Newspaper Page Text
Co: Time Table for 188-
CUT of Sydney...,
City ot Nnr York.
Zealand i. ....... .
City of Sydney...
A antral i
City of e-ar York.
Z-iml lav. ........
City of Sydney
City of New Turk.
City of Sydney
....Jan 1? 7,'ilin ln , ...Jin si
,...'o II ';tT..f Sydney P-b l
.March It Au-tralia Marla Pi
..April 11 ily i ( n York. .A r:l l-i
...vr j i, mv it
...June V C itv i,i s .1:. y Juri.- II
...July A;.tr..a July 'J
,...inj 1 itj of Nm V- rk...A"it
n s t a
...It 2'i ( ,lr i ( y !j ! 1
ii. t 11 An-tra!ia" t -
...Si "I'.tjr't N.-W York...N
t-c li .la li I'-'' -
W baJ to r.'-ori another e-k t .pila. in
tualnea circle-, tut th "ti.-utt. .u i c&ly temr-rarT
and w may reasonably capct tt-at t'.ie c rr.ia --k will
b met probac with tra.l thn tt- ots precept.
Soar la rocuma.lr. to arrlT in mall 1 t f f la u.r
f th plantation on wbit h grinding t c ,Rirri.-r.'eJ.
bat It i rather aarly to ti;.e t lar j. ract
Blc. wblctt ba been tl l J.t Lij ca i. "i.tt tl
th low qijotatioa tniu th C'.t. i r. jv lei. t r
War l'd wlta d.aj at. b on a. c o.i t f tt Ute fv rable
To Import! r.f t.-i e. cornnt if ir.e ar-.- f
general marchandia trocht from tt.e Ca-t tj th-r Llia
anj H W Alnoy. a:..l a ht.t tarn ' ( u.i-" 'i.r..,u mer
chaudt broigat ly the Ct'.y I V V ri fro-... the
Soath th ttl til uli.'.u f ail tt.e i.f.,".rt Leii
Ta aipnrta Lava im-r--l u a .livl-l .leree 10
Vblum au-i ar ml confit. 1 l. .:.;iir an In a. i...al.
bat. la th eawa tak'u i ..i4r i ) tt.- Kalskaua.
Anna. aol City tif N V rk. i.' t. h. .
lb aafar.aud is.tn U- r: - rht r. .i.l.
TTJU Ibag jaUktca. 7.i. Ih l.-t-ik;i.'. at. l !; ti.ri. h
banaoaa, wira al In. I i l-I n t ti'j.K. ! : tn.uii.u
ttt JBiavtic aipirt.
Tb bait Ta'l " aail r. r tr.r r t t. thr I. ir-k
taarlarf UiU ( irt u i.r avit th- .a m in-t. Tl. I" M S
Aoatralia. la .la- brr fr"U San Fum . . u tl. ivlli
laat .bat may nl arrtv b-f-r- th- ui .r.riiiiix f !!.- Hut
poiiT or noTjoi.ui.u. 11. i.
Oct XJ Hlmr Kilaura ii.j'i. fr'.m Khnlm
i-J rtlmr I bua. If. in Maui aul Ml
tt htmr II .k..iii. fr.ru k -.la i
2J Hht VirmU k. fri-ro K!H,.a;.a
J llml I.ik-likr. rrmn 11:1.
1 Htmr r. K. fcih..( . Ifui Kai.at
jH.:hr (Ulrakala. from Wp k'
it H hr M ano'ikawai, fr..iu Itauaruau'a
74 Hvbr Haioli. Ir'.ut I'uul.n
3 M. br U aiita, fr'.m kn ki
j b lana. from K .na
St Hcbr Kauikranali. frum H .t. La
!-b kaala fr..ru alna
jti !t-br Nrtti ilrnll, from Lahaius
Scbr Oen'l frr.ru W aial'ia
Oat XI ft I K M cli pr j'iatrm. from Mau I ran. ia. u
24 II 1 K M clip(.r, V-ti4. k. ffum xo J rin. i.
J.'j Am b II Alaiy. l i'fDiio. li Ir. iu 4 I
24 Km tktor EUa. Lrown. 11 Ua a (r ni S K
21 p il S 4 tity cf New York, Cobb, from r.ln y
2a Htmr Kilaua Hon. f r Kahului
2J htmt Mukolll. f.r Ko. laa
2 Mmr Iwalanl. f r koiia ai 1 Kan
24 Mcbr Wallrle. f.,r ilahko
2-' etmr Ikrlikf. fr liilo
'Ji-hlmr I.hr.. fr Manl an.l M
2' Stmr '. K. bibop. for Kauai
23 Hvbr Waioll. for Paanlian
25 Bvht Liboliho, fur Koloa
23 S. br V ajrho. for Paauhaa
2il Sc b r Kaulkraonll. for ll.oakaa
26 S hr Miu. for llahko
2l rk br Mannoakawat. fur Krkaba
27 Strur J ilak-. for Kapaa an l Kllau. a
27 S. br Mary f ot r, fr Kona ana ll.mn.a
Tl Am bk Kalakana. Jrnka. fur S f
2'J 11 1 K M cli(rr Va-tri. k. f.r Hi!., an.l . r
Vi-Am arbr Anna. tnbnllowt f r H V
JJ-F U9S City r,f Nw York. .'obb, for 8 t
Hr birtne Snrprl. .
Am bktna tureka, Htwra
lit bk LaUy l.am;'on. Marton.
Am aehr A. F. brUrfa. orba
la bk Baena Vnta, Calbouo.
Am bk Ceylon. Ilallett.
Am bk Kuril Vi.tm,t'alinm
Am bktne t ilt, brown
Am bk H W Alxny. Tarr.rr
Am bk Krre. Mclatjr
Vwmarlm Ctprclc4 frmtm t'wreigai I'arla.
Am bk Jenny Ptft. Wl. kburir. from I'. rt ;aiuble, O. t
n B M TriuuiK-h. JHlrl.nrf.fr. in Mouth Amrrl. t. Uonbtful
RuaataA rtte Loika of L.Unbiirh. frtu tibralt-r. 0 I
Br ctt Charupion. li ve. f rum Ij.o ..n. t n r, t n 1
Am bi F H 1 bumf .n. I'..ttr. from New York. U toln r
Am a b F.ea. faitl, from Departure- Hay. o-tol.r
Am bk CaatMunan. Ilupklua. ffiu New . rk, Uil.'Wr
Am b Atiotii. tvim firemen. November
Au bktn COW bitmore, .ntsrbellr from Nanaunu
Am bkta Amelia.- from I'. rt Twnru.
RMS Australia, CarKlll. 'an I raa- i". ... . t ."
Am tk t'aiii.leo. rlnt..n, lA t
Am batna ury. ferrimaa. N.
TbaOartuJin bark A.l.ni, a.tiu lo bar. 1. it. .I fr. iu
Bremen on Anoint Jr l. f.r II .n. lul l, an.l pril i,tl lui
Th WinJrr an.l Vtni. k will rubaMy irrnn .1 y
' Tba ilawn briif Pt-.rnilr. x re,r l iu Auu-t
t,oif Konbam Uiaa.l. Crewaare.l.
Witri or t HiwattA.'a Eaiojm Si..tnnm.
. Tb Naw Zealantt HtiUI of C. t.,lcr lo t : - By tbe
trrlral of tba ai hooner Belie Bran In we lrrn that tbe
Hawaiian brtKantia 9tormbtr.. Captain Tt'rr.ey.
