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ri-N i rluii in Mti.iir, -h. i4.it r- -
porta, rl lii. nf, t-r iitr.ru. I J . r nt f
iuuta. at 'J rnt .u N. v . rk .V . r l.i4 - I lt- -t --t.
tuatr tU4 l.uri j..m (:. t 4ii r . r t w 4.1 . r. I ttt (
laat yar by wv.i.tif.i. ti.."i-.n.l In- t . ir.-l-m.l-Itlrf
wbletj, i.v 4 1. ; I . r.-.iil r- I-.. ' '' -. ,!" -ri. !
raw lit raWn luai'.'t a-. t'i: ti . .. 1. 1 .f a i.t
pr lb. bott-r ttii at IS.i- t.n.w l t J r. ittia,'..l
ontlu..k f.r tU fut ir- r r t:.- - i.. .t . r ..ur ri. i U
ciiQDrci' with n -ir it.l. r. -t . t tr..- i -in..! . - t"--: t"
utimit th f.,i;.win.c Hi! rni:iii . i. - ruir. ' tr.- -rtlU"!
Manila It,. .ii.-.ti-- ! "i i
Manila art rali"t. I.itr mi ri- r . i -l.i. Ii tf..-r- r
two ura..'4, vi.Ona an I l - '-.UM II.
UvU !,.. rt aiit Hi. '.f 'i ! ' " "itl''
rpTt. Tli .-..l..r t - ti.i i. l'-.it. !. -taii.lrl
Muntlarr Um I t'i- -r I- a.1- J ! f--r .."r l.i-i.. Im :
hut l..vrr than Ik l in ' "I r '' ' ' 'ar.---t iiu.
r.rtrt ot .Mai. ill it' ir : i !! I -! ri. .-tut. -. i.t a
bovr t i that iuir.' t it a 5-..r -ir. . v. il.'i it. tiii'
tmo t . ruitki. 4ir. tii-. ult '.u "lifi-'' I' l' -t". 1"
aowr Irtvur ri'i .1. a tt" r -n.l "f I"" ti -n. !
yar. I tin !. i I. w Ij it. r. th r..il in.; 4lit-
.at h wbK'li .u:nli it" If
N. . .rk.. . t . 1 . l-tl.
rularizati..n tr .-n."ii. r N... i,.-. u. d.-t .. r
cant. 4wct '.i l-. r .nl. . v.m ai-'lit I" r lit.
Ik i l:t,a-..i.."
Anj r.uru4rt.t. Ili.n-f.'r.. i l " ri u.n. r ..n a.'ti-'U f
Col. Man iri" k. I m r .lu. iii .: tin- bi-i a ! -.r. all. r
cnutra.-t f..r tf ni.l --r -r- ..in,'ltr.. w.iit l
uprflur.iii on .,'ir part lit ni ari 4h.ii w:tr th-- valu.
C liawaiian n:tr l-'f ri-BuniK j.uri-it i f..un.l
that wbil Manila iiifn ntain im f rt. turf I
gliit'4a tbtu hi llaw ttiau. au l r-rlii4-r, f tin il l:nm
tuat tbj; av tli t'lanl r lnt.r ni'.r.. llian tt. iltil. r-ii''r
In tba r.xi"'ti4' alU4" tti. a l l'ti.'iuil j rnnlutu t,'lv. u
lor rnkira iit Jrrwi n( .lanati' -u. Ii '! Iiriiiati..u
ut thia w hav ! r. 4. rt tdnt aft- r . ar.-t'it lovi-i-
ttilatn-o wo bii'l that tl:'- w "rk r-riiir .l ii.it ti
ai4iv rulr of any win', an! that thnr tnlar.l i!.w
am a f ir a' h 1. tfrr t I r tn I lut!. t I ti a mx r It.
With th4M fiti't-a iiir plant, r frii-ri'N fin -ail t t. nnin
whi-ihar or w thrj ba r -O'ltril th lull al'ir f tu.ir
auuari la tbi n.trk.t
Rl'- Tlir .r. 44fii4 .al'4 i.f Uawraiim n.a'1 t
arrlo hj llm marl, ahii b arrlir l I Utt. at ii4a
ranKlli friu . ffiiw a.h t4 rrtit. I. -I p.r '44iit. fir
caih, lw ni amtl aal") i n the .. I. ri .r tu Hil
ar rival of tUo-M i4.l,, at t'.i lattr prt4 i, tth ll.r
aalu itl4M4.unt . but tiiM- arrival, th. uti44l. i4 i.n ttniii
war (ila"i"l Willi UirH. ulty at ." ' ti. ' aul : imy
tlmo. Cnt ra.!"" t tln ili" lin l il-mbtlfx tti--p.
til laru i ii i !y iu th Jan A. t alkinbur ir" tin-,
thai r"Oi"in'4 j t m hi. h bav t n tT. ri n.'. an I bu h I.
rp..rr..J a.l.. at tin- j.ri. i.. wbi' h hir n'.e u r.p' rt-4l
but miprwinwij , b at rorn ""i4iu wb4 b i a ! i4l"l
In.l'K uianl ! piir. h4-r).
MoLAMMZ Tbrra If. r.lf III r l-- f -r !l44i. a- f..r l4li. Ur
ami fur u. rl4iu.i xhipiiirnt. I.a-t air ' I.'.. Ua
T l-l.iiw i'. i.tiini. In n .1 4I. iiat..l al ; i. T . fi.r
crn li . J1! ' rnn"il. m
Wu"L M .rk. il'ill. i 'i. t ti i .4irliat n initial.
W n'UW M.nitli4ri all. II. '1,1 1' . ..rtlt. rn, I ..
I li' a '''l I'n al. (" .ITS; tarr Mill-. '. 1"
Cmi TIM-1 a.t hartrr, .rk. I'.K.fut an
roa lii p. Vurk't im.l wilb Ir.r- arrivali tl. ja-t
? aral a J anil 'lull r riKl U a.li. .
E Vkivit ila l.i'ii t.'ii. I . 'i.l N- V lln.,1'1
'a urnt prmiuiu.
pon.T or nOUULULU, II. I.
tt t. stui kiliii-a M it. frutu Kabiilui
.".I .-iinr l.'h'ia. (r'm Maui anil I I k
r M.nr Jl.ik ilu. fnTii K'lan
. .-hr I.rahi. fri'in l.in'iu
J tmr l.ika-lino. frnm Uil
jit !tmr ' K Li'aunp. from Kauai
ji .-4 hr ..I.iliil". fri-Jin Hit
Jl ?4-rir I'llia. f run Hil
31 A nr I llama, fr .m Kohala
Jiut I Mtmr Iwalanl, f ri4fn K.ina aii.l Kail
.4, b Wail-t-. rriiii Malik'
i -H. br l.iiui. from Niliil
Vt.witu t tii'tl. Vtnik, Imiu lliwan
5.. J K"T 'I ia. ht Wuri.l.rrr, friiu Hawaii
-Am brir J l Sj.r. krl' I ri.a- 11 ! ! T ! I
l v.u bk taiu'lHU, is a a ul" ii, J. Uy i Im r I n- u i
lKI t Iff I' K '.w.
O t "JO -rchr Kil l it VVaiitaae
Jt s. br Nrtt4a- M.rniUf-'r Lnbauia
So I s'tiiir l.ik-liki-. I r liil'i
1 ntnir I.i luia. f. r Maul au l M..I l
I ntmr bilaii.- II. .n. f .r Kahuliu
J ;bt Kalunn. f r vlawalu
Jlgr 1- lu k yl'-n. lfall tt, f. r II-'Ui K.-u
: Kuaaian rti Afnka, f..r S..itb
fck La ly I.amp.ui. ilartt u, I -r .u 1 ran- i-
.iKKivr.ii di r.
, ( l Bk l C Murray, San I ran- iv
Ii Bktn litwo'rrj, ,.
U HrtaT W O Irwin
lijitbr Clana Sprr kl, sau t ran. i.
U tu hr W ti Myrr sn r ran.
I I H fiiirT-ilk. San I ran.-i -j
M Rnrf V-mTr, Jan I rnn.-i
.I HktQ J A i'alkinbiirw;, San Frau.'i.
OK:iUV VKLS IN I'OiiT.
llr bi-'tn fitri r4w. .
Am l.ktna tlla, Urown
Atu b r.ita-na Vnt.a.Calluiii
An lk II W Altiiy. rmn
Am bk r' S Thoint in. Futta r
Aru b Caiu.la-n. Swant. n
It I b II .rv' ttr t'labiuti
Br ya-ht W an.Urrr
Atu bri J li Spra-i-ki-U. Erura
VriarU .si4relel frna Errittta l'r-.
Atu bk Rtim-r. W.iIrT. fmm P'.rt .rm.l l.-, Xuv
H B M .s rnuii.ph.stirlin.fri.iii S. mb Aui.Ti. a. l..ub tl nl
Huaaiaa l atta- l.iika- 'f l .tinbnr.'h. fr.nu Oibrailt-r. . t
tr ritte t baaipi ni. flop, fr-uu Ln l-.n. . 1. -n t . f 11 1
Am avh Ea. l aul. Inni Wpartnrr- I'.ar. . inl,a-r
Aiu bk Caibainan. U.ikln. lria ..rk, ilu
Aru bk A.lmii. fnna t.rmrn. N'iTrnil'r
Ala bktn U bitru-.r". Slarrx-il. fr'iu Nai. ui.i.
