate terms, and at the
conclusion, she was informed that at that
moment the first piece of track for the fi'-st
railway on Kauai was about to be laid, and
it would be considered an honor if Her
Royal Highness would drive the first spike,
which she kindly eonsented to do. Proceed
ing to the plantation, the road on either side
was tastefully decorated with ever-green
boughs and an arch across the plantation
gates, surmounted by two small Hawaiian
flags on either side. Riding hastily to the
mill and beyond the cutting, the road was
arrived at, and a large crowd had collected.
the Royal Standard having been hoisted
on a temporary staff. Her Royal Highness
alighted from her carriage, and was met by
Mr. Macfie, who introduced Mr. C. V. Hous
man, engineer of the road. The details of
the line, a9 to its length and rolling stock
were explained to Her Royal Ilighness,who
took great Interest in all these particulars,
and expressed her great satisfaction at be
ing able to be present at the laying of the
nrst rauway on tne lsiana ot Jvaual, and
trusted it might soon gird the whole island
and so develop its resources and promote
the industry of its people. Hon. J. M.
Kapena, then stood up on the bank of the
cutting and made the following address ia
native anu ingusn :
"Your Royal Highness, ladies, gentlemen.
and countrymen. It is with a deep feeling of
interest I stand here to address you. When we
landed on j-our island, I little thought we should
be called upon to assist at so pleasant an under
taking as this. Had we known this earlier, we
would have hastened our movements. We are
now about to place the first spike in a new enter
prise on this island. You have all watched the
improvements that have been going on here for
the past three or four years, and this I consider
one of great importance to help out the previous
undertakings. But before closing these remarks
I must thank you one and all for the kind greet
ing you have extended us, and I would ask the
manager and owners of this line, that the loco
motive be called the " Liliuokalani " after Her
Governor P. Kanoa, of Kauai, then rose
and said : " He felt proud at being present
on this occasion. He felt proud of the fact
that Her Royal Highness had condescended
to place the first spike in the fiist railway.
on his island. He knew as well as his fel-
ow countrymen the advantage of foreign
improvements, and railways are especially
wanted. He trusted this short line of three
miles might lead to a further extension of
.Mr. Maclie tuen advanced to tier Koyal
nighness and expressed his gratification
and pleasure at this Royal favor ; ami he
regretted owing to the shortnes of time, a
silver hammer.more fitted for the occasion,
lad not been procurred. Her Royal High
ness then advanced and hit the spike twice
on the head. It having been declared home
by the engineer. Three cheers were called
for, which were heartily responded to.
Captain Grant, a planter for the Kilauea
Sugar Company, was then presented to Her
Koyal Highness, and the natives advanced
one oy one, and paid tncir respects, iy
kissing the hand of the Princess. After a
little general conversation, Her Royal
Highness prepared to enter her carriage
when the native girls formed in choir and
sang the Hawaiian rsationai Anthem,
which was most ellective and appropriate.
On passiner out, the Hawaiian, English ami
American flags were hoisted at the mill,
and the Chinese hoisted their flag in the
Chinatown of the plantation. The visit
occupied but an hour and a quarter, and
was most enjoyable, and one long to be
The track of this road was built in Eng
land, by Messrs. John Fowler & Co., for
Mr. C. V. Housman. It is three miles long,
feet narrow guage, with twenty-four
eight-wheel platform cars, with 17 ton
locomotive, and is leased to me iviiauea
Among the company present, were Capt.
Grant, Messrs. Brigstock, Sandeman,
Whittard, J. C. Sing, R. C Mullen, Henry
Sheridan, C. C. -Anderson, Revd. Mr. Ma
hoe, Judge Kakina and others.
The Princess Regent and suite leaving
Kilauea, rode to Anahola, where they spent
the night (Saturday, 'Sept. 1"), at the house
of Mr. Palohau, Deputy Sheriff and former
member of the Legislative Assembly.
Leaving Anahola, the royal party rode on to
Kapaa. At this point, the people accord
ing to previous announcement had assem
bled in the misssionary meetinghouse, and
had an opportunity to tender a loyal greet
ing to the Princess Regent, and to listen to
some words of encouragement from her
lips. Here it was observed, that Rev. Mr.
Wainwright of the Anglican Church is ex
ercising a beneficent influence in behalf of
the native people, who express a warm ap
preciation of his ministration among them.