Wrecke.l akrlanaam IlaaU on A
tberw on tba afternoon
Clint aa boanl. b
f UDlle . (et luto the .a4.te
. j.fu. ao 1 reeiTe.t me
I taera. the
wln-t bemif urif ur.i-. Tbe job t
a T . i . i . .... i t. ... i. i .
. , ra i ml wtm W r ... . if h .. I I . .1 I Tttr name
tui f.llowtna ninmlDit. Anxu.t 1-t. ih ilrift-.l l..i;tv .
tba weafber reef, an.l berauia a wrei k. 1 wbai. I an
Were e.aorina; t tow her away w b n abe lro. k. 1 be
frvw wera al. . portion of tba t..re a al- nr.l
nalnjarevl. au.1 um other goo.! were tlamai!e.."
Eep-rt of P Jf S S City of New Y- rk. W B f ubb. ciu
man.ier. hj leil from rtyilaey u.'l..Ur H. at J m., an.l
dlacbarvetl tba pilot at 3.13 ; arrvTe.l at Am kian.J on the
lltn at a Sri a. no. ami nailed omt .lay at I .' p tu. Crx"!
tA l.i'J- meridian of longitude ou the 1Kb. a til tbe
liial on tbte l'Jttt ; cuiuninni.'iliil witb the M H m
City of Mydoay on tba aecon.l I nn. at 'J a m., an.l reporte.l
all wall oa buanl. Arrtred at II .r..l:ilu on tbe uiih.at
liJDa.m. Eiperienreti pleaact weatLen an l mU rate
trade : during tha three day prt'.r arrtral at thla port
mat wita a beary awell from tiie nurtbweat.
Ytm 8aa Franrla-o. per II W A Imy. D. t J.' Ij.t ru
cerlea tad canned good. 1?10 ka rfraiu. Ji. iku bread
and crai kera. lux) acka Soar, io do (iriliim d..ur, .h.'7 .tt
potaloew. 77 do onlona. 11 pki;a tea. I a'. u. 7
Lrttwar and caetinu. J-l budla Irun. 1 on- b. k. '.'I c
Ury gouda. 1 tank naptba. 12 rolla mattins. ' bala bay.
roll fe ather. .1 ia tu. hnry. l.t bbl4 lino-, r jo l.i.di
a book. lJVbbl bead. Jut pkija furniture. i bbl inlu-.u,
A pkga vala wtne. lot building material. HI p L' paintx.
j-j avwg ni binea. a ca prwder, 3 roil cordage. I b type.
2U pkga tobai co, ji tu trl. k. a krtft, amall lot inn.
Blda. from Sart Ernci,o, per l.lla. i.t -it La.-j; 1.1
CbJneae. rnilaa aiul grmrrt.. and rannej god. ljt pki;
bread. lw a.'k fionr. 37.) arka p. tat.e. t- m k oiilun.
41 pkil tea. 1 wagon. L t brdware. 1" I r and i tiot
iron. IM T rail. 133 bate bar. 1 a, .n. J b ri, I row,
9 roll leather, 24 ca boot and a hoe. Jo pk driik,'-'. "
pkga atationery . S pkira f mutbirr, 2i" pk ealrni n. 172
pkja bi-Jora. jo b n mouldinj? nanJ. 1 1 f..rda.-e. i4
pkga totarco. etc, M tu bmk. r w i-.-te, 53
glaeawaxe. lot miac nioae.
From Sydney, per City of NVw Y'otk. Oft iti: a
buttar. caka giu. roll mattic. t c rui-M io.N-.
pkg in tranait.
For lan Frttm.-o. per Kalakana. .t !rj pk-i
aolaaaea. 1 1 -l hldee.lJ.il K''at.kiri. U hn- -lu.. h
bUl .b. I-'- bbla tallow. 12 .1 I li - 1 o 1 .', n. .-. j
pkga (bit.' nidac. Lom yal. I: 377 7t. Kt.ii yal, llo oo.
For San Franciat-o, per City f New Y'urk. t'ct Jl .".)
Jikga luxir. 7.l barf ri. . I'l I aU 1. J) j ka b. 1. 1
are. 1 ce frnit. li4J bncbi banana. ." yk.i (.Vl.
Pom al. 1 17.17 J ... I fc'n Tal, il'.
For San Frn-ia!0. pr Anna. Oct 2. .".'.eil pk ur.
10 bdla bide. 1 bx lava apevimeru. L..m Tal. S l "- 1
' For fan Franriaro, per City c.f New Turk. Of I 2 F
' a ... . . it.- . n i . . i r 1 1 i.n .tti.1 m.fA I'll ro
luoud. C P Adaiua. Kev VS J Muith and itV. I' Catle
; auul wife. M lea Tbonipaon.J l' Al'.ardyce. S :-.th. 1'aul
lenrer. ol. SpaidiErf.wife aud i lnl.lrtn. II N meberg.
Ka V J A Crnzan. Jame K iax 1!. A Kiixbl.iu. P Mnith. i '
P. MVS. S
JSr. J l l ane. J V I'..ctr. II lO hl-tr m. I: W I'litman.
N A Buyle. J Oaxpard. S r !tvj atn.'k. v Wenner. I. F
Smith. L Tou.'-aiit. J B il.ji, I: Orn.i.K. J 1
MpreckrW. Vra liunt and dau(ht'-r.
From San Fraaa-iaro. per II W Almy. Oft i' Mm I.
Al-rtarthy auil two rhil.lrn. Mm F. II . mer. v. F Kieten
;ker, J CaMio.it Mnlbur.! r M ii-ti.r. T'iarrell.
w lladga, A bulti.
From San I'ran l o. per Kalakana. i t Mi-. Kent.
- Jiln Tinoilt. lr J Kutrt.B. U. 1 I;. .I.rt ...r.
From San frari. l. o. p. r l.lla. O. t -'4 1: U I ntl.. art.
11 K CiiQaor. I. Lev Ida and wife. V I .V,.. I .. .1 rVara.
A Ivbla. -S Lrubluti, O OUen.
jf From Sydney, per Cltr r.f New Y'. rk. t jitb-. 1'
Wrlglit. Mr Bowler. U Field. J itai fartai.e. ai; I i .' pan.
aengera la trsaeil to th toat.
Front WtndwarJ Porta, per Likadik-. o. t .' !. .. ri.e.a
Kekaullke. 1' Afonif. Cbniu Lanf. VV I'rir. N. tl -n.
i V Druwu.O II Bartow. W A Hall. K Mbitai,T. J I' .w
ler. T Pe.l.ller. Kong iltng l.nii,'. 3Ir f 4i. n. Ali-a
Abaua. Mia Ifandall. !H Oaudail.fi II I.ii.t. juii., 4ru
Parker, ln K otto, Ml J4 ttto, E ott . A Uri. r. K
A ban a. T J llayaebten. If Johnann. A Lrj ber 1. J I:
ruti. Mr T w i.ertt. J W Kalua. A II :uilt:. W
Peteraea. L Hal. tea. I. Mm Opuii I.' ke. J Taliaut, J L
Uorerta. J l iHre.-kel a ad wife. II Turtun. wife and
child. ' W illla.m. wife and two cb ildrrn.
KBuPI-FRFNCH. On U'ail.-i!ay. -j tb Ictar t, to Mr.
Kjtori tusi h. adanbter.
UKAT -a tba 27th in-t . Iu tlna rlty. Ma- r J
CLXXToS Hi-aT. io hU 64tb y ar. (l a. ill.-a-t pap. ra
pleao copy UutiV ot cun t iUei ty tbi paper )
M.'KESZIt. At aca. on board the .ruTi an bark II.
