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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, May 31, 1888, Image 3',
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!Rho Arcade-EGAN & CO.
Leader of Low Prices.
Ill . I I !''" . "
THURSDAY, MAY 01, 1888.
Schr LiiKa fioni Koholnlelc
Hehr Kuwal'nnl from Koolnu
Bk Tlioa Boll for Snn Francisco
Bktno rinntcr for Snn Finiiulaco
Stmr Kdiila for Wnlntino anil Walnlun at
I) a in
VESSELS LEAVINQ TO-MORROW.
Schr .Jcnnlo Walker for S 8 Wands
For San Kiaiielsco, pur bktno Planter,
May HI A. Umusc.
The Saranao took for San Tianclsco
last eonliiK, JiO.COO bus sucar, weigh
ing 3,CriO,73.l lbs, and valued at 91UJ,
530.70 The Planter took to-d ly for San Finn
clseo, 15,u;8 lugs sugar, weighing
l.UM.OO.'i lbs, and valued at $83,200.
The Thos llcll bailed for Sin Fian
clsuo this i) in, Uklng 18,850 bags sugar,
1,'MObagseopiii, 7 gasoline tanks, 23'J
empty beer kcjjs, and 1 Hawaiian canoe.
Weight of caigo 2,472,700 lbs mid alue
of domestic pioduec S10l,144.a.'.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Thk Zilvcion ICniissailed foi Japan
at 12 :30 o'clock to-day.
Tin: conclusion of John F. Smith's
essay is on tho fourth page.
A roun-rooT blmrk was captuicd
in tho h.tibor pnebago last evening.
A minting of fiicnien is called foi
7 :30 o'clock this evening at tho Boll
CAnrnxTBHS are making impioc
menls to Brewer & Go.'b building,
The pale of fmnituie at tho resi
dence of Kobt. J. Cieighton, Richard
sticot, takes place on Satunlay, at
10 o'clock a. in. Tho house will be
open to-monow for inspection of this
high class furniture.
There will bo a seiios of lectures
at the Seventh Day Adventist plnco
of worship on Fort stiect, by Elder
Hare. Notico will be given of the
subjects each day in tho nowspapeis.
This (Thursday) eening's subject:
What is Salvation?
AUCTION SALES T0-M0RR0W.
BY I.. J. IXVEY.
Regular Ca9h Sale, at salesrooms,
at 10 a. m., the usual assortment of
general merchandise ; also two top
BY .TAS. r. MORGAN.
At the residence of J. M,
Emma street, at 10 a. in.
household! m niture and effects.
THE DICKINSON LECTUREST"
Sidney Dickinson, M. A., the
Boston traveller, jouinalist and lec
turer, whose illustrated lectures on
Europem Ait and Travel were so
well leceived in Honolulu a year
ago, announces in our advertising
columns, this afternoon, two new
and btilliant entertainments at the
Hawaiian Opera House, next Mon
day and Tuesday evenings. These
lectures, on Spain and the Moors,
and Paris and the Salon of 1887,
are the richest in illustration that
Prof. Dickinson has ever prcpaied,
and should draw out large audiences.
They vt ill be illustrated by colored
views specially prepared in Paris,
and shown by a now and poweiful
, oxy-hydiogen stereopticon.
AFTER 25 YEARS.
By the S. S. Australia, last Tues
day, Mr. W. C. Wilder received an
order for 8120.70 fiom tho U. S.
Government, for transportation
homo, 25 years ago, from the battle
field of Gettysburg, and pay until
home was reached. The oulcr is
dated May 1, 1888; and reads:
Assistant Tieasurcr, U. S., N. Y.
Pay to tho order of William C.
Wilder, one bundled and twenty
dollars and seventy cents.
(Signed), D. R. Laun'i:i.
Paymaster U. S. Army.
Mr. Wilder will have tho order
cashed and 'will purchase some me
mento of the occasion to hang on the
ON ICE ALL THE WAY.
The Pantheon Saloon has just re
ceived per Australia another lot of
Anheuser draught beer fiom tho
browerj' of St. Louis. This beer
comes in icfriegcrator cars to San
Francisco, and immediately upon
ai rival is tianafcrrcd to tho ico
house of tho Australia for shipment
to this port, covering a distanco of
over 1,000 miles. Tho run on this
articlo is something enormous. It
LEAP YEAR PRIVELEGES.