Am bktn Anirlia. ' lr"in I'-.rt T.. ii-ni.
Au bktn Ii-irry. Ivrrtman. N-v
Am a.-br W II lli'f. H". fn ui San Fran. i-t.-., X-.v
.Uu bk UC Murray. Uru, ImuiMU Fran, i-k-o. .Iu-
l l POKT.
Froru .-an Fran. i. '. r u-lralia. U. t --i
.; i.ki.' h r-. --' vk:' itr - i-ni".
g.j.l. JT. b. I'rmi. bt fruit aii.l o.lr. 1 j U I
:i r,kj tihai. . . aul .iari. Ik k.'i li fr. !I - .lru,'-.
tUuir-w- r-rrr.i.:i'.' pkja p.. !.. au l .li..n-, 4iiiall
! niv ru'lK-.
Frm ". I'riii' i- ". p.r l Spr". k. U. X-v J i- k
ajraio. '. pki'a lt.,4'' 11 pk .laii..n. ry a-i I u...k. J. '.
pkifa pitat. au l iml.itii. I: . !". '--I l l-1 hwar,
i.H rcl! lrn pipr, Pm l.rra.l. I'' bl ln.n.. " pk'
riril.'l'n. pki auxar. l r l.4 an I alnx. pk
. bari u. 2 r'lU la-atha-r. bal. i ba . al .i I. I I
(Trnrrln, ' pka. apt lr. M. p. In. bnrj. ' n.ul.. I .--
gun. uiall l"t pnac ni'tr.
Fruru Port T..wn-4.l, p. r t'nu.I. n, X i
pma. fcVa'l lra4aK4.il, I ' Iu abn.rl..
Fur San I rau. !'. pr turaka. t ."J-ilm l
4.0 a ri'-r. :k.l bn b Banana.. ! iu al.
F. r Au. kUn.l. par .uitra!ia, ! t il I ...-.l
r a .; r
ctT '!-. I1' u ' f Ii '.
For II. nit K. n.f. Ir )! n. V.v I I futn I
r tvini. I li: I... he ! ma-r J I k- l'"iu ul.
Fi.f au Fr ill. I.. . . pa-r I.al Lamp n. N .v -.. ,k
anijar. H" ' 'k ri. . . I tt t. I . I.r.ihi barai.a-.
tbla ni-'la-.a... 1 (k.: i.iwi. iL.tu T M'. tl l i ti
al. f l.'J '
kot li.rtlau.l. uril "ti. p-r A F Brl','.. J. b.l.rr .--!
Fi r Sau I rati. i o. p-r L.ir.ka.U. t ."J Nan- y Il- bin
aoo. Waita-r hnill
For Au-rralia, pr u-t: alia. O. I il L V Mark.. U li
Foe K.iri.. K .ii,. p r cylvii. Xot 1 liJ ttiu".-.
Fr-.ui San Frar.n . ... ( . r J I fprr k-l. X l-t.t
U4.kiU.' B Wr'.U. W l 'i,Lill,J"li:i I rtta-r. A J W l.il- .
t ha. li-.tint a k.
For San I ran. , t La ly I au.pi'.ii, X..v t -Mn
r!"l, Mi4)MWTrr. W M N..rtn.
fpini San I rn.'i '. I Auf raha. t - - Hi. Ma,. t
Kinr kaUkaua, I'nl ' H Ju l I. M ij- r W" Ma larlau, W
X mint roii. M" h.-brrt t . I. iti n. Mr l' II l:. k
ira-ll. Mra ' l IiwIt, Mi.in. l Mi it l.iil.t. Mr ml
(i iiirvin. lr an. I Mr. M tar. ml ama. Ii. ar-lt.h.-ri;,
Mr V H I'.ai'.. v, w iiv an I farn.U.A i. H-'M.
C W t.'.l.iarl. S Kima-r-l.T. I K K mi. r-t. v. 11. ti H A
WriJa-nian. M.. X W .! n.an. Mi-. M W i ni,. !.-.
Wrnii.ll. J. bu brt-M.il. W II Inll-t. J K M-.im.J.hu
" s i.,ty Mr r-al. Mra !'' f-ri . I W M. I i . II I . ii.
Mrs Aatn'W.!' Kankia. Win ll.-rfiiii ) 1. IW M r
' ran Mi-S J K !'-''-". w Arfc. rn.an. II Klin. ti. Mi-,
k.bina-in M .-pr.ml. Mr ami Mr. I' I . ..... I'r M ri.ht.
Mr skinner Mra t ' II F.ir.l. II J Sinitli. . Lai. inaii. M r- A
firi.wn 4 l liiUip. ' WrlN. M .. r H l. r it '.
tV C .-.t... X V.rn. ... W B A J IMr M I ti..r.
O A W ar t. K F t, Mr au l Mri l ui l-ay . at. I . . In. lr.
lu7 in lran.it t . lb-I '-l-rnr-i. lii i i, l.r
,or Wio.lwar.l f. rt.. pr I lk. UV.-. X v 1 -K I l.i k.r
t.n. E..l. H n A I Jii ll K Prt..n. t -. W I J 't"- -.
F llati b. L . i l-rtiw o. l.-i. II m H I rnni l-r. I. Mal-h.
anl about ti ..'i k
from W m.l-.rl P.rU. -r I..k. Ilk-, f. t i"-T II I itv.a
r H Ja. k,. n v H.1..1.. V W t. rth, NaLaj iiali. I.
Aan Mr J Wi hi. a Intuti. F. I Wtii-t..n. II ll W.bl..
A W Iub..i, F A llarn L n, Mi.s M s-v. ran. e. Mi
H Cartr-r fcnrtan k. W r. friulh, I:, r W A Suati, I:, v
Leonor. H Tnrt.m. W F nbarrat, A I . rt.ai. 1. r, i. A M...r--.-,
Hark Danirl W.-lT (whal.r). f..re b.in.' r-rtl
iJairTthr kr.-ti.- n.t-rfJ tb Ar-tic o. ..an la J:in-. l'-I.
W.V ta Y.tfor Il cu, cf wU...a Mie ;.rlr.l . ..
to thi nortbet t.wara Point Barrow, ati.l on the .ir.l .f
aTWM"hl in . ice jnt blow l..e pnint rruliil.
in7wn1.'n 6flennJ,nnU.. The err w b.r.ly I...1 l.u.e
t - 4rt . n tr. an.l r- inl ir t ar au)lhiii
rv.-rt !:t? ;.f !. ri ' . h t r rt l t. :i
1r- : t... :u. r:.- t.l.. - art raarla tr.at. l t:. . rw
k t i: it. I . r 1 tr.- -r ;' t -l !r. y
M tr. MOK A Ml k.
n - ( K ! .- V . ;r:.a r.-.M. ti.i. '. r: I- It
- ". f r.i i . I. tr a- .:.! t - r .!- ! r-4 l i n ' ai
-. ; , I.I-.- f i M..l',t!ii.i.:. i.r I . i,-ti'U-' I
i ra'. . Ir-..- t .:'. r ."tt. tr -U4
i. m !;:.:. a: I ... . t . !. . t -W a;i I anat,.r
x.:. I. " A.w..l .'.li.!..!.!-.:"1":'1'. ,
a i ..!.. i..r ' ptu. arti. at Hi:"'. all. j
.'i.i'.l 11.. Mi.- i-.K KiUiiui. It-w ran 1 rail- j
. . .j : . . ii i. ..... .
I I Klil Y
NtiVIl.MIiLU ". l-il
on r. Ii.nt 1. 1 tt our natioiiul jiolity, Hit
.:tn h'raii' i-' iuj-r which ha recently
' hviiii? ahutin-j u-T h i- not faiiel to note,
j .in., inaki- th.- uiG-t f our stui.itl aii'l anti-
iiiot-il i:ii-iort r-y-ti-in. The proprietor of
th'n j nrnal il.irin th -t-.-,ioii of 1 S-J niaile
' an t-tVtTt t .-t-our- t!u- ubolitiou 'f pai
j-ort-., whicti wu very nearly succes-ful.
aiil in vv 1 1 i 1 . i hul the countenance of the
j-nl.lic L'enc-rally, anl tlieacti-e .ujip-rt of
many w ho diO'crcl from him at the time
on other uljcti. It is to ho rerettl that
an Hon. Nol.I.- iiitcr.-tiil in iilantalion.-.
iii-ceei.eij in f iicouraiiiig an oiin-j-,ition to
the nu aiire anion;' native member-, who
looking upon tlie matter as one which
was chictly of miuvru to the haole, ?ave
cliit f con-i li-ration to the slight loss of
revenue which it wotiM ocear-ion. It woull
have tjeeii of signal ue to us at the pre
sent time, when every ioiiit i being
.-train. (1 by certain parties to defame ami
injure us, ha-1 Mr. (JiasoN's bill then
pa-rieil. We hoie that a similiar measure
will be broutht before the next .Legislature
with better ucces. Xot a single argu
ment can l-e aMucetl in support of the
pa-sport system which tlocrs not siially
favor a hiiiiilnj other of the follies and op-pre-ions
which mankind has suffeied at
the hands of dcioti' (iovemments, and
w hich have U t-n scouted by the commuii
sfif.- of every free eople.