W. Aimy. or bar way to Uooolala. J. VV. l. M. Krir.
saur of W lac heater. Sla., In th S-'tb yar cf liH age.
Wlachcwtt'T aud Boston patera p copy.i
I CLommcrcial Aiibcrttstr.
s.'n i:t)AY. ocTOi.f.i: -i:. 1 1.
KING KALAKAUA !
WEL.C03IE IIG3IE !
The Honored of the Nations
HscGiS anil Eeloyed liy His People!
Ot ic Kino coming home, aud we hall
Le glad to welcome HU Majesty back to his
capital. Our nation has the defect of beinj;
MiiaH ; hut it has the advantage, that every
member of it may know and meet his
chief. And thU is the case in this little
Kingdom, that every man of the soil, and
nil foreigners of lon Journ iiersmally
know the King. Many oeak of him with
the &fH-ctIon of a family relationship. Hh
is Iiavid," the kindly friend and brother
t many hearts ; and now th-y are proud to
welcome home, the friend of the great of
the earth, their -ovtn in His Majesty King
The King's tour is unique as a royal
achievement. His Majet3- i-1 first, and
only one among the .sovereigns of the earth
who has made the tour of the world. And
he hn gom firth not merely to gratify
curiosity; but for the great pufioMe of re
plenishing hi Archipelago ; and to multi
ply its souls not like I) ivid of old inviting
outlaws to a cave of Adullam ; nor like
a Romulus, planning a Hcheme of abduc
tion to supply the deficient quota of the
gentle ecx, so sadly needed in the Archi
pelago ; but, displaying his royal standard,
a'nd noble leice ' Hooulu Lahui," Increase
the Nation, this enlightened Paladin King
points to the equity and beneficence of the
laws of his Kingdom ; to the abundant
churches and schools fostered In his
realm; to the just and generotis treatment
of immigrating races by his own native
people; and to the fertility and salubrity
of his isiand territory : and, inviting the
peaceful and industrious of all races, says;
" Come, and be welcome ; and live in
peace with us, as one nation ! "
Kalakaua by his world-wide range and
observation, has acquired the character of
a cosmoolitan King; and it will be fit
ting; as his beneficent Government har
monises and assimilates within the Archi
pelago, the people of Europe and America ;
anil of China, Japan, Hindustan, and other
countries, that Kalakaua the foremost Man
of the Pacific ahall Iwome the Sovereign of
a glorious co-.moioIitan Pacific State.
God Savk the Kino !
II ek Koyal Highness the i'rincess
Lilluokalani, Regent of the Kingdom, will
in a few days resign her important trust
into the hands of Her Royal Brother. For
a little over nine months, the Princess
Regent, has held the reigns of the Govern
ment ; andjier Ro-' HlghiWhaTldT
t'" nif It flrn. liot.,1 a.tten1 I.-e . I
Ta uaiiM.aiiiiuain. try n cntt
and patriotlcheart. The People bless the
g.nMl Princess, and will remember with
grateful hearts, the short period of " her
Judicious and beneficent rule.
Virr.KF.VEK our King a pi -eared in tLe
streets of Edinburgh, the Scotsman says,
the iK-ople of all classes, took ofT their
hats, and respectfully saluted His Majesty.
We trust that none of nis Majesty's people;'
either foreign- or native, will ever need to
take a lesson of proper respect to their
sovereign from the generous courtesy of
the enlightened people of the capital of
We are olvd to learn, even in a iound
about way, and through an unofficial
channel, that the President of the Board of
Health, after perusing our remarks on the
subject, has concluded not to enforce so
much of the ordinance of September 23rd.
"concerning privies, cesspools, &c," as we
have taken objection to. Our not usually
too credulous contemporary, the Gazette,
would have us believe that the folly we
denounced was never contemplated by the
Board when this ordinance was framed and
passed. "It is the sides only of the vaults
that have to be made water-tight, as tec
have taken care to ascertain from the proper
authority," cays our contemporary. Now
we should very much like to know who is
this "proper authority" who claims the
right to interpret the law for us. The" Ordi
nances of the Board of Health have all thu
force of statute law within the district to
which they relate. If the President of the
Board is to be allowed to interpret them to
mean exactly the opposite of what they do
mean, we may expect very soon to hear
that the Acting Attorney-General is pre
pared to interpret the Civil Code for us
from time to time, to suit his changing
moods. He is just as much (and as little)
'the proper authority" to do the one
as the other. The ordinance is quite "dis
tinctly worded," and to say that It "does
not require" that cesspools, Ac., nhall be
made water-tight throughout is simply to
prevaricate. The words used In the ordi
nance are "must be built water-tight,"
and "must be made water-tight." He who :
to suit his own purposes will venture to
construe "water-tight" to mean some
thing with a leaky bottom is not qualified
for a proper administration of public affairs. :
What next will he twist out of its plain ;
meaning? It is indeed a pitiable thing to
see men set up in high places, who have '
not the courage either to stand by their
own blunders, or to acknowledge and cor- ',
rect them ; but who try to creep out of an :
untenable position under a cloak of trans- j
parent subterfuge. . 1
THE loss of the Stormbird, is reported;
;bcing ca.-t away ujon the coast of Bon
ham's Inland. And thus inferably ends
r ur South Sea acheme, from which so much
had beeu hoped
THE KING'S TOUR ROUND THE
THE KI2iO IN SPAIN AND PORTUGAL.
Letteu ekom Europe o.
( Fr iii car cwn CotTfi.cnilLt )
Loxixn, August 20.
Tli King left Paris by special train at S.2J
p.m., on Monday, 'August ICth, the royal
suite, c-niRistino; of Messrs. Armstrong,
Judd, Macfarlniie, HoRnung and Von
Oehlhaflen.. A the sleeping car was n new
one, the axles soon b, came heated and at
11 o'clock the whole party had to turn out
and get into another car. At the Spanish
frontier the King was met by the Gov
ernor of Navarre, and welcomed to Spain
in the name of King Alfonso. As the
Spanish Embassy at Paris had furnished
letters to the Custom-house officials, there
was no delay in passing the baggage.
On Tuesday, August 10th, train passed
through Navarre and Castile, and on
Wednesday, August 17th, the royal party
arrived at 7 a.m., at the ancient Royal
Palace of the Ksciiriul, u short distance
from Madrid. The King passed several
hours iu Insi..cting all partof this interest
ing edifice, including the throne and tomb
of Philip II., the hall of the Inquisition,
the ICth century tapestries, &e. After
1 wards a visit was paid to u neighboring
; chocolate factory, where the King and his
attendants were presented with cups of this
! fragrant beverage. At 11 o'clock the royal
party arrived at Madrid and drove at once
to the Hotel d la Pa. During the day His
Majesty was culled ujsn by the Governor of
the province and by Senor Sagasta, the
: Prime Minister and President of the Coun
cil, who expressed King Alphonso'.s regrets
at not being able to meet His Majesty,as he
: was himself abnt at the time, travelling
iu the northeastern provinces. liefore
. leaving, the King handed him a decoration
to be presented to the Spanish monarch.
At S p.m., the royal party left Madrid for
Thursday, August lsth, the whole day
was passed on the journe- through the
dreary, barren and dusty plains and sierras
of Est re mad ura, but a slight diversion was
afforded by an accident which happened to
the train between VeraJas and Puerto
Llano. A bullock having strayed on the
line, was run over by the locomotive and
caused the train to leave the track. No
body, however, was injured. Spanish
papers tell the following pretty anecdote of
King Kalakaua. On being asked by His
Majesty whether these accidents occur
often, the engineer replied : "Oh, no, sire,
only this time, In honor of your Majesty ! "
"Whereupon, the King replied with a smile,
"Thank you very much, but in coming
back this way, I shall prefer to travel
strictly incognito." The' accident, however,
caused a two hours' delay.