Say, Jim Leap Year is a grand
Why bo, Frank?
Well, iny bebt girl madoapio
possil to me.
You don't say did you accept?
Yes, sho proposed, that I lcavo
the house and go to tho Ciiterion
and have some of that celebiated
"Philadelphia Beer," to put me in
good humor. It
jrjar&Uaw Hats in grout urlely,
Kir broidery Chenille, Arrasono, Uib
boscne, Embroidery Silk, Zephyr
and Worsted lu ail shades at tho
MEMORIAL DAY-MAY 30.
Tho Geo. W. DcLong Post G. A.
R. met with their invited guests in
Harmony Hall, on King stiect at
2 :30 o'clock, preparatory to tho ob
servance of Momoilnt Day. Theic
were 28 members of the Post and
20 visiting comrades, besides the
Captain and eight olllccrs of tho U.
S. S. Flagship Vandalia.
Shoitly before 3 p. in. the Hono
lulu Rifles, 150 strong, under com
mand of Major Hebbard, escorting
a company of marines, 32 in num
ber, and 2 companies of blue jack
ets, 18 in number, fiom the U. S.
S. Vandalia, marched to the hall of
the Post, and took position in tho
street to tho right of the column to
wards Alakca street.
The Post, Commanded by P. C.
V. V. Ashford, inarched down into
the street and took its position on
the cxtremo left of the line. Tho
order was given to march and tho
column moved in tho following or
der. Platoon of 8 policemen, com
manded by Copt. Larson ; Drum
Major W. C. King, Royal Hawaiian
Band, detachment marines, detach
ment of bluo jackets, battalion of
Honolulu Rifles (four companies),
Grand At my of tho Republic, gen
eral public, and disabled comrades
The line of inarch was up Fort
street to Bcrctania, to Nuuanu,
along Nuuanu to tho Cemetery. All
along the lino of march were Huongs
of people, eager to witness tins mili
tary pageant, which was without ex
ception the finest ever witnessed in
this city, in which the Grand Army
had a part.
"When tho column reached tho
residence of Mr. P. C. Jones, on
Nuuanu avenue, it was halted, and
through tho liberality of Mr. Jones,
provided with iced temperance
drinks that wcic very tcf resiling.
Ai riving at the Cemetery tho
military cscoit marched with arms
reversed, the Band playing a diigc,
to the plot of the Geo. W. DcLong
A spacious canvas awning had
been picviously elected above the
lot, for the accommodation of ladies,
and those w ho were to take part in
the exeicise. Under this awning
seated in chairs and on benches,
weie many of Honolulu's lepresent
ativc families. The U. S. marines
occupied a position diicctly in front
of and above the G. A. R. plot, the
blue jackets on the left of the plot,
and the DeLong Post the lower
side, foiming a square around the
AVhen the troops had got into po
sition, the P. C. V. V. Ashford
opened the proceedings by calling
upon the adjutant, J. F. Noble, to
read the orders, who thereupon read
general orders fiom National Head
quarters, and general orders from
Department Hcadquaiters, com
manding tho Post to propeily ob
seivc Memorial Day.
This done the service, as pre
scribed by the ritual, was perform
ed in a most efficient manner by the
P. C, V. V. Ashford; Chaplain,
W. C. Merritt ; Officer of the Day,
F. Tuirill, and Lieutenant Ritten
housc, Oiator, who delivered the
The scenes of this day bring for
cibly to our minds, the contempla
tion of two subjects: War and
Flowers. They seem incompatible
by nature. Tho mind can scarcely
receive them both at the 8ame time.
The presence of one seems to banish
The very name of war conveys a
sense of impending calamity. It
means a sudden reversal in the ap
plication of all the energies of a
nation. Business paralyzed, and
money held at exorbitant rates.
Manufactures aro checked, and in
stead of the finer products demand
ed by peace, they must bring forth
tho coaiso equipments and trap
pings of rude service. Shoes,
blankets and clothing for troops.
Shoes and harness for animals.
Commerce stopped, and freights
left to decay. Iron and coal
diverted from their usual pui poses
and applied to instruments of
destruction. The plow is left in the
furrow, tho horses that drew it, are
rounded in to squadrons of cavalry,
or hitched to tho limbers of artillery.
Gay excursion trains aro suddenly
seized for transpoitation and we sec
tho handshaking and farewells as
these trains charged with heavy
hearts and precious lives roll away
from tho cities and villages to hurry
on to tho theatro of war.