S. Jamk.so.v, who has written certain
defamatory letters alniut the Inlands to the
San Francisco t'ftrnirlr claims to be, or to
have U-en 4,a m.-mber of the P. Aivf:r-TI.-.KK
-tall"." A young man named Jame
snii, of ml. r frame, light complexion,
with a -light stoop of the shoulders, and
w ho w ears gla-ses on account of weak sight,
came to the A IV ERTIr-iEK oftlce ill Septc iil-
ler la-t, seeking work as a compositor, and
wa- employed ju-t two week; at the rase.
He never w rote a line for the paper, nor
had any other connection w ith it, than the
atxiw short -riod f job work. Jameson
applied to the proprietor of the A ivf:kti.sf:k
to become his bail ; he being chargisJ with
complicity in the robbery of a safe at
Iil-aina. I.ut it was then ascertained, that
a gentleman to whom Jameson brought a
letter from his friends in Maine refu-ed to
a-i-i-t him with bail on account of his
general bad conduct, consequently he could
find no sureties, and lay in prison several
months. We publish this statement for the
information of enquirers in San Francisco.
The Uuzctte says: "The Advertiser
makes a vigorous onslaught upon the Minis
terof the Interior without a just causo." Our
neighbour is very much mistaken. We
made no on-laught upon the Minister what
ever; but have endeavored to criticize
-harply, and as we feel justly, a sanitary
regulation promulgated by the Iresid.?nt of
the Hoard of Health. Our neighbor said,
iu his i--ue of October "tl, that we were
"wide of the mark;" that a " proper au
thority" had told him that the President of
the Board of Health never meant certaih
receptacles to bo 44 w ater-tight," bottom as
well as side-. Now in his issui of Nov. 2,
he confesses that his 44 proper authority "
led him a-tray. We still are distaost-d to
J criticize th 44 water-tight " receptacle,
unless w e could be satisfied that a frequency
and regularity of service would be carriejl
1 out, which might obviate the malarious
intluences to be apprehended from water
tight dco-its of filth uucleansed for a greut
lell'-'th of time.
We republish to-day an article from A
Vo: I'ortuffucza a journal published in the
Portugue-e language iu San Francisco
together with a translation of some iortion.s
of the article taken from the .S. F. Merchant.
The article is of interest in connection with
the discu ion thst has been going on in
the San Francisco paiH-rs about our immi
gration and labor systems. Know ing that
the Advertiser has many subscribers
amongst our Portuguese fellow-citizens, we
npuhli-h this article in the original for
their benefit, and that of their many friends
who are not familiar with the Engli-h lan
guage. The article in mauly and straight
forward in its tone, and, whilst standing up
for the Hawaiian CJovernment ami people,
its writer shows no sign of deference to any
influence, and no li-po-i t ion to iinli -i imi
A bill w is k'ivrl. 4ll Wrilliesdiiy evrliin;', XuV.
"nt, l-y the M.iila- Sciitl Clnb, in h.uior of
A li.iir.ii Asl.imbei'i'tf Mjld the lifticrrs of tbf
Ka--i hi I ! t. The atbiir s urvess in every
j Jifi. ul ir. Their Majesties the King lili.l Ijut-eu
vV. re pi lit. Illi-1 t.pelieil tLe bull. The KuVhI
l) i t. 1 1 . i la- m i-, f .riiied as f.jllows :
II. ; M tj--ty the Kiiiij and Miul.iuje Fi--r : His
P.. I. o. U.-niiiiis and Her Majesty lrieeu
K 1 1 i . I . i . i : ('.tj t.iin A.Il iu ainl H. II. II. I'rin--.-.
laikehke : 1 1. .ii. A. S. (l.-huru an I Hd
K.ililike. linvelliess i.f Hawaii: Hii Ex.
-I. H.i l...u-e mid Mrs. Chnrles H. Jnd.l ;
lbs V.. II. A. P. Ttuter and Mrs. .h-hi, Faty ;
I. V, . Pi.iit.-a-r. I.sij.. nii.1 Mrs. Iuukeii ; Hc.u.
Cii iil.sll. .I.i.M !u..l Mrs. H.'ileleu ; Cuntaiu
AI.Aei.-rr and Mis. .1. V. Prluj-er : Bnrou Frede
Jrl ks iin l V'-. J. C. ill i.le : Curtis 1 Iau'aeu
V-ii.I Mi- r. ..!.
' Th'- j.rt y a- kpt up in a .iy au.l hvt ly
!ii.ii:ii r. '1 he A'liiiiial an.l Kn-i-iau oflicers ap-
1.. ir. -l t" eliJ"V theliis. Iv.s Tt TV Illlli'h ailvl Wt-lf
in In-, h -pints. The ladies nm-t also have en-
(4e,l tl.elu-. lves As nil llCC.ilint Of the t-XOeSH t.,f
.'. i't!. in. n. tL.y wore in f.,Teat it-iptest as pait
ii. i-. I.tn. iii vas k. j.t up until a late, or
, . i. t i i . i...... : ... 1 .... .-....
l'iT:4-r ;ilie:illV Uinu. 1 lir- 1.11--11111 tinmi iium
i!i-- Airiki played sunt inu-ie in thf pavillion
.lai t t'l-.f. lieiger. with his String band playe.l
the .1 on-.- inH-ii-. The ev ning was a beautiful
ni'iniilit 1 ii--. Iiiititini.s vre i--ue.l t the
f..ll.i inr l.i.ii. aii.l v-ei.tlt-iiien, nearly ull cf
.lie nil wen- present:
His M i)e-ty the Kin,'-. Ib-r Majesty Queen Ka
(.i'llani: II. i.- II- l'liiii-ess Liliui'kalaui; His
Kt IU -iicv (i.jverin r .1. O- D.juiinis; H. IC. H.
j Prim-ess i.ikt like; II. m. A. S. C'lephoru; H. H.
I Kath Ke likol ini : H. M. Qu.-en Dowagtr F.muja.
j I:. ar-A.ln.iral Alaudrt C' jfl': Captain Aleieieff:
! I.i. uteiiaiits. Fre.U-rifs. Tarassoff. Shonlz. Pren
I tl i. tt. Sa! ur..tr. Hirsh. Ovkoff, Doct.ir (ioub.ir
ett' and M:.l-liii-nian Pawloff of the Afrika.
Captain Av. llan: Commander Pouzillo; Lienten
Hiits, M izi.nn.rt'. Mi.r.loviii. Pronitzky, I't.levny,
K.iloiitzkv. Mai.hisi.uiti-h and Mitlshipuit u Kit-
( kin an. I liac'ciU'Il". of the VttUxik. Commander
j iKt.-l.-t-ky ; Lieutt nant MiJlof.-ky and Mid-hip-
11,. n IV.t.' e itid ratnkejeff of the Plas'oun.
! His F.f lUiicy J. M. Coruly and Mrs. Comly:
Hmi. Tatun H.iy Wodehome and Mr. Wode-
ti r Ht-nri i r aii.l M i lunc l-r:
il, ia. ... 1..-V
1!;-, I'.ui !1. n. -v
. . 1. In.. :. :u: 1 .Mr . i .t. :
II. A. 1". t'ait.r ui. 1 Mr- Cart. r:
.1. s. NV.ak.r mi l Mrv Wa'.lkvr:
Hi-. K i lli iii v )
Hi I". .r.'
ii ..ii. i:. r..-.
c .1. r. II. -Iu i 1 :
i. n .u i m. .. a:;.
Kit." !: t: 1 1 II. I i
II. -ii. W. M. Gil.-
I : II
I Mi -.
: IL !,.
li. Mi-. P.irial.i l'.i-h
. Ju l 1: .1. W. F. Al
. .1. M. Kj..-i;.i an 1 Mrs.
Ku'd.-; Mrs. Dnl'-it;
and Mi-. F. H. Ilay-Turt'.-Ji;
I. C Laiubert
h-Id.-n: Mr. and Mr- H
and Mr-. L -.inl rt
T. H. 1 ivi. -; -I. (
Mr. an I Mrs. A. S. II ntwell:
I.-uiiKrt, Jr.; tlie Mis-es
La!..b. rt :
II-.::. K. 1'. bickc-rtoii find MrsP-icker-i:.
t. il!:. an.l Mrs. Sterling; A. T.
L...; Alex. Mc-Kibbin: Dr. F. B.
n: 11 .u. F. Preston. Mrs. Pre .-ton and
r. Mi M Kinl- v; M .us. llaUrd: J.