Friday, August 19. Just after midnight
the last Spanish town, Badajoz, a strong
fortress near the frontier, was reached
Here a fine supper had been prepared for
the royal party, but as all had retired to the
sleepiDgcar, only some tea and cakes were
sent into the carriage. At Elvas, ihe Por
tuguese frontier town, the King was
received by the Governor of the province
and a guard of honor. The special car,
which the Spanish Government had placed
at the King's dispatch, was here changed
I for another still finer one from the Porf,.
guese authorities, and the journe- (.on.
tinued ; a guard of honor of sj olvt.
cials travelling in the s:u'ain. At half
l.at five the King ariivedat ijsu'on,wher'e,
notwithstanding the r!y llour he met
With a State recer, 'rrrontor nn.l mnr
. . . a -
imposing iiian at any other European
capital. Tlntre sth'lnfantrv reciment
v wLtjja'.yn up at the station, and when the
special' train hearing the King arrived, the
military band played the Hawaiian
Anthem and the troops presented arms.
There were present to receive His Majesty,
the Admiral Baptistade Andrade, as repre
sentative of the King Dom Luiz ; General
Sousa Tinto, the aide-de-camp of Dom Fer
nando, the king's father; and Senlior
Antonia da Cunha Sotto Mayor, f the
"Foreign Office, and "formerly Charge
d'Aflaires at Washington, who had been
' appointed to attend on His Majesty during
. his stay at Lislon. Four royal gala
carriages wilh fore-rjders stood in waiting
and conveyed the entire royal party to tha
Braganza Hotel, accompanied by a squad
ron of 4th Calvary regiment as an escort.
' At the hotel the entire first fioor, being the
same apartments occupied by the Emperor
of Brazil some years ago, had been pre
pared foe the king and were placed at his
disposal by the Portuguese Government.
In fact the latter paid all expenses during
the King's stay In their country, also in
cluding the railway travelling back to
Madrid. After His Majesty had taken
breakfast, he received a great number of
visitors, the Prime Minister and President
of the Council, the Minister for Foreign
Affairs, officers, consuls and other officials.
At three o'clock, the King and suite In full
military uniform drove to the Ayuda
Palace, where a very cordial interview took
place between the Sovereigns of Portugal
and Hawaii. On this, as well as all other
occasions, royal carriages were placed at
the King's disposal. At half-past four, Dom
laiiz payed his return visit to King Kala
kaua at the Braganza Hotel, accom
panied by his Chamberlain, Count Vidi
gueira, his Adjutant, Dom Francisco
. d' Almeida, and the Official of Orders, Vis
count de Seixal. He invested the King
with the Grand Cross of the Conception,
and in return received the Order of Kame
hameha. Robert Boyd, who arrived at
Lisbon, five days ago on an. Italian man-of
war, called this day on his sovereign.
Saturday, August 20. At 7 a.m. His
Majesty, accomparfied by Admiral de An
drade (the King's aide-de-camp), Com
mander Sotto Mayor as interpreter, and
kis attendants drove to Cintra, a neighbor
: lug summer resort, with a splendid view on
the Atlantic ocean. After a short stop at the
Victor Hotel, the rcj-al party inspected the
ancient Roman Tower, over 20O0 years old ;
and His Majesty then paid a visit to Dom !
Fernando, the King's father. Returning to !
Lisbon, the King and suite then drove to j
the Royal Palace, and at 8 took dinner with ;
King Louis. On this occasion tfie latter
wore the Kamehameha star, and Kin;? ;
Kalakaua his new Portuguese order. King
Louis embraced His Majesty on leaving; I
and Her Majesty the Queen Maria Pi a ox
pressed the hope that, on returning again ;
to Eurojve. His Majesty would bring hi !
Queen with him.
Sunday, August 21. During the day His
Majesty " insected the points of interest:
in this beautiful capital of Portugal, and iu ;
the evening went to the concert at the
Passeio-Publieo Gardens. On this occasion j
a band of loO musicians, under the leader- '
ship of the Maestro Se&or Gaspar, per- .
formed. a "Kalakaua hymn," comtioscd
by the latter in honor of His Majesty's
arrival at Lisbon.
Monday, August 22. At 2 p.m. the King
made hi" farewell visit tb King Louis, who
aetin embraced him. Messrs. Armstrong.
Hoflnung, Judd, and Macfarlane were
decorated with different classes of Portu
guese roj-al orders. At 4 o'clock His Majesty
and suite went to see a bull-fight, and then, j
with an escort of officials and cavalry, drove 1
straight to the railway station, where a
large crowd hail fathered to see the foreign
monarch off". Here Mr. Armstrong also
iu'jjv iiis leave, as ue luicuucu ij y nv
steamer to Bordeaux, aud join His Majesty
acain at Paris. At S p.m. the King and
suite left Lisbon by special train for Madrid.
A very tine sleeping car had been attached
for the King's use, and two officers and six
soldieis accompanied the train to the fron
tier as an escort. At midnight Bajadoz
was again reached, and the Spanish Gover
nor and a guard of honor received His
Majesty back on Spanish soil. Mr. Alex
ander 'Armstrong, the Minister's brother,
was also present to greet the King.
Tuesday, August 23rd, was passed on the
return journey, and on
Wednesday, August 24th, the royal party
arrived back at Madrid at G a.m. Carriages
were found in waiting, and conveyed them
again to the Hotel de la Paix. Shortly
afterwards the Minister for Foreign Affairs
called to present his respects to the King.
At 11 o'clock His Majesty paid a visit to
the Museo de Pinturas (the celebrated gal
lery of Spanish paintings', and then to the
Roval Armory. After dinner he took a
drive through the fine Retiro Park, ami in
the evening went to the theater.
Thursday, August 25.Durin the fore
noon the King inspected the Infantrj and
Cavalry Barracks ; then visited the old
Royal Castle and the new stables, and at
noon went to see a SpauJsh dance. In the
afternoon the Spanish Minister called again
and, iu the name of King Alfonso, presented
His Maiestv with the fine order of Charles
III. At 5 p.m. the royal party left Madrid
by special train for I'aris, wnere me arrive.!
on Saturday, August 27th. at C a.m.
P.S. The royal visit to Portugal was a
great success ih all respects. The emigra
tion from Madeira and the Azores to Hawaii
will be facilitated as much as possible, aud
lt is already announced that 300 families
will soon sail for Honolulu. Mr. A. HotF
nuntr, the Hawaiian Commissioner for Im
migration, cannot receive enough praise
for l he zeal and devotion he has displayed
iu this matter.
THE KING AT PARIS.
Letter No G2.
Loxdox, AuausT 31.
Saturday, August 27. At 6 a.m. the King
of Hawaii arrived again at Paris, back from
the trip to Spain and Portugal, and took
the same apartments at the Continental
Hotel, which he occupied during his first
stay at the French capital. M. Colin de
Paradis (the new Consul-General for Ha
waii), and M. Mhhieli, were present at the
station to receive His Majesty. Although
somewhat fatigued by his long journey,
the King was occupied all day In expedit
ing his Honolulu mail. In the evening His
Majesty had some photographs taken by
Sunday, August 2S. This day the King
paid a visit to the celebrated Hotel des In
valides. When he arrived he was received
in the Great Court by the Governor-General
and the chief officers of the Palace, all in
full uniform, while all the invalids were
drawn up in line with their flag, and pre
sented arms as the King passed. Ilia
Majesty inspected the great collection of
arms and armour; and then paid a long
visit to the tomb of the great Napoleon.