At Kealia, Her Royal Highness called upon
Mrs. Z. Spalding, and Mrs. Purvis. The
royal party spent the Sunday at Kapaa. The
next day, Monday, the Princess Regent
and suite rode to Niumalu, to the residence
of Governor Kanoa, where the Princess
rested a while on account of indisposition.
At this place H. R. H. the Princess Like
like joined the royal party. The following
day, Hon. J. M. Kapena and Governor
Kanoa rode to Lihue, and delivered an
address to the people assembled there. On
Wednesday, the Princess Regent rode to
Koloa, and met a large assemblage of peo
ple in the missionary church, whom she
addressed. On Thursday, the Princess
Regent was at Waimea, where she address
ed an assemblage of people; and was the
guest of Judge Kauai. On Friday, the
Princess Regent and suite returned to
Niumalu ; there embarked on the steamer,
and returned to the capital on Sunday
morning, the 2nd inst.
J3 Bishop Hermann left town by the Lehua,
on 4th inst., in order to proceed to the Leper
Settlement on Molokai, to deliver in person, to
Father Damien, the diploma and insignia of
Knight Commander of the Order of Kalakana,
conferred upon him by the Princess Regeut for
his self sacrificing devotion to the care of the
lepers. The Bishop was accompanied by Fathers
of the mission. The episcopal party expected
to be landed at Kauuakakai on the south side of
Molokai, ride thence to the great bluff or prdi of
Kalawao, about 2000 feet high, clamber down its
difficult pathway on foot, spending a day with
the devoted Father at the Settlement, then
climb the pali, ride back to Kauuakakai, and
there take steamer for Honolulu.
THE KING'S TODR ROUND THE
nil-: iciro ir i'akih.
Lkttki: fko.m Ki'kopk-No. ok
(Krov.i our own C'rr v tuViil
Lonih.", Aviasr 17.
Tlu' Kingof Hawaii and MiiU' left Vionjia
on Monday, August sth, at a quarter to M, ly
express train direct for Paris; arrived tat
Munich next morning, and passed through
Stuttgart the same day. A telegraphic
invitation from King Charles, of Wurt em
berg, had to be declined on account of the
Wednesday, August loth The Kfng
arrived at the Gare de l'FIst, Paris, at half
past 5 a.m. As no intimation of his coming
had been given, there was no reception
even the Hawaiian Consular representative"
being ignorant of their Sovereign's arrival.
The Royal party drove at once to the Hotel
Continental, where the large suite of rooms
numbered 73, 74, 7"i, 70, and 77 had been
prepared for His Majesty. They are situated
in the first story, forming the corner of the
Rue de Rivoli and the Rue llouget de l'Isle.
with a fine view on the gardens of the
Tuik-ries. The King remained in his rooms
all day, in order to rest from the fatigues of
his rapid journey from the Austrian capital,
and also to read and answer the mails from
Honolulu, which he found awaiting him.
An interview with President Grevy could
not be arranged, unfortunately, as the latter
had already left Paris for his country scat
at Mont-sous-Vaudrey. After dinner the
King, with his attendants, visited the great
circus of the Hippodrome, and then stopped
a short time at the concert halls des " Am
bassadeurs" and "Alcazar," in the Champs
Klyseos. Resides Messrs. Armstrong and
Judd, the royal suite was now augmented
by the arrival of Major George W. Mac-
Thuksday, Aug. 11. This day numerous
visitors called to see the King; but, being
still fatigued, he did not receive anybody,
and callers had to inscribe their names in a
book. As Mr. William Martin, the Ha
waiian Consul-General at Paris, was absent,
and had also resigned his post some time
ago, the Count Carmart. d'Hamale, Ha
waiian Consul-General at Rruxelles, came
expressly to Paris to take his place ; and as
the new Consul, M. Colin tie Paradis, was
seriously ill at Nancy, theliaron d'Almeda,
Minister for the Dominican Republic at
Paris, but at present in London, kindly
placed his Secretary of Legation (Dr.
Betancis) at the King's disposal for all
business transactions ef the Hawaiian Con
sulate. Among the visitors who called this
day, besides the foregoing, were M. Julius
Ilolmblad, the Hawaiian Consul-General at
Copenhagen ; Mr. II. A. Burger, Hawaiian
Consul-General for Sweden and Norway at
Gothenburg ; the Count de Gourey, Chan
cellor of the Hawaiian Consulate at Paris ;
M. Caubct, the Chief of the Police, &c. His
Excellency Mendes Lt-al, the Portuguese
Ambassador, also called on the King. The
only visitor who was received by His
Majesty was M. Mollard, the French intro
ducer of Ambassadors, who announced a
call from the Minister of Foreign A flairs
for next day ; and also placed the Presi
dential box at the Grand Opera at the
Friday, August 12th, was a very busy
day for the King. In the forenoon he re
ceived two deputations of Freemasons, with
whom he entered into an interesting con
versation. At 1 o'clock he received M.