II. l'.itv 1 Mi,. P.,tv: Dr. P.. H..!laian and
Mrs. Ib.rr.i, hi; T. l:. W'. lk.raiid Mrs. Walker:
D. A. M. Kinl.-y. F.-.j.. I". A. S.-h.ieft-r and Mrs.
S. h-tefer: H. U. M ... I n !.tn- and Mrs. M k fai latie:
J. W. I'llvr ..nl Mrs. prl.ier; I. C. ilad.and
Mrs. C2.i.l.-: Mr. an.l Mrs. chmidt; 11. W. Laine:
Maj'jr C. T. On.it. k an.l Mrs. Gulirk; H ju. W.
C. Parkf un l Mrs Parke: Miss Parke: Miss An
nie Paike: Miss 15. ini.-e Parke; Miss S. vrf-nce:
Dr. -I. S. N. (iit-w an.l Mrs. M (ir.w: Miss Cuin
ly; M lies Fe. r: W. (). Smith an.l Mrs. Smith:
P.ev. Alex. Mi-Intosh am i Mrs. Mcintosh; the
Mi-ses Von Ib.lt: the Misses M.-Intyr-; Miss H.
Judd; lie.. S. M. D. tin on and M.. D.iiiiou: li.
A. McFie, .Jr., and Mis.. Mo Fie; W. O. Irwin:
Mi.-s Irwin; C. Afi'.ng and I.aJy: the Misses
Along; the Mis-es Pmbank: Mr. and Mrs. M.
I.ouisson: A. Heeht; M. S. liiinbaiiui and La.ly;
Mr. and Mrs. 1'.. u-.n; Miss Smithies; Miss Alice
Smithies; Mis. I. Lad 1: C. II. Searbt,rou-'h:
Miss M'.ssmin; liss Tanner; Chas. D.-eiinij;
Cai-t. Fulh-r and Lady: K. W. Purvis; Miss Pur;
vis; O. D. 1 re. th and Lady, Mis Cleghom: J.
W. I:i,beits..!i: Miss M.iv:" F. J. Lowerv; Dr.
Kobt. M -Kibbiu; Mr. and Mrs. F. Ihown: Mr.
Hutton; Mi-s Dovst-tt: S. Savidj.- and Lady;
John M. D .w .ett; C. O. P.erer imd Lrjdy; Miss
Nellie Lich.ir.l 4,n: F. W. -Ii.i.l.iii; Mr. and Mrs.
S. Ii. D.le; Cat. Tripj and Ladies; Mrs. IL1.1
lalea; C. A. lirown; A. Hiieeman; John E.
Pamard and Ladv; Miss liamard: li. Grieve
an.l Laly: Miss Sbeld .11; V. W. North; Miss
Pierce; S. Graham ; Miss Philh brown; Miss
Carrie Bvy.l; G. II. Ii .berts.jn: Mr. and Mrs.
J. Hotino"; Dr. and Mrs. Fitch: -I. A. Hassiu-er
and Ladies; Miss Florence Luce; Miss Luce; C.
W. Macfailaiie: Mr. Ellis: Godfrey Drown: Ce
cil Drown: Mr. and Mrs. Wray Taylor; Hon. S.
K. Kn.ii: Mr. Skinner; Miss li.ibinson: Mr. ll-.b-inson;
A. M. Sproul; W. C. Sprout: F. M.
Swanzy; Mr. unh Mrs. Thos. G. Thrum; .Miss
Mist; Capt. and .Mrs. Mist; Miss Prick wood; Miss
Jennie brickwood: A. T. Atkinson and Lady;
Mr. aud Mis. W. C. Wild, r: i. W. Smith; Miss
lioWrtson: Miss Dowsett: Miss Mary Dowsett;
1. II. Wodehollse. Jr., the MisSeH Wodehollse,
Miss Carter: E. li. Adams: Miss Minnie Kinney ;
Mrs. J. II. Coney: Miss Lizzie Coney: Miss El
len Coney: Mrs. Wood; Mr. aud Mrs. W. It. Seal:
Miss lieed; Mis- Savidv;e: MissGreen; W. S.
Luce and Lady: Miss Hnies; G. F. Bishop: Mr.
and Mrs. L. Vi'av; Miss Wav: Geo. E Howe and
Lady; Mrs. T. V. Everctt;".Mr. II. I. Jackson;
Mr. Prescot: Mr. Koct: Miss Stillman; Miss Pea
bud v; Mr. and Mra. J. E. lbish; E. B. Thomas;
Mr Wetherall; D. J. McCartney: W. Warner; J.
Ii. Morrill; E. A. Pierce; Kapoli; Kiuoiki; Poo
iokn; J. Allan and Lady: Julian Mousarrat ; Miss
Ladd; Capt. John Baker and Lady: Miss Perry;
J. U. Kawainui; Miss I.ny.l; Mr Rockwell; T.
Mcl-llau nnd Ladv; II. IF Williams; Mr. Kruse;
Mrs. Dester; C
E. W. Holdswoith;' W.
A. W. liithaidsou; A.
and .Mis. J. F. Brown;
M. Gifl'ard and Ladv
Ehlers and Ladv; Mr
t!o!. and Mrs. C. P. Iaukea: Mr. and Mrs.
Hvmau; Mr. aud Mrs. J. Hviicin: Mr. ami Mrs
Iieimeuschnei h r; Col. and Mrs. M. P. Iiohiuson;
Mr. and Mrs. II. J. Agnew; Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Bush; Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Williams; Mr. and
Mrs. B. Cartwriht; Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Fyfe:
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Foster; F. A. Hamdeii au l
Ladies; Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Levey; Mr. and Mrs.
F. W. Macfarlaue; Mr. A. Martpiez aud Ladies;
Mr. M. Mclncrny aud La.ly: Mr. A. McWayne
aud Lady; E. Muller; J. A. Palmer; Maj. G. W.
Mac-farht'ue, V. L. Hopper. G. II. Luce, Jr.;
W. M. Graham; Ph. Opfcrgeldt; Ph. Stin; Col.
Tames Bovd; Major A. Rosa; Tony Afong; L.
It. Patten"; A. Herbert and Ladv; II. F. Poor:
C. Bolte; II. Lose; E. Peck; M. D. Mousarratt;
E. W. Peterson; J. M. Oat: E. 11. Hendry; F.
T. Lent-han; J. I. Dowsett, Jr.: J. M. Mousar
rat; J. F. H.ickfelJ: II. M. Whituey, Jr.: F.
Wuudeuburg; H. E. Whitnev; J. B. Hopkins:
M. Green: F. M. Hatch; W. V. Tolor; . Wol
ters. C. Bosse: E. Suhr: S. lioth and Ladies;
Mr. and Mru. J. S. Smithies; Miss Coney; Miss
Lilly Bolles; Major D. L. Kinimaka, and a few
others that were vtrballv invited.
A concert was given at the Music Hall on Mon
day evening iu aid of the Fund to meet the coit
of the new organ now being erected in St. Ai -drew's
Pro-Cathedral. There was a very larf -attendance,
including the elite of Honolulu Soc -ety.
A large number of our best vocal nnd ii -strumental
amatexirs gave their services for tl
occasion and rendered the music of a ple.asiii ;
programme in their best mauner, as follows:
Overture, '-Pirates of Penzance, " arranged f. r
Piano, 1st and "2nd Violin and Yioliucello. Mil
Mossman, Messes. A. Mnrqnes, E. Muller ai 1
Wray Tavlor. Male Quartette, "A Joyon
Heart." Messrs. T. May, T. R. Walker, E. r
Holdsworth and F. M. Swanzy. Song, "Tli
Haunted Stream," Mr. F. A. Harndeu. Quin
tette, -My Highland Lassie," Miss Ilauford,
Miss Rhodes. Miss Carrie E. .Jones and Messrs
W. F. and W. L. Jones. Song, "Gaily Chant
the Summer Birds," Miss Florence Luce. Thive
String Quartettes for 1st and 2nd Violin, Viola
and Violincello; Messrs. J. E. Barnard, Mar
ques, Muller, and Wray Taylor. Aria, "O had
1 Jubal's Lyre," Mrs. .J. E. Ihmfoid. This was
followed, after a short interval, by "Romberg's
Kinder Symphony," rendered by the following
performers: Piano, Miss Maude Wodt-house and
Miss Dowsett; 1-t Violin Mr. A. Marques. '2nd
Violin, Mr. E. Muller, Violoncello. Mr. T. li.
Walker, Cuckoo, Miss Mary Von Holt, Quail,
Miss Phu-be Dowsett, Triangle, Miss Constance
Mist, Trumpet, Miss Bertha Von Holt, Rattle,
Miss Grace Robertson, Bells. Miss Josie Rarn
lard. Cymbuls, Miss Nina Green, Nightingale,
Mr. J.'.M. Dowsett, Drum, Mr. Harry Von Holt;
Mr. Wray Taylor acting as conductor.
After the Symphony the following vocal and
and instrumental pieces were given. Song
"He thinks I do not love him," Miss Rhodes.
Selection, "Maltha," Arranged for Piauo, 1st
and 2nd Violin, Viola nnd Violoncello: Miss
Bernice B.amard. Messrs. Barnard. Marques, Millie.-
and Wrav Taj lor. Song, "A summer Show
er," Mr. Theo. H. Davies. Quartette, 'Tt
Came at Midnight Clear." Miss Ilauford, Miss
Rhodes, Messrs. W. F. and W. L. Jones. Duet.