In the afternoon he went to the Auteuil
races, and, after a private dinner with some
special friends, paid a short visit to the Bal
Mabille Gardens, and passed the rest of the
evening at the Besselieore concert, where a
" Kalakaua March," composed in his honor,
was performed. A telegram was received
from President Gievy, again expressing his
regrets at not being able to return to Paris
from his country seat in time to meet the
King. His Majesty has conferred the Grand
ann-a vf TT" ti m n ll rt r.t rail fa T Sta"! Vl A TVAv2 I J 1 ATI t
of the Frencli Republic, who will present
the King In return with the insignia of i'l
iegion oi onor. ivi. unutjiey jft
Hilaire, the Prime Minbtj-.ho again
made a long call on",iaje8ty at o p.mM
accompaniel 'Mollard, the introtlucer
of amhass-r0'rfl a3 interpreter, has also
rece'yej the Hawaiian Order.
...ronday, August 29. In the forenoon the
King passed several hours in inspecting the
vast collections oi me iiouvre Jiuseum, ar.u
after the dejeuner, paid a visit to the Palais
Bourbon, where the French Legislature
meets. He was received by M. de Many,
the quaestor of the house, and his secreta
ries, and conducted to the Salle du Tr6ne
and to the Meeting Chamber, where His
Majesty seated himself an Instant In M.
Gambetta's Presidential chair. The King
did not meet this illustrious French states
man, as he was absent ; but he was taken
over the state-rooms of his residence at the
Petit Bourbon. Af:er his return to the
hotel, the King received a visit from the
Prince of Orange, Prince Alexander of the
Netherlands, accompanied by Captain
Beyerman, his private secretary, who camo
to present his thar.ks for the presentation
of the Grand Cross of the KalaKaua Order.
Having paid his return visit half an hour
later. His Majesty took dinner, and then
passed the evening at the Grand Opera,
where he again ocupied the Presidential
Tuesday, August 30. After having paid
a visit to the great nickel establishment of
Count Hankar in the forenoon, His Majesty
received farewell visits iu the afternoon
from Mr. Adams, the Chief Secretary of the
British Embassy ; His Excellency Mon
sieuor Czaka, the Papal Nuncio at Paris ;
General Lambert;" M. Cameseasse, the
Chief of the Paris Police; SWfior Mendes
Leal, the Portuguese Minister ; and from
the Roumanian Ambassador, M. Catargl.
Lunch had been taten with Consul-General
M. de Paradis, on which occasion Colonel
Judd, Major Macfarlane, Consul-General
Hugo Sassen and Captain Warin, the Adju
tant of the Grand Chancellor of the Legion
of Honor, were also present. In the after
noon the Hawaiian Consul-General, with
Colonel Judd. also called on the Roumanian
Ambassador in the name of the Hawaiian
Governmentrto acknowledge the receipt of
the notification regarding the assumption
of the Royal title by Prince Charles, and,
to hand him the insignia of the Kameha
meha Order for this monarch. -At quarter
to h His Majesty and suite left Paris for
Calais, crossed the channel, and arrived
here again this morning at G a.m.
THE KING AGAIN AT LONDON.
Letter No. 03.
London, Sept. 7, 1S31.
Last night the King of Hawaii left here
for Scotland after a week's stay in the
British Metropolis; on Tuesday next, the
13th inst., he sails from Liverpool for New
Wednesday, August 31. Having left
Paris the previous evening.His Majesty and
suite arrived by the morning mail train.
On reaching Charing Cross Station, the
King was met by Mr. Robert F. Synge, of ;
he Foreign Office and at once drove to ,
dinner.His Majesty and suite went toDrury
Lane I heater, and saw the new comedy :
Thursday,-Sept. L In the forenoon the
King attended by Mr. Synge, visited St
Paul's Cathedral, where he was received by
the Rev. Dr. Stubbs, canon in residence,
who conducted him over this magnificent
building. Among other places of interest
His Maiesty visited the tombs of the Duke
of Wellington and of Lord Nelson. In the ;
afternoon.Mr. Clifford Smith called on the j
King at the hotel with an invitation to be i
present at the meeting of the Social
Science Association in Dublin next week,
but His Majesty was obliged to decline for :
want of time. Mr. Armstrong this day ;
took leave of the King as he intended to sail ;
the next day for New York. He will meet j
the royal party again on their arrival at j
New York and accompany them on thadr ;
way to Honolulu. In the evening His !
Majesty was present at the performance of !
"Patience" at the Opera Comique, Strand, j
Tht play-bills for the King anl suite were I
printed on white satin with lace borders j
and the book of the play was presented to. '
iiis Majesty bound iu gold. 1
Friday, Sept. 2. After breakfast the King
with his attendants paid a visit to the
Tower of London, where he was received by ;
Lieutenant-General Charles Lennox B. ;
Mnitland, C.B., Lieutenant of the Tower; :
Colonel Gawler, Keeper of the Regalia, and ;
the chaplain. Rev. Rodgers, while the
guards presented arms. The King made I
I kll Collate ..
aver Allen RobiMOo'a. Quen street, a..
uiu, n. i.
a Ionr vi-.it and was show n'ovcr :tli i art .f
i.: . .: .
; eluding the church, armorv, io.' O'l
turnimr to Clarid-. .Ilis Ma:o.-rv wns vv .it-
i ed upon by Count Ott- Su-. :.! . ..k. the Swe
! dish Charge d'AtVaires. deihe:vd to His
Majesty a letter from his sovereign. toother
: with the insignia of the Opi.-r ef t!:e" H.-lv
Cross of asa. which th-.' Ki;:- . f Suv.ieu
and Norway had con!, i it d :i Kir.'r Ka'a
kaua, who has been pased i i c-:i: r the
Grand Cross vf Kaniehanieha -a Kii;
Oscar II. Tins day the Kinsr a!. vi-iu-d
the National Art Ga!h-ry, the mint and
afterwards, the General 'lVIem-aph and I'o.-t
Offices, St. Martins le Grand, where he in
spected the interesting workings at these
establishments. In the i-M-nin'i; tl:e r val
party went to Hc-r Maie-rv's tlu-atre t. "see
Haverley's American Minstrel-.
Saturday, Sept. o In the f..reiu...:, tl ,
King with Messrs. Macfarlane, Judd ard
Synge, visited the Blenheim (.;n and
Small Arms's Works. Eacle Wharf road,
Hoston.and honored Mrs. NordenfeMt with
his presence at luncheon there. There
were present to meet His Maiesiv. Count
Cassini, Major Vietinghoff, and "Captain
de la Chanoinre (the"' Austrian, Ciernian,
French naval and military c"e,. . Com
modore Ocana, and Baron Barncknow of
Royal Swedish Navy, Colonel De! Morton,
General Richter, Captain J. Brown ( Assis
tant Director of Ordnance nt A. hniraltv',
Major Fitzgerald, Captain MacKenzie. Cai
tain Grundie, Lieutenant Annit. R. N.,aud
Mr. K. Tatewaki, the Japanese military
attache. After first having inspected the
works, machineiy, guns, and amunitiou,
His Majesty repaired to the hoardioom,
where the lunch had been prepared. Mr.
Nordenffldt, after proposing the health of
the Queen, requested all guests to drink to
the health of His Majesty the King of
Hawaii. tins toast having been most
heartily received with all honors, the King
returned thanks in a few appropriate and
well chosen sentences remarking, that all
he had seon, reflected the greatest credit n
and did honor to the inventive genius of
their worthy and distinguished host. The
regal party left the works amidst the
hearty cheers of the jtssenibled workmen.