But heavier still aro tho hearts
that remain. Tho soldier may bo
sustained by comradeship, and
heavy thoughts may bo crowded out
by the pressure of activo duties.
But nothing cnu removo tho anxiety
and fear that broods over tho homo
ho has left. What heart has the
wife in tho cull loutino of her house
hold? Tho room is quiet. Sho
sings no longer at her woi'k. An
indUluablu lear haunts her every
stop, Itiises with her in the morn
ing, and sho finds it on her pillow at
night. She looks in tho bright faces
of her children but tho shadow falls
between. Sho presses them to her
bosom, but, press sho never so
closely, tho phantom is closer than
Why does the whistle of the loco
motive make her start 1 Because it
brings mail and news from the
front. How long can this pressure
C4eht3 tflno Clothing mid Fur
nishing Goods, Hals, Shoes, Trunks,
Vallsei, Etc., go to the Leaders of
Cheap Prices, the Aucaim:.
I know not. Ask the wives of
those who icturncd. Alsk tho
widowsof those who never returned.
Such is the wife's stoiy. But
heis is not the only story. Tlicio is
yet to tell of tho gr.-haired father,
and of the feeble mother. Of mvect
heait, of brother and of sister. And
the little orphan comes and wants to
tell her story.
These me home-scenes from the
diaina of war ; mete outline sketches
far lemoved from the sccno of strife.
But go now where the armies meet
and you may hear the stoiy of the
soldier. I cannot loll it. It can be
found in every library and in the
history of every nation. It is one
of long and weary marches under
the scorching sun, through patched
countrirs mid over dusty roads ; of
scant rations and biokcn lest: of
the destruction of fields and the
desolation of homes : of famine and
flames, and of tho indescribable
brutalities of Andcrsonvillc prison.
It is a story of preparation for
battle ; of tho rage and roar of the
missiles of death ; of the charging of
cavalry, and the hand-to-hand strug
gles of infantry. Of tho neighing
of horses and the cries of the
wounded. A slor3' of ghastly hor
tors; of blood, cai nngc and atrocity.
It cannot be exaggerated. It is
novcr fully told. So desparate arc
the actions of men when controlled
by passion ; so frenzied do they be
come in tho pursuit of levcngc, that
war as a means of settling domestic
and national difficulties should be
the last rcsoit.
But there conic times when it can
not lie avoided; when oppression
can no longer be borne, and when
the honor and happiness of homes
arc at issue. Then,, having exhaust
ed every peaceful process, and
after forbearance every hone of re-
diess is extinguished, the country
is justified in calling upon its peo
ple, men and women, to make the
bitter sacrifice. And, when the
battle is over, and the end attained,
wo cannot do too much honor to
those who answered the call and
went forth to the contest.
There is no higher duty than this.
Let us lay flowers, upon their giavcs,
for they died for their countiy.
But what shall bo said of those
who for tiivial causes, for selfish
purposes or fiom revengeful motives,
stir up discord and contention among
a people? Those whose intellects
have been trained, but whose hcaits
arc dwarfed, and who by false argu
ment and false advice seek to de
ceive those whom they should teach.
Encouiaging violence until arms are
taken up in a groundless or unworthy
war, they waste the strength of men
and consume the constancy of wo
men. They prostitute to the basest
purposes tho rickest treasuies of the
nation. The mark of Cain shall be
upon them, for they have shed inno
In tho categoiy of action there is
nothing named more base nor more
dire. What punishment too great
to measure their offense?
In life may they be shunned by
men, and in death may their graves
War and flowers. Let us turn to
the blighter subject. What are
flowers and what do they signify on
such occasions? They giow by the
hedge-rows and in the woods in field
and in tho gaiden. They aro loved
by the good and the brave every
where. "They paint the meadows
with delight." Theyaie the stars
of earth lighting up the dark places.
They arc the gems and jewels of the
poor. They develop the same beauty,
they diffuse the same fiagimice
whether grown in the gaidens of
tho rich or in some Hide box in the
garret of a tenement. They pasB as
universal tokens of loving sentiment,
between parent and child, pupil nnd
teacher, lover and maiden, fiom
friend to friend, and from the living
to the dead.
And what is their object? Nature
makes no mistakes. Though nur
tured and cared for by man, do they
add one jot to his physical com
mit? They neither clothe nor feed
him. They will not keep off the
winter's cold nor the summer's heat.