"The Syren." Miss Lu.-e anl Mr. Hamdcii.
Male Quartette. "The Worthy Man." Messrs.
May, Walker, Holdswoith ami Swanzy. It had
been announce sometime ago that the Kinder.
Symphonic, an eccentric and amusing medley of
music aul nonsense would be performed on this
occasion and a good deal of curiosity about it
had lieen aroused. It whs liti ned to with at
tention but the general opinion seemed to be
that the music of the piece is not animated
enough to give character to th.- ec ntricities
which form its special featuit s. The piece, how
ever, has many merits and was a novelty. Its
introduction into the programme was. therefore,
a happy thought, more especially as it brought
before the audience a troup of lovely girls, w hose
presence was iteelf a delight, through which the
music found an added charm,
It had been hoped that His Majesty
would be present and it was intended
him on his arrival with the following
sON'ii OF WFLCOMF.
W, K-oiue lj thee. O KiDt?.
With heart an.l Vul.-e wtr iiir.
Uiiiic fruiu thy wauJering
1 !irou:h the t i.le t-artu,
W't-1-i.n.e, to native lain!,
bright nkitr and coral i-trau I,
Hawaii's mountain- raiiJ,
L10J of thy birtb.
May He who guuie 1 tbee
Safely o'er Jan I an I sea;
Mill keep aul .hrlter tie a
I" utter lli wiug.
(Irant thee a happy reiii.
Krcetiuui from strife aud pail).
Friend to ring vat the -train,
lioU Save the King !
ft-r which appropriate music had bet-u composed
by Mr. Wray Taylor. A previous engagement
however, obliged him to decline the invitation
of the man.igt-rs of the concert, end when His
Majesty entered the Royal Box, just before the
performance 01 the Kinder-Syniphonie, the com
mittee appear to have assumed that he desired
his visit to be private. The audience evidently
expected that the National Anthem would be
sung or played at the close of the proceedings,
but as this "had not been arranged for beforehand
it was found impossible to improvise. We may
take this opportunity of suggesting that us iu
other lands whether members of the Royal Fam
ily are present or not, all entertainments of this
character should conclude with the National An
them. Had there been even a fugleman mi
Monday evening, the audience would, w-e are
sure, have joined enthusiastically in singing Ha
THE KING AT HOME!
ENTHUSIASM OF THE PEOPLE !
About J P. M. 1. n last S.ttlilday the city was
cl-clfined aul roused to an unwonted activity by
the sudden announcement " The California
stcunicr is telephoned off Diamond Head, with
the Royal Stand.ir.1 riving !" Hurry and ex
citement took jiossession of the town. All cal
cu'i iti.'.is had lieeii b.ise.l upon the King's ar
rival on Monday. The preparations for His
Maje-ty's rt cepti-'ii w.-re in rather an imperfect
state of forwardness. The hand-cme triumphal
aieh.-s were not quite completed ; workmen w-re
taeking up drapery : and artists were a. Ming
tini-hing touches. And now as the words went
from mouth to mouth : ''The Kir.y is here !"'
"The steamer's in the Channel!" there was a
general hurry-scurry. A line of prisoners were
marched hurriedly down Fort Street, t.j strew
rushes along the line of expected procession.
Strat'-ineyer was touching np the tine royal
arch on King Street, the Chinamen were bn-y as
bees on their spleiiditl pagoda, at the intersec
tion of King an.l Fort streets ; Walker was
hurrying up his mural arch; and the men of
Lucas were as liv.-ly as a lot of harvesters bind
ing up sheaves in a field, as tiny twined the
made garlands and placed the broad diac:i-ua
blades on their tasteful evergreen arch. Ex
presses rushed to and fro the crowd surged
towards the wharf, and in half an hour after the
first announcement the Esplanade was thronged
with carriages and pedestrians. The lumber
piles were cumbered with multitudes of anxious
expectant jw-ople ; and a great mass of people
crowded around the enclosure under Foster's
large wharf shed, which had been arranged
for the reception of His Majesty. This enclos
ure which was capable of holding at least 200
p.-rsons, held alnrnt nine officials, who appeared
singularly lonely in their large arena, guarded
by constables, whilst the enthusiastic multitude
was surging around them.
All eyes were strained towards the great mail
steamer that having slacked her headway in
the chaunel, permitted Wats to come alongside,
and people from shore to board her. Foremost
among these was Mr. .Joseph E. Wiseman, the
energetic business agent, who having in hand a
large bundle of the pamphlet " Sketches of
King Kalakaua's tour, round the World," which
he assisted so largely in getting up, presented
His Majesty with a copy, and distributed one
hundred among the passengers on board.
Then His Excellency Governor Dominis,
accompanied by Colonels Allen, .Iaukea, Rosa,
and Boyd, of His Majesty's staff arrived on
board to escort His Majesty from the steamer
to the royal barge, and thence on board the tug
Pile, which was to convey His .Majesty aud
suite to the lauding where the Committee of
Reception awaited them.
The three Russian ships of war iu port, had
dressed ship superbly, had manned yards, and
now as the noble "Australia" is entering the
harbor, the Ru4-ian gnus thunder salvos of wel
come. And bye-and-bye the little tug "Pele" is
tibrrvetl living the Royal Standard, and steam
ing towards the landing. Then the lines of gal
lant tars that cover the meii-of-wars men's yards
send forth cheer upon cheer. The King is now
seen hat off, nnd bowing to peopl.. on shore.
"There's the King !" is the cry along the shore
and as the tug conies near, shout upon flhout
,and hearty hurrahs rend the air. His Majesty
lands, lie is greeted by his Ministers and the
few officials within the enclosure, and then there
is a long pause of expectation whilst the follow
ing addresses of welcome were read to His
Majesty. The following was read byHou. C. R.
' Mat it Please Yocr Majesty :
" We have the honor to be chosen by the resi
dents of Honolulu to greet Your Majesty with a
hearty welcome home.
" Your people, from Hawaii to Niihau, would
gladly be present to-day to join in thia greeting ;
but as that cannot be, we, in their behalf, salute
you with their united aloha.
" All are thankful that, on your journey
around the globe, you have been kept iu health,
and are now restored to us in safety. Accept
our congratulations upon the happy realization
of a long-cherished wish a dream of your early
years the desire to visit the great countries of
the world, mill see the homes of different races.
" Your subjects and friends have from time to
time learned with pride and pleasuve of the dis
tinguished honors and hospitalities extended to
Your Majesty iu many capitals and other cities ;
and of the cordial friendship with which you
were received by the rulers, princes, and people
visited by you in Asia, Africa, Europe, aud
America. Honor to the Sovereign is reflected
upon his country, and excites the patriotism and
hope of his subjects.
" Having been called to rule over a people
composed of ni.auy nationalities ; much wisdom
and prudence will be required iu moulding and
guiding these elements into a compact and satis
tied community ; and your experience and obser
vations will be of great value in that important
work. Possessing the goodwill of the Great
Powers, and having in your own person created
a friendly interest in your Government in all
quarters of the globe. Your Majesty's position
and prospects as a ruler, might well excite the
envy of the princes of other lands. Yon, Sire,
are our standard-hearer ; the hearts of the people,
native and foreign, are with you ; and you can
depend upon their following and supporting you
iu every step mul measure uiteiidc.l to promote
independence, stability, and prosperity.
" The truth and beauty of our national motto
were never more apparent nor better appreciated
than they are now. Again, most cordially re
peating our welcome, we wish Your Majesty a
long and prosperous reign."
The following was substantially read iu the
Hawaiian langnag.i by Hon. S. K. Kaai:
" O, Chikf, Sovekkiox, and Fathek :
lie pleased to listen to this voice of love. We
have been honored by the loyal subjects of your
capital, by being chosen a Committee of Recep
tion, to welcome you with the expression of un
bounded loyalty ; to receive you at the door of
your home with great blessing and rejoicing.
"Many have been the days siuee, you, our
high chief have bm n separated from us, and
great is our affection.
"And while your Majesty was on the road to
far distant lands, we, your faithful subjects
remained at home with watchful minds, mingled
with anxiety, for your Majesty's route was over
wide oceans, and over lands that are attended
with man dangers.
" But now we. Your Majesty's loyal subjects,
rejoice thid all our fears are now passed away ;
ami that low, on this great and memorable clay,
whilst the green and fertile valleys of your Iiome
are smiling upon Your Majesty's pleasant coun
tenance, this smooth and whispering sea seems
to say the wishes of your royal heart have been
" So return, oh Great Naloiaehu ! Rest with
ease in the bosom of thy laud ill the embrace
and love of your people.
"This is our never-ceasing prayer. Long
live Your ?dajesty, and may prosperity surround
your Royal Throne."