In the afternoon His Majesty paid a isit to
Miss Cracroft, a neioe of Lady Franklin's,
and during the evening remained iu his
rooms, engaged with ids correspondence.
Sunday, Sept. 1th, the King with his
suite went to the morning service at St.
Paul's Cathedral, afterwards taking
luncheon with Mr. A. Hoflnung of Reddiir
square, Commissioner of Emigration for
the Hawaiian Kingdom. Prior to his de
parture for the north, His Majestv desig
nated Mr. Hoflnung to be a Knight Com
panion of the Order of Kalakaua and in
vested him with the insignia and jewel of
that Order at Claridge's Hotel. This honor
has been exceedingly well bestowed : Mr.
Hoffnutig having more than deserved it for
his devotion, integrity and saerifiees,having
spent two months entirely in His Majesty's
service and having executed everything
given in his charge in the most zealous
and complete manner. During the King's
stay in Spain and Portugal," ids services
were simply invaluable, and all members
of the royal party must always keep him iu
Monday, Sept. 5th. In the afternoon the
King paid a visit to Woolwich. When His
Majesty arrived at about two o'clock, a
royal salute of twenty-one guns was tiled
from the batterj- on Green Hill, on the
common. Ater taking lunch at the Royal
Artillery mess-rooms, the King proceeded
to the Royal Arsenal, attended by Colonel
W. Stirling, C.B., Assistant Quartermaster-
General, R.A., and other officers. His
Majesty was especially interested. jn...jy
uittiiuiaeiuij -i " iiceisj--J-uacnlnc.,.y ,
the royal carnai?.MrrVimit n.i in ,!..
maKing oj. )'.,-.,. shells in the laboratorv
1 Del,eviclently well acquainted with even
the most recent improvements in warlike
material. He also greatly admired the vast
storehouses, where he was shown ready
for immediate use the reserve equipment of
harness for 10,000 horses. After visiting all
places of interest, His Majesty return, d to
London, the battery again firing the royal
salute on his departure. During his ab
sence the Prince of Wale, attended by
Colonel Teesdale, C.B., called upon the
King at Claridge's Hotel.
Tuesday, Sept. '. In the afternoon His
Majesty accompanied, by the officers of his
stall" paid a farewell visit to their Royal
Highnesses the Prince and Princess of
Wales at Marlborough House. Among
those who have called upon the King at
Claridge's, during this last vis.it to London;
have been Count Steenboek, Mr. W. W.
Follett Synge, late Her Majesty's Com
missioner in the Hawaiian Islands, Mr. A.
Hoflnung, Baroness Burdctt Coutts and Mr.
Burdett Coutts Bartlett, Lieutenant Gen
eral Sir Dighton Probyn, nnd Colonel Tees
dale of the Prince of Wales' household, to
express thanks, His Excellency M. d'Antas,
Portuguese Minister; Mauley Hopkins,
Consul-General ; R. W. Janion, Vice
Consul, for Hawaii, in London, Dr. H. J.
Billing and Lieutenant W.M. Synge, 11. A.,
Mr. R. F. Synge, was relieved from attend
ance on His Majesty until after the funeral
of his uncle, General Synge, w ho died two
days ago, but he will join the King again
in Scotland. At J-past 9, His Majesty and
suite left St. Pancras station by Midland
express for Glasgow.
THE KING AT LIVERPOOL DEPAR
TURE FOR NEW YORK.
Letter No. CO.
Lonijox, September 14.
Yesterday the King bade farewell to Europe,
and sailed from Liverpool for America.
On Monday morning, Sept. 12th, Ilia Majesty
and Puitc (Mr. Synge, Colonel Judd, Colonel
Macfarlane, and Ile'rr Von Oehlhaflen) left Ruflbrd
Park (the seat of Sir Thomas Hesketh) by train,
for Liverpool, and arrived at the Exchange Sta-'
tion of the Lancashire nnd Yorkshire Railroad at
noon. The King was received by the Mayor,
Mr. W. B. For wood ; the Hawaiian Consul, Mr.
Janion ; the Hawaiian Commissioner, Mr. Hofl
nung, and other officials. A large crowd had
assembled at the station, who greeted the King
on his arrival with hearty British cheers. The ',
Mayor placed four State carriages at His Majesty's :
disposal for himself and his suite, and then drove ;
to St. Gorge's Hall, where thu King was ten- I
dered the hospitality of the city of Liverpool by
the Mayor. Visits were then paid to t he Fiee
Library, the Picton Reading Rooms, and the ;
Walker Art Gallery. After inspecting the pro
minent buildings. His Majesty was entertained
by the Mayor at luncheon at the Town Hall, a
number ol the public men of Liverpool being
also present. In the nfternoon the King and
attendants made a trip up the Mersey on the
Dock Board tender Alert, specially placed at hi-
disposal by Mr. T. D. Hornby, chairman of the
Mersey Dock Board, who, with a large number
of invited guests, accompanied His Majesty. A
! band on board performed a imi-ie.il selection :
d . . excurpiuIlt ftn.j manv , ,,, V(!bftellt in
s d , iri honor of the
King. On his return from The .iver trip. Ihs
Majesty paid a visit tD the Oni.mereial Chambers
end the Exchange New Rooms, nnd then drove to
the North-western Hotel, where nj-artments had
i been prepared for the regal party. In the even
i ing His Majesty honored the Miy..r with his
i presence at a State dinner it the Town Hall. On
J this occasion the King wore the Star of the Order
! of St. Michael and St. George, and the (hand
i Cross of Kamehameha 1. Colo el Maofarlane
' (having just received his promoti m and ajpoint-
ment) wore his new order as Knight Coui
I pinion of the Kamehameha Order ; arid Colonel
Judd's breuat wis resplendent v. itti the numerous
decorations conferred on him by foreign rulers.
The toasts to the health of King Kalakaua, and
to the prosperity of his Kingd mi. were received
with great enthusiasm ; and Hi M tjesty replied
in hia usual apprupropriatp and felicitous
Tuesday, Sept. 13th, the King and hi- suite
were conveyed in the Mayor's State carriage
from the hotel to the landing stage, where an
immense crowd had assembled to witness his
departure from Old England. Tho Mayor drove
down to the lauding to bid adieu to the King,
who expressed his giaiCeatioii with his leeeptiori
in Liverpool. A sjeeial tender took the King
out to the Wldte Star steam-hip Celtic, Captain
Glen Jell. His Majesty was accompanied to the
steamer by Mr R. W. Janion (Hawaiian Consul),
and Mrs. and Miss Janion. Mr. II flming, Mr.
Watson ol Glasgjw, Mr. Macfie ol Edinburgh,
Sir Thomas Hesketh, Mr. Synge, Mr. Spreekels, .
Mr. W. L Carpenter (who was also his fellow '
p.is..Vn-rr cithe Citv of Svdnejr from Honolulu
tj S.m Francisco iu Jauuary lift), and a Urge
lumber ot Sadies rind geuticmeii. M.. Janion
anJ t-cvcr..l ..;Ur ladies reeenUd ilic King with
beautiful t' juquetf ot flowers. Ou board of tlio
Celtic r-jecial accommodation had been made for
His M ij.'stT. Ti e eaj lain" room on the epar
devk aaiidsY.irs had boon reserved, and tastefully
ti-teJ uj as a roai cittin-room aud pirl r ; aud
the s'.cct.iiii; apartment, which is tbe f.rst etatc
r..a f orward et the eabon, Lai been richly
dec-rated. Aiaong thuM who took learc of His
Mu;e:y ua board of tbe Celtic was the Right
Kev. Ir. Staler, for nearly ten yearn lhshop of
Honolulu (in l61-70), during which period
(ivsthe iiwiti) Kalakaua, then highctt chief j
in the kiDffdoni. was intimately associated wun
H e li st en iu laming a branch of the Church of
Knland in the Islands. King Kalakaua (I still
quote iroua the above rIr) was its most dittin
iuisl.ed lay meinbtr, grudging neither labour nor
.1.1 - .n.- in i.ia devotion to the Church, in which he
was cor.hriued aod married by Bishop Staley."'