Barthelemy de Saint-Hilaire, the French
Minister for Foreign Affairs, who was ac
companied by M. Mollard, the introducer
of ambassadors. He welcomed the King
in the name of the French Government
and expressed the regrets of President
Grevy for not having been able to meet
His Majesty, as well as his hopes that a
meeting would be arranged later, when the
King returns to Paris from Portugal. At
half-past 1, the Commandant Fayet, aide-de-camp
to the President of the Republic,
called in the name of M. Grevy, ami later
the Spanish Ambassador, and the Japanese
Charge d'Aflaires, Susuki were also re
ceived by the King. At 3 o'clock His
Majesty, surrounded by the whole of his
suite, all in full uniform, received in au
dience Mr. Adams, the British Charge
d'Aflaires, who handed him in the name of
Queen Victoria, the letters patent and in
signia of the Grand Cross of the most dis
tinguished Order of St. Michael and St.
George. The British representative was
also in full diplomatic uniform and accom
panied by all the members of the Fmbassy.
At G o'clock the King took dinner with his
suite and at 3 o'clock the royal party drove
in two open landaus to the Grand Opera.
At the staircase to the court of honor His
Majesty was received by M. Darcel, the
Secretary-General of the opera, in place of
the Director Vaueorbeil, who was ill, ami
conducted to the Presidential box. The
King was accompanied by Messrs. Ann
strong, Judd. Macfaiiane, Count Cannait
d'Harmale, M. Ilolmblad, M. Burger, M.
Charles Michiels, and the Count de Gourey.
The opera of the evening was Verdi's
"Aula," which pleased the King exceed
ingly. During the interval after the second
act His Majesty, conducted by M. Darcel,
visited the coulisse and the fo; r de la
danse. Leaving the opera a little before
midnight, 'the King, true to a previously
given promise, paid a visit to the building
of the well known Paris paier Le Fiyaro.
He was received at the entrance by M.
Francis Magnard, tht editor-in-chief, with
all the staff of the journal, and conducted
up the grand staircase, which was gaily
decorated with plants ami flowers in honor
of His'Majesty's visit. The King inspecteL
the composing, stereotyping, and printing
rooms, as well as the hall of despatches and
the editorial chambers and was greatly
interested in all he saw. In the printing
room a special number of the Figaro was
printed before his eyes, bearing at the head
the following greeting in English and
French : "The journal Le Fiyaru presents
its respectful homage to His Majesty Kala
kaua I., King of the Sandwich Islands, and
thanks him for having done it the honor of
paying it a visit. Lc journal Le Fifjarn
presente ses hommages respectueux a Sa
Majestic Kalakaua I., Roi ties Isles Sand
wich, et le remercie d'avoir bien voulu lui
fair 1'honneur tie le visiter.' " A large num
ber of this special paper were presented to
the King. Before leaving, His Majesty wrote
his signature on a sheet of paper, ami next
day's number of the Figaro contained a. fan
simile of the royal autograph. The King
also asked to put his name down on the
subscription list," saying, with a smile,
this will help me to learn French." M.
Villiers, the assistant editor of the journal,
served as interpreter on this interesting
occasion. A light repast was taken at a
bvfftt in the editorial room ; and, after His
Majesty's health had been proposed in
English, he responded, wishing " A great
prosperity to the Figaro, and a long exist
ence to its editors."
Satckday, August 13th, at half-past U
o'clock, the King with his suite and attend
ing gentlemen drove in open carriages to
Sevres to visit the celebrated government
porcelain-manufactory. Arriving at half
past 10, he was received by the director,
Mr. Millet and all the officials, who con
ducted him through the working rooms,
magazines, the museum and all other parts
of the establishment, where he inspected
all the interesting details of this manufac
tory. Returning to Paris at half-past 12.
ihe Royal party took dejuner at the Hotel
Continental, and at 2 o'clock drove to the
Electrical Exhibition at the Palace of
Industry, where the King was received by
the director Mr. Rergtr. and all the en
giueers nml coniiuisisioneis of t tic exhibi
tion. Having hisix-ctcd all the difllrent
dt-pailnit tits, His Majesty n turned again
to the Continental Hotel At i o'clock,
the King drove to tho Brighton Hotel,
having accepted au invitation to dinner
from Mr. Julius Hohnblad, H. II. M.