Though the speeches were very appropriate
as an expression of the sentiment of the coun
try, both native and foreign; yet we n.u-.t say,
that those who are responsible for the manage
ment of the reception, made a mistake by inter
posing the speech-making at this particular
juncture. Theu the feeling of the people was at
fever heut. The only desire was to see the
King, and to welcome him home with loyal
hurrahs, and at that time, the only speech, we
presume that a returning Chief would care for,
would be the shouts of a devoted people. As it
was, there was 11 dead silence for the multitude
for the space of one quarter of an hour, whilst
the speeches were lowly spoken to the King,
and he enthusiasm of the hour was checked.
However the hearts of the people were with
the King, and not to be chilled by official blun
dering, so when His Majesty, after a while, en
tered the state carriage, accompanied by .His Ex.
Gov. Dominis a in? Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, followed
by another carriage containing the royal suite.
Col. Wm. N. Armstrong, Col. C. II. Judd. an.l
Major Geo. W. Maefarhine, preceded by the
Royal Hawaiian Band and military companies.
The multitude cheered His Majesty along the
route to the Palace, adorned by triumphal arches
and loyal decorations of all kinds. What a con
trast for His Majesty between the October of
lsso, and the O. t.iWr of lssl. Then distrust,
misrepresentation, and much disloyalty iu cer
tain quarters: though the heart of tlie mass of
the people was true at that time. Now all
loyalty and enthusiasm, and mottoes dictated by
the warmest and highest regard for the Sover
eign, met the royal gaze 011 every side on pro
ceeding up Fort street.
E Hoi e ka Lam, o Hawtoi no ka Oi."
(Welcome Home, O King, Hawaii the Best.)
On the evergrtt n arch oppouite Mr. Lut as'
stt aui plaining establishm. .:t.
" Welcome t.. Our Kii:-."
" We Are Ail the Kir.g s Own.''
Vi.-l then His Maj.-ty b.-h.".l.i- the eiab.ratc
triumphal arch -f the Chiu.-s.... with their im-
" Hawaii Kui Limn ui- Kit.a."
1 Hawaii and China Have Joined Hand-;.)
And His Majesty m-aiing th- Palace Gte It
h. ilds the fine royal ar.-h. be lutifii'.lv festooned ;
and bannered, and w hich bears cu" its tablets
and shield.- motto-.. I. g. uds and fine pictorial
r presentations .hscrij ne ,.f the King's tour I
round the world.
Now tlie royal cortege p.iss, - uud. r the arched
iratewtty of the King street entrance which ;
l-ear-; the following limit... diet it. d bv the
atleclioii i-f the Pal.ict :
" F. Ka Mea i il . 1 ,."
lO. the hl.-Ss,-,!. or chosen olle.
The guar. Is hid form.-d in lin.- within i'l..
Pulace Grounds. The Nob!. and Priv Co.iu
cilors had assembled by ov.hr at Kinau H .1 p. ;
welcome His Majesty; and n .w with ti i.iuiphaut .
welcoming -trains from our tine military baud; j
and the new and very excellent baud of the '
Reformatory School, l"th led bv Prof. Btr.-.r !
the warmly welcomed King reach.-- his Palace
h-iiu-.-. His d. oted an.l exp. ctant Qu-.--u is
theie to receive his first warm embrace and
civeting. And other members of the roval
hon-eh. .1.1 weep teai -. of joy, because the King
has come h..mt. Hi- Majestv and the distin
guished high chi.-fess H. H. li. Keeiikolnni inter
changed Wain; aii.l affectionate greeting. Aud His
Majesty had many pleasant words f,r his Nobles,
aud Councillors present : Gov. Dominis. au.l
Houorables Kaiioa, Kapetia. Rhodes, Kaai,
Jnd.l, Bush. Gibson, and Moauauli.
The Palace Grounds presented a gay and ani
mated scene. The splendid ban. is tilled the air
with stirring melody. The flashing lights of a
multitude of torches danced to an.l fro in the
park. The beautiful new palace - was partially
revealed by the flashing torches. A multitude
of people had thronged into the palace grounds.
Songs and shouts of joy n ut the air. The joyful
welcomes and congratulations were kept uji tilt
far in the night and never did King or Chief
have a warmer ami more loyal welcome-home
from his people than King Kalakana iu his
capital of Honolulu, aud within his home-palace
Fn.h-r the direction of the Reception Com-:
mittee the route by which His Majesty would
pass from the wharf to the Palace was decorated
by means tif arches, standards, strings of flags,
festoons of greenery, etc. The Committee hail
also been assisted in this part of their work m
an important manner by private contributions.
Mr. George Lucas having erected an arch oppo
site his factory, our Chinese fellow citizens one
of a very elaborate character at the junction of
Fort iiud King Streets aud the members of the
Civil Service another between Richard Street
and the Palace gate.
At the wharf a flight of lauding steps had been
constructed and covered with red cloth. The
shed tin the wharf had been selected as the place
for the delivery of addresses to the King aud
was tastefully decorated with palms, ferns and
wreaths of other evergreens. Tke shed was en
closed by a railing, except a passage across its
centre. Here a carpeted dais, raised aliout
eighteen inches from" the ground wasplaced. A
ceiling of flags intermingled with wreaths of
evergreens had been constructed, with the Royal
Standard in the centre over the dais. Over the
entrance to the shed 011 the seaward side was the
motto " E hoi E ka laid ! O Hawaii no ka oi "
(Return, O Kiug ; Hawaii is the best.) Imide
the shed on the mauka side were on one hand
the words "Welcome Home " and on the other
"Aloha Kalakaua." At the landing was placed
on either baud an old Hawaiian symbol of royal
authority the Pnlonlon a cross about four feet
high, surmounted by an orb." Throughout the
whole length of the route standards had been
erected on both sides of the street, bearing ban
ners of the Venetian pattern, aud strings of flags
were hung across the street from standard to
standard. The poles were enwreathed with fern,
lycopodinm, c. It need hardly be said that
the greenery with which they were covered or
enwreathed formed by far the most beautiful
feature of all the decorations. On Saturday
there was something lacking iu this respect,
because it was impossible to complete the work
in this particular after the unexpected signal
announced the near approach of the steamer.
The Custom House was decorated with strings
of flags ami banners. Across the principal lines
of the facade were the words " Hoi mai (Come
home !) Welcome Kalakaua.'' From the wharf to
the premises of Mr. George Lucas nine pairs of
standards and strings of flogs were to be found.
Between each of these on either hand was placed
the puloulou. Each puloulou was wreathed in
green, und-bore on either arm of its cross-bar a
torch. The first arch an the route was that
erected by Mr. George Lucas. This was an
elliptic arch with a battlement above, extending
between turreted piers. The arch bore the motto
011 either side "Ka Hiwa Hiwa Aloha," (The
best beloved) f.ud below the mottoes were
placed portraits of the Kiug. The whole struc
ture was profusely and tastefully decorated
with greenery, amidst which were to be seen
numbers of loyal mottoes, such as " Long
live the Kiug," "Welcome Home to our
Kiug," "We are all the King's Own," A'c.
This arch was in a more thorough state of com
pletion ou Saturday than the others, which
lacked in whole or part those wreaths and finish
ing touches of greenery, without which they had
necessarily a bare and paltry appearance. From
the Lucas arch to the crossing of Merchant-street
there were eight more pairs of standards with
their banners and strings of flags. The hanuers
throughout the route were pennants in two
colors or rather half in color and half of white.
The flags strung across the streets, and used as
decorations on the arches, &c, were exclusively
Hawaiian of various sizes. At Merchant-street
an arch surmounted by a battlement had been
erected. This was unfinished ou Saturday, and
was then rather a blot upon than an additiou to
the decorations : but on Monday, .vben clothed
in palm branches, wreaths of ferns, and other
evergreens, it presented a rtally beautiful ap
pearance. Between this and King-street were
more strings of flags, and half way a scroll was
stretched across the street, bearing the inscrip
tion " Aloha uui Oe ka Moi
(Greut love to you King Kalakaua)
a contribution by the residents of the windward
side of this island.
The arch erected by the Chinese covered the
intersections of Fort and King streets, the whole
of which area it cauopied. The whole of this
large structure was covered with draperies of
various tints and before its colors and outlines
were softened by the wreaths, festoons and other
masses of evergreens, etc., with which it was finally
decorated, they presented a very peculiar effect,
hardly pleasing to non-Asiatic eyes. The arches
did not extend across the whole width of the
streets but were divided into one large central
arch with a smaller one on either hand. The
arches were supported by pillars of which the
bases, shafts and capitals were all of different
colors. The whole upper part of the struc
ture above the arches was draped in red whilst
the outlines of the arches themselves were
shown in lighter colors. Above the pediments
which surmounted the urehes stood emblematic
female figures, an.l over the center of each arch
was a crown, the whole being fiui-he.l off with a
profusion of flags und with large Chinese ban
ners at each corner, and the Hawaiian flag -nr-uiounting
all. Across Fort Street, beneath the
canopy, there were two strings, each of six lan
terns, of those fantastic shapes which delight the
Chinese taste and which are such a relief to ev
ery artistic eye amid the hard and angular out
lines customary among the white races. Hang
ing from the center of the canopy was a large
and very haudsome lantern of that construction
iu which the central portion is made to revolve
so long as it is lighted. On the pillars too were
long oblong lanterns of curious outline which
when lighted had e. goo 1 effect. Over each of
the main arches were words of welcome, etc.,
thus: In Fort Street, on the makai side. "Alo
ha ka Moi" ; Greeting to the King) : aud ou
the mauka side " Kui lima Hawaii me Kina "
(Hawaii and China have joined hands). In
King-street. looking towards the Palace,
" Hookipa na Keiki o ka Ainu Pua " (Wel
comed by the children of the Flowery Land) :
and on the Ewa side, "Man ka welo o ka Hae
Hawaii" ( May the Hawaiian Flag ever float).