A!;er a latt fiirewell, the tender returned with
ail n n-passengera. and just before 1 o'clock tbe
etcauiet etarted on the voyage ucros the ocean,
the liovnl Standard of Hawaii floating proudly
tn tii tlie main inastlund. BirciiaM.
i hp: Kixt: of the sandwich islands
On Saturday, alter breakfast. King Kalakaua
wiiik. d in the'grounds of Dreghorn Castle and,
in e.-inuicuioration of his visit, planted two maple
lues, imuiing them after Jenny Cowan Scott
Mai tie and Robert Andrew Scott Macfie, of Dreg
hoi n, nnd niece and nephew of Mr. Cowan, M.P.
About a quarter to 12 His Majesty took his de
.j at nire lroui Dreghorn Castle, a piper playing
i,.iouh the reception hull to the carriage. As
lii- Maiesty drove off, the assembled servants
gave a 'hearty farewell " Aloha," which Ilia
Majesty ccuriVdUtdy acknowledged. The royul
puny consisting of the King, Colonel the Hon.
H.isiin-s Judd. Chamberlain; Colonel O. W.
M .e-:u lane. A D.C. ; Mr. Robert Follett Synge;
Mi nn.l Mrs. Macfie, of Dreghorn ; Lady M'CIure,
and 1. Bishop drove in two carriages by way
ul lluiiu is Tryst avenue and Coniiston, to Fair-iinl.-
II. nd loll, at which they turned towards
Kduibuigh. They drove by the Borestono at
M i mng-nt.'.'aiid proceeded along by the Grange
Cemeteiv. passed into the Qucen'e Park at the
Me"sis. Nelson 'a works. Driving to Samson's
Ribs, ihc party returned to the higher drive,
w en I round Arthur Seat by Dunsappie, and
p.i-Miig HolyrAod (where ihe guard turned out
and pivseiiteii arms us the King's party passed),
pioeeeded hy Regent Road to the Freemasons'
Hull ia St. Andrew Square. For almost the
first time during His Majesty's brief stay here,
ihe sun shone brilliantly, and the city looked at
its best. Iho atmosphere being clear, the party
.had the pleasure f witnessing the magnificent
view which the Queen's Drive commands in all
directions ; and here, we believe, the King ex
pressed regret that he had not been able to allow
himself more time in Scotland.
King Kalakaua was expected at noon in the
R yal Botanic Gardens, and preparations were
made for his planting a Thuja Gigantc-a (gigantic
arbor vita? of California). Professor Dickson,
regius keeper ; Prof. Ballour, ex-regius keeper ;
Mr. .J. Sadler, curator ; and Mr. Isaac Anderson
Henry, of Hay Idge, awaited tho arrival of His
Majesty, and a number of people loitered about
the gardens in the hope that they might soothe
illc.td.ri us stranger. Between 12 and 1 o'clock,
however, u telegram was teeeived from Mr. R. A
Macfie, o! Dreghorn, s'ating that King Kalakaua
was so much latigued that lie would have to fore
go the pleasure of visiting the Garden..
-,Vc Freemason's Hall was reached about 1
o'clock, and His Majesty, ns ho entered, was
resrectlully saluted and loudly cheered. The
o',J'pt 1,1 tllC TIBlt wa8 " at'enu a special meeting
a e' .
ol II1C Vliuuu i.uiii.l.nc ui uiiuuu Ol too uiuci vjt
the Red Cross of Constantine, w hich had resolved
to confer on Ilia Majesty the rank of Knight
Grand Cross of the Order. There was a large
attendance of brethren, among those present being
the following members of the Grand Council,
viz. : Captain John Crombic. Aberdeen, Grand
Senior General, Acting Grand Sovereign in the
unavoidable absence of the Earl of K in tore ;
James Crichton, (hand Junior General, Acting
(irand Viceroy ; Robert S. Brown, (hand Re
corder ; James Dalrymple Duncan, Glasgow,
Grand Standard Bearer ; James B. Mercer, Past
(irand Chancellor ; and the following members
of the Grand Senate, viz. : William Milne, Cap
lain A. M. Bruce, James Melville, Sir Molyneux
H. Nepean, Rart. ; Francis Law,, and F. W.
Roberts ; also William Mann, S.S.C., P.G.
W arden ; I). Murray Lyon, ("rand Secretary.
Grand Lodge of Scotland ; Councillor Alexander
Henry, G. S. Ferrier, J. Fleming, P. R Haddow,
W. Hamilton, J. H. M. Bairusfather, S.S.B. ;
11 is Majesty was received by the Grand
Recorder, and by the Grand Secretary of the
(irand Lodge of Scotland, Brother D. Murray
Lyon, by whom he waa conducted to the ante
room, where he signed the attendance-book of
the (irand Council, and the Visitors' Book of tho
(irand Lodge of Scotland. The Conclave was
ojened under the presidency of Captain John
Crombie. His Majesty having been introduced
to the Conclave, and received under the arch of
steel, the Acting (irand Sovereign, addressing
His Majesty, then said : " The members of the
Grand Imperial Council of Scotland aro very
much gratified at haying the pleasure of meeting
your Majesty hero to-day, and conferring upon
you the highest honor they have it in their power
to bestow ; and they have desired me to convey
to your Majesty llseir grateful sense of your
courtesy in allowing your name to be added to
the roll of Knights Grand Cross of Scotland. 1
regret exceedingly that the Grand Sovereign of
the Order, the Right Hon. the Earl of Kintore,
has been prevented from attending and personally
conferring this distinction upon you. As your
Majesty ' time is very limited, and as we heartily
concur in every word said by the Lord Provost ot
Edinburgh at the meeting yosterday, I shall only
detain you to say that wo all join and every
Freemason iu Scotland when- he reads of the
event of to-day w ill join in earnest and heart
felt prayer to our Omnipotent Ruler, tho great
Architect of the Universe, that every blessing
and happiness may attend your Majesty through
life, that yut may have a safe and pleasant re-
turn to your kingdom that your reign there may
. be long and prosperous, and that you may con
; tinue to take a warm interest in, manifest a zeal
for, and bu a credit and ornament to tho craft we
all Jove so dearly." The King was then presented
with a copy ot the statutes of the Council, which
he pledged him-clf to obey. The Acting
Sovereign, in investing him wilh the (irand
Cross, further said : " In the name and by
special authority of the (irand Council of the
Order, I now invest you w ith the jewel of a Knight
(irand Cross of the Imperial Council of Scotland;
and may I venture to express the hope that the
jewel and the patent, which the (irand Recorder
will lorwaid in a few days, may sometimes recall
to your mind your visit to Scotland, where
: thousands of Freemasons who have never seen
. your Majesty's face, but know your great
talents ar, a Mason, and tho high position you
i have attained in the craft, extend to your
i Majesty their fraternal feelings of esteem and
love, and will be highly gratified to find that
thotre feelings are reciprocated by your MajeeM ."'