"They toil not neither do thoy
spin," and yet the brightness of
glory is upon them.
Standing in thoir beauty and
humility, seemingly conscious of
their lowly pait in the great affairs
of tho woild, they speak in language
eloquent and unmistakable of those
realities which the physical senses
They loll us of higher and nobler
things to attain than those grosser
objects for which wo strive.
Tho fulfillment of duty for duty's
sake alone ; the performance, whether
in high or humblo place, of that
which we owe to ourselves mid to
othci s without looking for material
reward, is tho lesson taught by tho
flowers. It is the Jesson of sacrifice.
"What moie fitting tribute than these
UBwors can wo oiler tiioso who have
illustrated the lesson by the noble
example of their lives.
'iheio are feelings ami sentiments
in our nature to refined and delicate
too admit of expression by speech.
Hemmed in by our limitations,
ciamped by our imperfections we
must resort at times to that sign
language which is held in common
by all creatures.
Wc cannot speak to the dead,
Wo can hardly speak to tho living
about tho dead. Tho tonguo stam
mers and the voice falls, In our
BAt tho AncAbn you emi buy
Whito ntid Colored Lacei at prlcc9
that will astonish you. Those Goods
have novcr been offered so cheap
before in this Kingdom.
difficulty theieforo wo go back to
those niorcprimitivo methods, which,
however feoblo their utterance lcavo
no doubt as to their intent. Coming
more directly from the sources of
nature this sign languago is charac
terized by truth and sincerity ; and
wc aro upheld by the faith that in
theso acts we commit no error ; that
in laying our fioral tiibutes upon the
turf and the marks consecrated to
our dead, wo are following an in
stinct and obeying an impulso which
arc nature's own.
In the silent language conveyed
by those flowers wc icach the under
standing of all men. It is an uni
versal tongue. Go to tho remotest
island of the seas ; go to the darkest
leccsses of an unexplored continent;
wherever man is found, be it in his
highest development or in his lowest
degradation, the significance of these
acts arc never misunderstood.
Flowers teach us the lesson of
hope. They bloom for awhile pleas
ing us with their beauty and frag
rance. But soon their petals fall,
and alL the purity of color and the
sweetness of perfume sink into the
darkness of earth. But they aio
not lost. "Out of the darkness
shall come forth light." With the
rceuning season we shall see them
again in all their loveliness and
Material atoms aro novcr annihi
lated. Physical forces and energies
of the woild never die. They go on
in endless revolutions from form to
Every anology in nature induces
the belief that those more subtle
forces which woik -upon human
minds, generating emotions and in
spiring us to action obey tho same
The voice of nature everywhere
pioclaims, "that which thou sowost
cannot be quickened except it die.
Goodness, valor, tiuth and hero
ism are the flowers that grow upon
human lives. They will never be
lost. Though they go down into the
grave ten thousand times, yet shall
they rise again and bloom in new
forms of deed and duty.
The little scene enacted here to
day is similar to thousands that are
taking place throughout that land
which so many of us call our own.
To realize the magnitude and
chaiactcristics of a largo object wo
must if possible view it from such a
distance that all its parts will be
brought within the field of vision.
If then on tho morning of 'this
day, we could mount in space, until
looking down upon the earth we
could see the oceans and continents
as they appear on a map, our eyes
would l est upon a scene magnificent
and impressive beyond description.
As the light of the sun fell upon the
coast of New England and morning
advanced westward over the counhy
we would sco tho people assembling
at designated places in cities and
villages from mountain, valley and
As the day advanced processions
would be formed. Old comrades in
war would again fall in side by side.
The "assembly" would begin in the
East, and the loll of the drum and
tho command of march would be
taken up from village to village and
carried on from state to state.
Flowers would be gathered from
garden, meadow and hillside, and
music would fill the air nnd gladden
the ear. The national cemeteries,
those "bivouacks of the dead," both
North and South, with their solid
tanks of companies and battalions
will be covered witli tho sweet blos
soms of the earth. The quiet
church-yards will be visited, where
the people have gathered home their
dead from fields of strife. None
will be forgotten. Wherever a sol
dier has found his rest, banks upon
banks of fresh flowers will testify a
nation's appreciation of heroic duty.
Patriotic sentiments will bo re
vived ; national anthems will bo sung,
and the day will be crowned with
flowers anil gladness.