Coiisiil-Goneral for Denmark. The fol low
ing wore present: His Majesty the King,
Mr. and Mrs. Ilolmblad, Miss do Galdcn
fi ldt. Messrs. Arnistrong.Judd. Macfaiiane,
Burger and Haye, Hawaiian Consul at
Copenhagen. In reply to Mr. Ilolmblad'
toat to the King ami the Queen, tho
couutry r.ml oop!e of Hawaii, Hi Majenty
responded by a hearty toast to the King of
Denmark. Returning to his hotel at 9
o'clock, the King surrounded by Ll uite
and nil the consuls nnJ chancellors In full
uniform, received in the large saloon the
Consul-General for Belgium, Count Carmart
d'Hamale. who in the name of the King of
the Belgians presented HI Majesty with
an autograph letter from King Leopold II.,
accompanied by a rich case, containing tho
grand cross and the ribbon of the Order of
Leopold. The King made a feeling reply
to the Consul-General's address. The whole
party tlren went to see the irfonuRicrMi at
the Sum nur Circus, and then teturned to
the Hotel Continental at midnight to at
tend the grand tinnier, given by His
Majesty in honor of the Ivlng of the Bel
gians. Besides the jhtsoiis already named,
there weie present: th Count Carmart
d'IIaiii:ilf, the Chevulier Hanekar, M. Hugo
Sasseii, t us.il- leneral for Venezuela, M.
Michiels, Chancellor of the Belgian Con
sulate, Count Gourey, altogether about 15
covers being laid. "During the eouroof
the supper 1 Us Majesty pronounced toasts
to the Kings of Belgium, Denmark and
Sweden, and to the Presldeuts of the
French Republic and Venezuela, all of
which were duly responded to by the Con-sul-Geiierals
of the resjeetlve nations.
The King's last toast was to tho Consular
Si-ndav, August lUh. This .lay His
Majesty received Count Carmart d'Hamale
in audience and appointed him Knight
Commander of the Order of Kalakaua. Ho
also handed hint an autograph letter of
thanks for transmission to the King of the
Belgians. Tho Chancellor M. Ch. Michiels
and the Venezuelan Consul at Brussels also
received the order. At 7 o'clock In tho
evening, the King accompanied by his
suite, took dinner with M. Ferdlnaud do
liessops, In the Rue Saint Floreutln. and
was then conducted to the building of the
Geographical Society, where ho passed an'
hour returning to his hotel at 0 o'clock.
Monday, August loth., was the King's
last day at Paris. At 11 a.m., tho royal
party went to Versailles In a special car to
visit the old Royal Palace, where His
Majesty was received at the grand entrance
by the Commandant, Colonel Poisson, and
the Superintendent, Count do His, with all
tho guards and attendants in full uulform.
The King inspected all the galleries of this
great picture collection, and paid a visit to
the park and the orange-house, where ho
was shown an orange tree, juet 400 yeais
old this day. Returning to . Paris at
3 o'clock, His Majesty took dinner at the
hotel nt 4 o'clock, and at 7 In tho evening
drove to New Orleans Stal Ion, accom
panied by his attendants, and all the Consuls
and their chancellors. The royal party,
consisting of His Majesty, Messrs. Arm
strong, Judd, Macfaiiane ami HofTnung,
Hawaiian Commissioner of Emigration,
entered the special sleeping car, and at 8.20
p.m. the train started! for Bordeaux.
the kino in wain and roiltuual i1ctcvh to
TAIIIS AMI) LONDON.
Tlie following is but a tdiort summary of
His Majesty's subsequent movements up to
dale, full details of which will follow later.
August 17th, arrival at Kseurial, 7 a.m.,
ami inspection of this ancient palace of
Spanish Royalty; at 11, arrival at Madrid,
to Hotel tie la l'aix, calls by State Officials,
at 8 p.m., departure for Portugal, at
frontier; reception by guards of honor.