Along King-stie.-t to the arch at Alakea
street were si-ven pairs of standards and
stiiugs of flags. The Pacific Hose Company,
whose building is on this stretch had decorated
it with tings, streamers, and greenery and ex.
hibited the luott.. "Welcome to our Fireman
King." Th- A'.:ke.. S;reet :.ivh -is .-iini! .r t-
that al the inters, ction of Foit and Merchant
Strt els and was. on Saturday 111 .1 v.-ry incom
plete en. htioti. Some little way b. yond Kicli
ard Sti . t stoo.l the handsome arch which the
mr-n:l. is. of the Civil Service, whose duties gath
er them daily t. Aliioiani llile. ha.l tie. ted as a
t-jet tmg to His M.iji-ty. From A! akea Strct t
to this ai ch five pairs of standards with their
strings of flags were t 1 be set 11. The arch it-elf
was lofty and of greater w idth than any of the
others. The pieis were finished b -mail turn ts
and above the arch was a battlement, and in th
center, surmounting all, a huge ciov. 11 iu crim
son .iii.l gold. The ar.-h bore on its Ewa sub
tile inscription. "E ka Lani. piI.i" (Live
Kim:!: and on the othei -ide " V Icom. Jbniie."
Brio nth the arch was drapery in red ii'i-1 wl.it.
to represent a curtain drtwu up an.l hangim: in
folds. On the piers oil .Itllil -id.' w el e 1 mblc
lll.ttic pictliit s - -one a s.'l.-w -l-Mtu-hlp. the ether
all Vpl'css lo. -.motive. The other sides of th.
pi. rs bole shields with the name of the CoUlitlies
which the King has visited during his tour,
thus : -
Japan In.lia Scotland
China Egypt Geimai.v
Siain Italv Fran.-e
The arch was also tsi-lully decorated with
digs and with wii-ath-' ..( tern-., etc. At tin
Govt rnmeut Bnildiii;.. there w as a great display
of flags, pennants and ticaiu. rs. a -tring of
flags Wen led dow u from the central tower on
either side tJ the parapet of the building. Over
the main entrance to the building was a large
transparency representing Fame sitting on the
World and trumpeting f.'itlilh.- honors which
have been show u to our Kiiii. whilst a torch
tlaiiie.l on either side of her.
At the Palace gates an arch springing from
turreted piers bore the inscripti.m " E ka Men i
lloimo i:i " (O the blessed On.-); and at the
gates on Richard-street there was a similar arch
with the motto "O ke Alula Lani" i,Rest
the KiugK These arcln-s were of semi-circular
form aud surmounted by the Royal Crown.
At the Palace itself a temporal'" portico had
been erected before the principal entrance.
Besides these special decorations of the route
which His Majesty ha.l to traverse, flags and
mottoes of welcome, were to be seeu in many
other parts of the city. The Knights of Pythias
who occupy Mr. Campbell's new Hall for their
meetings, decorated the face of that building, an.l
exhibited 111 huge letters the words "A chivalrie
Welcome t. King Kalakaua." They had also
stretched a series of flags across the strict with
their own very handsome banner in the centre.
At the Consular Offices, the Bank, the Fire
Comp. lilies' Stati.ms, the Bell Tower and else
where, flags were flying. The office of this
journal was profusely decorate. 1 with Hawaiian
flags and patriotic mottoes. It should also be
recorded that the whole route of the procession
was strewn with grass. To accomplish this im
portant part of the preparations in time, after the
guns at Punch Bowl had startled every one
with the intelligence that His Majesty was at
hand, Mr. Fyfe sent a hundred men from the
prison, who worked with something more than
the usual " government stroke." and had the
whole task accomplished iu an hour.
It was intended that the Procession, as origin
ally designed to meet the King should be formed
at 2 p.m., ou Monday, and march to the Palace,
but most the bodies who were to form part of it
assembled in the neighborhood of the Palace,
and in King street, and except through the
gardens of the Palace there was iu effect no pro
cession at all. The various schools and bodies
presented themselves before His Majesty, (who
stood in the porch of the Palace,) iu the follow
ing order, the band leading the way: Teachers
and pupils of Oakn College, Kawaiahao Semi
nary, Bishop's College School, St. Louis Col
lege School, Miss Aylett's School, all other pri
vate schools, Pohukaina Girl's School, Fort
Street School, Kahekuua School, Sixteen Com
mon Schools, Reformatory School, Hoouln
Lahui Associations, Honolulu Fire Department,
Mehanie's Benefit Union, Poola Association,
Improved Order of Red Men, Ancient Order of
Foresters, Knights of Jerusalem, Ahahni Opio
pio Punwai Lokahi, Y. M. C. Association of
Kauinakapili, Kolauloa Delegates, Delegates of
the other Islauds, Church of the Latter Day
Saints, People of Kvva and Wiiianae, Chinese
Residents, the Public. The reception of
his loyal subjects by His Majesty occupied
more than an hour, the pioceedings being agree
ably relieved occasionally by the singing of the
children. One little girl presented a petition to
the King praying for two days' holiday for her
self and her school-fellows, which liehest was
promptly granted. Among the delegations from
various parts of the kingdom, that from the Laie
Settlement was conspicuous by its numbers
more than a hundred being present. Their
banner bore a map of both hemispheres with the
device, " Welcome Beloved David; King Circum
navigator." There were fifteen delegates from
Koolauloa, a number from Ewa ami Waianae;
three each from Lahaina, Wailuku, and liana ;
two from Kaauapali, one from Ulupalakua, and
two from South Kona. The public was present
in some force but most of those who entered
with the procession left it and dispersed over
the Palace grounds.
Although the procession, viewed as a pageant,
was but a slight affair, it had the far higher
merit of being a spontaneous and enthusiastic
manifestation of the good will of the people to
their King, and His Majesty evidently felt it to
be so and showed very plainly his delight. Es
pecially did he appear to enjoy what was truly
the most interesting part of the whole affair, the
presence, iu such numbers, of the children of
the district, their faces beaming with excitement
am) all eager to bid him welcome. The sight in
the Palace grounds, the white dresses of the
girls, the loyal decorations and badges which
both boy and girls wore, their banners and flags
and the thousand animated yculjig faces all turned
to the Kiug- formed a picture which His Maj
esty is not likely to forget and which will dwell
in the memory of all who Wcif present there.
In connection with this happy scene we ought
not to forget the beautiful and cultivated young
ladies, engaged in the tuition of these children
who came there, marching with their army of a
thousand pupils, with banners and devices like
the nob?e knights erraut of old, going on a cru
sade against ignorance and vice. They had one
aud all taken great interest in the preparations
for the occasion and it is pleasant to think how
well the- were repaid both by the beauty of the
scene they helped to create and by the delight
it occasioned to His Majesty and to all who
were around him ou the occasion. All the
children wore badges iu honor of the occasion,
and each school carried one or more banners
with loyal mottoes. W'e regret that we have not
a full list of the latter, which we should have
wished to have published. The fallowing par
ticulars have been kindly furnished to us by the
teachers of some of our principal schools.
Iolaui College : two banners, one bearing the
God Save the King, and the other the
Ilium- 01 me seijoui. a. in l nuri-i .seiiooi . n;e
banner carried before the school had an old gold i
background, was edged with scarlet and had the j
name of the school in scarlet letters ; another
banner was of cardinal, white and bine, and j
bore the device " Aloha uui ka Moi Kalakau.N
Royal School : the preceding banner w as a. so
of old gold, edged with maroon ; in the renter
was a Hawaiian crown, over which in maroon
letters was " Knla Alii,1' with " Royal School"
beneath : the baune, carried at the rear was of
r.cailet. edged with light blue, with the same
device. Pohukaina Girls' School : the first
banner was white, with scarlet letters, " Pohu
kaina. ls-sl;" the second bore blue letters on an
old gold ground. " Welcome Kalakaua ;" the
third was white, with old gold letters, " E oht
ka Moi." We have the best authority for saying
that in allfully more than a thousand boys "and
girls took part in this ph asing demonstration.
Some of the old military men who were present
took note of the drill"' exhibited by the boys
and gave the palm to the pupils of Ioiani College
who, under the instruction of Mr. Jenkins, have
lately snown maiKr-.l improvement 111 this pm-
The Torchlight Procession.