But while I now speak, tho oven
ir.g shadows in New England, Vir
ginia and Ohio are lengthening. The
processions melt away and from East
to West over tho broad land rolls
along the curtain of night. The
last line of light fades across the
golden gate and nil is silence.
But hark 1 In the night. From
this island of the sea comes a sound.
Tho people in their homes pause to
listen. Clear and sweet like music
from the stars come answering back
tho echoes of the day. Tho last
faint note lingers, dies: and again it
is silence. Taps have been sounded
nnd wo know that tho dead are
Rest on! yu biao uiicomuioicd dead
Dear as the blood yo gave
Xo Impious footstep heie may tiend
The herbage of your grave,
Nor tliall jour muinory be foigot,
While time her lecoid keeps,
Or honor guardti the hallowed pot,
wituro voior piouuiy Bleeps.
Tho patriot loves his country, be
cause it is Ills national home. Be
cause enshrined within the pioteo-
tion of its laws is Ills own personal
fireside homo. They aro mutually
dependent. Tho ono includes the
other. The cottage that shelters
the family needs shelter itself, and
finds protection under the benefits
of good government,
There are many present to-day to
whom I can appeal with coillldcnce.
Do not your minds rovcrt with en
thusiasm to your own land? Do you
not feel a kind of ownership in that
country? Its rivers nnd valloys aro
jSSTDo not fail to call fit the
AisoAtii: and examine tho Splendid
Stock of Embroidered Suits at re
your own; its mountains and sea
shores; its cities, roads, hamlets
and farms; its forests and its
plains ; its customs and its holidaj s,
all are yours.
And it is a substantial pssscssion.
No judgment can disturb your title.
No writ of execution can force it
fiom your keeping. It ia yours by
birlluight, and you will maintain it
with your life.
Let us then for a moment, con
sider our own country. That coun
try for which those heroes died.
Though brief its existence, its his
tory is replete with incident. Its
very conception was associated w ilh
trouble and rfcrsccution. Religious
intolerancc'in foreign lands blew the
seeds of this nation to the shoics of
New England. The struggle of the
early settlers against tho bai ricrs of
nature and tho shafts of the savage
arc well known. Wc have all read
of tho bickerings, misunderstand
ings and violent altercations with
tho mother country which finally
culminated in tho throes of a revo
lution, out of which was evolved tho
foremost republic of tho Western
Its early cxistenco was beset with
difficulties. Dissensions at homo
and complications abroad. Wars
with the Indians, with Tiipoli, with
England, with Algiers and with
Mexico followed. The talc is one
of resolution, courage and sclf-sacii-fice.
But hurrying over the history
of this peiiod, let us pass on to that
later struggle whose history is yet
found in the memory of living men.
It feeems now that nothing but the
application of a violent teincdy
could relieve the country from the
plague of slavery. And when the
hour of action came, we all know
how even the best and wisest men
hesitated to hazaul all upon the
chance of war. But the early tiials
of the forefathers had left their im
press upon the childicn. History
and tradition had told the tale of
fortitude and courage, overcoming
suffcriiir and oppression. In the
schoolroom had been taught the
campaigns both of defeat and suc
cess. How the leaders were some
times discouraged ; how at times
even traitors wcic found. By the
fireside in more familiar but more
impressive manner until the chil
dren knew it by heart, had been
told the stoiy of the grandsiro who
had fallen at Lexington, at Trenton,
or at Brandy wine; or of thobe
whose painful winter's march, with
shoeless feet, left tho white snows,
stained with blood.
Such were the antecedents that
nourished and developed a patriot-
ism equal to the emergency, and
when the storm of war burst over
the country, the people triumphed.
The details of that eventful time
I will not dwell upon. Tncy are
known to 3'ou all. It wasa struggle
that enriched our history with the
exploits of military leaders, and
with the wisdom of statesmen. It
pioved the patriotism of the people
and the prowess of our citizen sol
diers. It has added new names to
the roll of honor, new stars to the
constellation of our sainted patriots
and martyrs. From these accumu
lated treasures rather than from any
other source arc we to look for that
sphit of coinage and willing sacri
fice that is the surest clement of na
Animated by such spirit in the
past the people of our country' have
witnessed a development of the na
tion, the magnitude and lapidity of
which arc without parallel.