August 10, (i a.m., at Lisbon, Stato recep
tion at tlejxit by 2ml Infantry regiment as
guards ol honor, military hand playing
Hawaiian autliem, in 4 royal carriages '
with fore-riders and escort of a squadron of
calvary, to Hotel Braganza, 3 p.m., meet
ing with King Louis of Portugal and re
turn visit at half-past 4. August 20th, visit
to royal country seat at Cintra, at 0 p.m.,
dinner with the King. August 21st, visit
to Don Ferdinand, the King's father.
August 22, at 2 p.m., farewell visit to the
King, to a bull fight, departure for Spain at
H p.m., with escorts of officials and cavalry.
August 24, arrival at, Madrid, nt ti a.m.;
call by Secretary of Foreign Affairs as re
presentative of the ICIng, absent travel
ling in Galicia; visits to picture gallery
and Retiro Park, in evening lo theater.
August 2o,visit to military barracks, Royjil
Castle stables, al ." p.m., departure for
France. August 7, arrival at Parlwi a.m.,
to Continental hotel. August 28, visits
to Hotel ties Invalides and Napoleon's
tomb, private 'dinner in evening and to
concert. August 20tb, visit to Louvre ami
Art Museum, evening to ojera. August
,30th, leave 8 p.m., for Calais and arrive at
Iiomiou, August 31, o a.m. Four or five
days in I tuition, thence to Edinburgh,
Manchester, Birmingham, to sail Llvcr
IMiol, September 13th, White Star steamer,
2tlaysat New York, to Washington, Octo
ber 1st, at Hampton, through Kentucky to
San Francisco, leave October 28th for
t xoi i oireei. u
Ajld'd a targe' recruit to
Smjl.iy forenoon last. Fort
Fort Street Church.
its membership on
ty-five adults joined
These are chiefly the fruits of
tlir reiiiio kiilile religious revival awakened by
Mr? M. L. Hilleiibeck. Rev. Mr. Crnnn ad
ministered the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper
on this occasion, and made some very earnest
evhoi tatory remarks to tho new members espe
cially, and also to the whole eongrcgaliou.
In the evening tin-re was an interesting revival
meeting, made so pleasing to a sympathetic con
gregation by the charming and iutqiiring choral
minstrelsy. A series of hymns were sung, as in
a praise service ; and the ladies who have taken
such earnest part with their voices in song at all
the late rexival meetings, delighted many HonI
fu this occasion. Mrs. Cruzan offers a new
voice to our church goers, and one of unusual
sweetm ss. It is most pleasing melody to tho
(ar to listen to a Unn voice, repent such stanzas'
' I ljave read of a 1 autlful rltr.
Fur away in tlx: KiiiKloin of Uoil ;
I have n a l how its w1!h are f jiHjifr,
IInW itn Mtreeta are all gulilen ami brra1.
In the inhlnt of tie- ntrei-t in life's river
Cl'-ar aii rryntal, ami inr" lo lieliolcl ; y
IJut not Imlf of that rily's l.ri;'ht ( lory
To mortals Ims rvr hren t"M." j
Rut when chaiinted with a clear, tender intona- tf
tion as on this occasion nil hearts, whether S
strll sin-seared, or saved, milHt be touched to
their Utmost depths.
It was also a delight to listen to Mrs. ITana
ford sing : f,
O, Wor.l of words, the KwccteHt."
To listen to the pleasing soprano of Mrs. liana-
ford, accompanied bv the sweet and all'ectiugj.
alto of Mrs. A. V. Judd : ,
Ho. everyone that tulrxti-tli." .
And to listen to Mrs. Pierre's
" What ishi.ll the iiarveKt he."
Tie- chorus and organ accompaniments were
exceedingly good and cll'eetivc.
Rev. Mr. Cruzan preached a sermon or rather
a very interesting platform discourse without
notes, in respect to reasons "Why persons do
not become Christians." Mr. Cruzan hart a
pleasant-toiietl voice, with agreeable gesture and
manner perhaps a trille prononce tor a preacher
but animated and attractive nevertheless. And
we gladly say that he is a pleasing, instructive
and effective speaker ; and we hope, for the sake
of this whole community, that this gentleman
may settle among us, and his relations with Fort
Street Church as a pastor may continue for long
years to come.
We nre informed, that on to-morrow.Knn-day
evening, at 7.30 p.m., there will take place a
very interesting service in tho Chinese Church.
There will be solos in English, singing in Chinese
by choir and congregation, and singing by chil
dren of the school. Addresses in English and
Chinese will be made ; and all ersous nre cor
dially invited to attend.