One of the great features of the day's demon
stration was the torchlight procession organized
bv the Honolulu Fire Derwrt merit in tii.i.l.
more than two bnndre.I ....... loot, t....!,,.!
mg, besides the firemen, th members
Poola Association. The turn out of the
panics was highly creditable
Hardly a member
1 each company
was absent from his post, and
h id its nu:nl rs supplemented by o t.ute. rs
1 1... , ..inn M11 11 -
lt,i Hit' ft tai'-n .
c. s,ion moved fi'.u. the Fc i! T...r m
low il:g ordei :
F....1.I Ao.-i ili .hi.
ii t ii.iii- 1
Chit f I .I. -line, I. H.F.H.. Oeolge I
-t .t.mt I'.tigiin i t, loiin ..ui.
1 V a A
n.ili'.ln F.ugi.ie '
N... I., . 'i 1
Media....- F.!..ue Co.. No. 2.. C. Lu.-as. Acting
II ui.,,. Co.. No. 4. J. H. Povd. Foiem.ii..
A.-,, taut Engineer. Robell Lewets.
Pacific llo-e Co.. No. 1.. J. Br son. Foreman.
Protection Ho..!. A bid hi 'o. ... 1. S. Nowl1.11,
Fort iiiuli .
China Emiue Co.. N... .V. W. AUi.m. Fore
mall. The procession marched from the B. II Tower,
along Hotel street to Nuuauu. down Nuuanu
-tre. t to King, along King stleet to the P dace,
entering the ..-rounds and passing iu review
11: M .l.'.n- tii.. Kin ' who st.io.l 011 thn
I" the entrance t.i the P.1I1
.ieh,...wle.l :..lent-. to the h. alt.V t I.c.-rs give,, u
e ich Coiiipaiiv. and bv the Poola Asso.aatiou as
th. v pas-ed the 1. viewiug point. A counter
march nnvement was made and th- various
bodies cam.- to a halt at the Palace step- Chief
Fie... 11. 1 Luce', th. ti advanced Hlld addressing
the King said :
"Mvy Tr Pikask Vol-11 M'Ksrv :
"t the last Regular Meeting of the Repre
sentatives of the Honolulu Fire Depaitnielit.lt
was umu.iii.ouslv resolved: That on 011r
Majestv s r.-turti "from abroad, the Department
would . . I. brate the occasion by forming in line
with thnr s. v. ral apparatus, and proceed
through the principal streets of the i lly with
"The Mct.ibeis.if the 1 1, pal t nient .one ami ull,
feel honored 111 meeting Your Majesty person
allv on this auspicious occasion to celebrate a
happv return to Your M ijesty's Kingdom.
"Ve feel doubly hoiioied in l . uieiilbering that
Your Maj.j.tv was for many years an uctivn
lii.-nib. 1 of this department and didseivice both
as a fireman a.n.1 a foreman.
It is our earnest desire an.l endeavor to main
tain the thorough . fficieucy of the Honolulu
Fire Department, and we feel encouraged as
well as honored iu the assurance that Your
Majesty still entertains a lively interest iu our
prosperity and success.
"The unanimous prayer of the members of the
Honolulu Fire Department is that God may long
preserve Your Majesty."
The King, iu I espouse, mldle'-seil himself to
the officers and members of the Honolulu Fire
Department and said: "I am extremely well
pleased and thank you for your demonstration of
regard for my person on thi- occasion. In re.
gard to my connection with the Honolulu Fire
. ... 1...
Department in the past I can only say that I
have still au interest iu the success of the De.
partmeut and hope yon will continue ou increrirt
ing in numbers and proficiency. Your officer-
and myself have always been in accord and al
though my vi.-ws at the.present time regarding
the proper working of the Department may differ
somewhat from yours, as 1 have dining my visit
abroad, travelled extensively amongst the larger
cities of the world, and noticed the m.tueitv res of
trained fire corps, still, knowing that we huve
not everything her" at our hands, we can only
endeavor t.aprogit ss and I have no doubt that
the Government think with nie that steam en
gines are a necessin nd jum t to the efficiency of
the Department. I believe in steam and I be
lieve in progress and I believe that the Govern
ment will, ere long, have steam engines entirely.
The past career ot the Honolulu Fire Depart
ment has been a successful one ulld I hopti it
will so continue, and again thanking you for
your presence. I bid you good night."
At the conclusion of His Majesty's speech th
assembled firemen gave " three cheers and u
tiger" with hearty good will for His Majesty, al
so cheering Col. Armstrong, Hon. II. A. P. Car
ter and Hon. -lolin Kapcna. The march was
then resumed and the procession passed out the
Richard street gate, down Richard to Kilii,
along King to Punchbowl, the. ice along Ber.
tania, Nuuanu, Queen and Fort to the Bell Tow
er where the companies were ili -iliiissed.
The engines were gaily decorated with many
colored lanterns, and maile und evergreen wots
draped in around and about tht-ui. Mechanic
Engine Co. No. 2 displayed a transparency bear
ing the mottoes "Mili mili a ka Lahui" mid
" Welcome to Our King." China No. f was
supplied wilh the coming motive power, and ns
the engine passed the reviewing point, the engi
neer saluted His Majesty by means of the shrill
voiced steam whistle. After the Procession had
dispersed a largo number of those who had taken,
part in it sat down to a supper which was laid in
the large room at the Engine Hoii .c of Mechanic
Company No. 2, where loyal toasts and good fel
lowship wi re the orth-r of the night till after
No invitation was given by the Reception
Committee to the citizens to illuminate their
premises on Monday night, and it was not gener
ally known that any di-pbiy of this sort would
be made at the Government Buil.br 'zh. Had the
suggestion of a general illumination been malt
it would, we feel sure, have nut with a hearty
response. Every one who saw the highly nuc
cessful illumination nt Aliiohmi Hale must hu
felt regret that it was not supplemented by a
Along the line of route from the whatf to the
Palace the decorations were to a great extent,
dismantled dining the latt 1 pint of the aftei
noon but the arches remained. Those elected
by Mr. Geo. Lucas and by the members of the
Civil Service ware illuminated. The motion they
bore wt re on transparencies which were lighted
within ami lamps were hung on the piers of tho
arches to add to the effect. The art h erected by
the Chines., presented a veiy pretty uppearaiict.
being lighted up at all points in Ine quaint man
ner peculiar to thw nation. In addition to the
lanterns spoken of in our description of the ureh
a large number of a more common pattern were
hung around nnd within the structure. The
whole front .f the Government Buildings wa-i
brilliantly illuminated in accordance with a de
sign by Mr. ll.issiiiger.. Soon after dark all
preparations being nmde, that gentleman fired
11 musket as a signal, and in an incredibly shoit
time tlie whole building was a blaze of light.
Every w indow in the front even t the top of the
central town was illuminated, there being m
light t. every pane iu each of the windows. Be
tween each pan of th columns which sup
port the roof of the balcony was a row of
cololt-d lumps, und other li.nir Li.;.,..a
- -----at ."4iiL.'n 4 1 1
'1,111 11111011 r.-ii ons tlllll h.-ll the Tll ilicitlal
outlines of that part of the buildilig and of tho
main entrance. Over the entrance was the
transparency, already deserihed. On the ton of
the tow , r w . te colored lumps ; and, at one period
01 me evening, re.t an.l Line ,bi
illuminating witli their lurid glare every object
- I 4a. MV'I 411,
111 u.e vicinity. lhe tower of the Roman
atholie C.'ithe.Iuil w llH Vlrv f :lsl,.f v Mn (.fl,,t.
tively illuminated with color. .1 lamps. On the
Bell Tower the Fire Department had also u bril
liant display, supplemented by long strings of
Chinese lanterns h d from the tower to point's tin
the Ol.oosite si 1.. of th,. .I,,.M Tin. l. tilt.,..
.. -- .... 4. ,1411 U
occupied by the Pacific Hose Couipaiiv in King.
street was al-o prettily d
lanterns, and a stiiilo of
rated with colored
similar liebls wim
stretched from the top of their flagstaff to the
ground iu a graceful curve. Their motto, al.
leady mentioned, was illuminated. Only four
private illumination-, came under our reporter'.,
notice. The verandah of Co!,i,. Allen's resi
dence in Hof.-l-stiett was hung with colored
lamps, vvhn h h ,d a chariuiiio effect. At li.
-vloehonua House, tin
residence of the Hon
W alter M. Gdison. the bah-onv showed one great
ribbon of ci im-on tire. The factor-uf' Mr
George Lucas wHs illuminated u' n. very
, ,e .... ... in
erieetiv,- t...... ...... t i- .. . . .
, " -v. oss tui-sireet, m a
diagonal direction from the residence of Mr
Brewer t(, ,hat ,.f M,.. j;,. a , Hf cj
UHlCe lanterns w as KUiieiiil..,l 4 t " 1.
Mlonii.1 to the city illuminations
, . .. ... . : n I'uit
ie city illumination, huge bonfires
Ul) on the slnt.e nf P lit 1 Jll.l .ys.l ir:n
throwing up.,,, the clouds which always overl
bang the hills in that direct inn i...;i . ...
- - -' a 14 s .1 k: 41 l HUH
ru.,- ,:,,UT ; . vhil ,Le harbor was made a
H lf rYVT U $LU 'iP'rom
ri. 1. 1.. m. s,. Afnka, a-tnik and Plastrow.