From the humblest beginnings
she takes her stand to-day a peer,
among the mightiest nations of the
earth. Her presence is lespected
and her voice is solicited 111 council.
She enjoys advantages of geograph
ical position, of climate, and of soil
that obtain nowhere else. Her
mines of ores and commercial pro
ducts seem inexhaustible and of
endless variety. Light and heat
are taken from their magazines in
the cellars of the earth as though
prepared for use by human ngenoy.
With easy taxes her treasu over
flows, and she carries her debt with
the lightness of an ornament.
Armies and fleets aro at her com
mand, ready for every defenso and
any cmorgencj'. AVhcro ore these
forces doyoujask? The men aro
tilling the soil, tending their hcids,
opening mines, laying railroads, and
developing the countiy. Tho mate
rial ? It is piled in mountain masses
at tho very gateways of the ocean,
and only awaits tho signal to ride in
power upon the wave.
Rich to repletion 111 every re
source that can contribute to na
tional strength, sho aims at neither
conquest nor dominion. Standing
unarmed conscious of her inherent
latent strength she invites tho na
tions to peace. Sho asks that all
men overywhcio may uo iree to
work out their own destiny without
coercion or tho shedding of blood.
Seeking no advantage for herself,
tho objectb of her policy arcfgaincd
if sho may find her natural share in
the enjoyment of such mutual bene
fits. Steadfastly pursuing tho princi
ples of this policy sho cherishes tho
hopo that her people may ever avoid
the contlict of arms. Yet, with an
abiding trust in tho justice of her
course, when tho hour of tiial comes,
sho calls with confidence upon tho
services, and if need be, upon the
blood of her children, and sho has
never culled in vain,
Tho choir, h doublo male Ciuftr
telle, composed of Messrs. C. .At.
Cooko, AV. AV. Hall, Prof. A an
Slyke, Hon. J. T. W-ilcrhottse-, S.
G. Wilder, Jr., Levi and Ernest
Lyman, and R. E. Hiilslcad, assist
ed by a quartette of iilsluimenlalists
fiom the Band, was very effective.
Tho volley was fired by the marines,
and taps were blown on the bugle by
the marine bugler.
After the services were concluded
the adjutant made two details one
for the part-of the Cemetery lying
on the right side of the ioad, and
one for that part lying on the left
side of the road to decorate the
graes of comrades not intcircd in
the G. A. R. plot.
There me two comrades interred
in the left hand division Major
Bates Dickson and H. A. Scott as
well as sureinl sailors in the naval
lot, while on the other side aro sev
eral sailois in the old naval lot.
While in the Catholic Cemetery
is C. 11. Rose, and in the Kawaia-
63 & 65 FORT STREET.
Our Entire Stock of Embroideries, Ori
ental, Spanish and Torchong Laces will be
sold at an Immense Reduction. Ladies are
invited to call and learn our prices.
Received by last steamer a large assort
ment of Oriental and Embroided Flouncing
which we offer at Bed Rock Prices.
Forty pieces Canvas Cloth, in Cream and
White, at 12 1-2 cents.
Are receiving by cA'ery incoming1 steamer from San
Furniture, flairs, Pianos, Mm, Pictures,
Crockery Ware, Baby Carriages,
' Bird Cages, Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
Fancy Goods !
NEW STYLES IN
PIANOS and XUXMN-ITUDEWE:
Sold on the Installment Plan.
MATRASSES, CORNICES & FRAMES
Always on Hand and Made to Order.
Canary Birds, Canary Birds,
FOB SALE AT
G. WEST & CO.'S, 105 Fort Street,
huo Cemetery, Everett Ciiniiib6r
lain, whose graves wcro dccoiated
by a detail from the Post at an early
hour of the day.
The details from tho Post were
cscoitcd, the ono by tho company
commanded by Capt. Ungcr, nnd
the other by tho company command
ed by Capt. Pratt, in their work of
After the decorations were over
the assembly call was blown, and
the troops ic-f oi mod on the avenue
in the reverse order to that main
tained in coming, and marched to
town. When the head of the
column rested on the corner of Fort
nnd King fctrcets, it halted, was
faced to tho front and presented
arms as the Post marched by to
their holl. The march was then re
sumed, and the Honolulu Rifles es
corted tho detachments from the
Vnndalia to the wharf, after which
thoy marched to their armory and
to the Ladies !
Irwin & Co.
IMPROVING - :
Fancy Goods !
New Goods !