The Acting Viceroy, Brother James Crichton, in
nr propriate terms, then offered His Majesty hon
orary membership of the Edinburgh Conclave,
II is Majesty, in graciously intimating his ac- j
eeptanee of these honors, referred to the cordial j
reception he had met with during his visit to j
Scotland. No honor which he had received '
would he more appreciated than that which had j
been conferred upon him by the (irand Council.
I)r.F..HORV CifTLK. The following uVcri.ti.in of the !
C.i:l, written by I'mf. Frank W. Inuin.n, wr c lip from i
th Fi-i'ivl of July:" Tb Castle ot I'regtiorn staff's ou
euniti of Iviitlitiiils, in hour or so from Eilin- !
iui;li. It i.- a line Hpaeious ediiiee. partly covered -with '
ivy, with tower and turri t aud ar.-he, strung and Mate.
Iv.wr.J gray without and bright w ith all c heer and home.
bVautr within. It has Hei ii the P ntlands (-handing from
brown to t'r.-en for something like two hundred Springs !
Olerioits Mretebes of woodland lead yon off ou either
siJe, while dowu the unirmuriuK stream iu the hollow
below swetp away the t'rreneht of uieadows, w ith litre
aud there stately drooping treew.aud varied with wander
ing white-wool-. 1 heep and tapering lambs. Parsing
down the long drive you eoiue to the ancient " Lodge, "
with it stone turrets half smotherM iu a Wealth of the !
i-i.-he-t ivv. Still farther ou are the cottages of the ;
tmaiiti-y and the village ot C'olliugton down iu the valley
r clinging ainid the trees to the hillside. And what a
iiianiri.-Piit reai h of country spreads itself out before
you on ,-very side. There in the foreground, like Rome
noj-lity gulf of tmienst green, lighted by burstS of
s;.lt-!niid A pnl Hiuiwbine, and deepened by the shadow?
of drifting . loiids. lies a superb forest ridged, village
dotted plain. And there beyoud this, where the siiu cornea
out and the i lou.U part at its coming, may be seen still, ,
motionless in its verdant setting, like a silver mirror tbe !
t irth of Forth in the distance.
He would CFtT retain a lively rioukctton of Li
visit to the Fucnarons- Hull. a... it ...ild Rive
hiu. prcat rlea.M,ie to c nt.y to ti e l.iethrtn in
Iljnolulu.if wh-Mi lUre a n 1 .. mo.il.cr,
an recount cf tie hearty r.-(jii he l.ad
received fr.m the thai.J luqrii.d t . unci Ol
Scotland. He l ad oh-i i..iic"i ture in ace. p -the
Lor !..!? uiciibfif! dp of the Lhliburgh
Conclave. : "1. whie'i he itardeJ a on
additional M:t-ei K' tie between l.anied and this
Country. s fai!i..us in Masonry. (Aj luufc.)
Hi "Majesty il.eti rined the roll of uiei.iber-
hin of enclave -V'. I. Alter li.c ceiv mouy in
n h.-alth was drunk with groat cmnu-
M.'-.ll , Mild
r,r.ir,ls Hi Maiet.iv uYi.it I' ted aiuid
His Maiestv det.i
i .i.s of the usseuihled breliiren.
i. . : ..
' r a .a
w ho hnd ti e honor oi ot inc
S S C.
to His M.iMy were William Mann.
Past Stiu,ir'hnt.d Warden ol the (hand
' . . i V I .. - .
ot .;! ll .1 . Mr .Meivnetll .Mq eioi..
Ci.iin.-iilor Ih niv ; "id Dr. l.Jth, who preM-mca
a c jy . f hi- wo'rk on the Ancient and Accepted
Scottish Rite. Before hi- d.'paiturc lit Majctty
graciously ae.eepted the portraits of Sir.Michr.cl
Shaw S;cwait, Ginnd Master Mason of Scotland ;
undo! tic K.trl ot Kint. re. Grand Soveieign ol
the Rod Cioss Order. His Majesty also accepted
a copy of Ho Grand Lidge of Scotland Calop"
bv Francis I.iw. Letters of apology were re
ceived Ir the Karl of Ktntoro.t irand Sovereign;
('apt. Charles Hunter. Grand Viceroy ; the Rev.
T. N. Wanuop. t.rand High Prelate; .1. II. Bal
four. W S. , irand Marshal; and Col. . I. Todd
Stewart, dasg .w, Grand Chnuibei Iain.
A- on his arrival, tho departure of His Majesty
Ir. in tho Freemasons' Hall was witnessed by a
laio crowd, who again rai-cd a hearty cheer.
11 PARI IKK Or 111 E KIMi.
Alter leaving the Freemasons' Hall, Hid
Majesty drove by way of Chat lotto Square (where
he obtained a tfew ol the Piince Consort atatue)
to the reM.lenen of Dr. Bishop, 12, AVnlker strcet.
Hete lliri Majesty was entertained at luncheon,
Ihe other members T the Company being Sir
Thomas' nnd Lady M'Cluie. Mr. mi l Mrs. Maclie,
of Dreghorn, Colonel tho Hon. Hasting .ludd.
Chamberlain to ihe King; Colonel G. W. Mae
farhuie, AD.C. ; and Mr. Robert Follett Synge,
representative of tho Foreign Office in attendance
upon His Maieotv. Alter luncheon the King
: - . . " a I
drove to toe t aie.iomaii Kiuvav .-station, nnu
proceeded at 2 2" p m. in one ol llie Lindon and
Ninth-western royal saloon carriages .r Kufford
Hall, the seal ol Sir Th. Unas llosketh. The car
riage was at tin bed t the ordinary traiu by the
west ooi'st ionic, but, through tho liberality of
the railway company, was t tie run special lroui
Preston t avoid ilis Majesty being detained
waiting mi hour and a hail at the station there.
The arrangements for the depaituteol the train
were superintended bv Mr. lroiin, Mutioinuastcr.
The King was leoeivcd at the stain. n by the Ixrd
Provost; ntid iiiiiiitigst oil. eis w l.o aeeoiupanieJ
His Majesty to tho plalloini were Sir l lioinas and
Lady M'CIure, Mr. and Mi. M.ulie. and Dr. and
Mrs. Bishop. A largo crowd u.-sembled at the
station, and, ui-p'ctliii!y saluting His Majesty on
arrival, uave him a heariy el eei on leaving. Hid
Ma jestv Courteously tick now 1. Jged t he ciuhosiasui
of ihc' crowd, and seemed specially touched by
the Alohas" and ''Hurrahs-" which' were
raised us the train moved oil Iroiu the platform.
The King before h aving, entered into conversa
tion with scvetal ladies and gentlemen on the
platform, and exprersed himself highly pleased
with the heariinesf ol the reception given tu him
in Scotland. lie was, it may farther bo men
tioned, pin ticuhu ly gratified with the respect
everywheiw sliovvn to him while driving about,
hats bciim evcrvwheie lilted by pedestrians on
His Majesty being jai.,siA.-if.--.
THE KING IN GLASGOW,
Scottish American Journal, Stw York
A WAKVI UillllTF TO SI OTSMKN.
On tho 7th Sept. the King of the Sandwich
Islands visited Glasgow, lie was met by Coun
cillor W. Renny Watson, and by him was escorted
through revel ul of the loading shipbuilding yards
and other works. In the i veiling the King was
entertained at d.nner by the Magistrates. Lird
Provost Fro presided, supported by a distin
guished company. In responding to the toast of
his heulth, the King said :
"My Lord Provost and Gentlemen, I must
thank you all for the kind manner in which you
have received and drank my health. I fjtl very
much flattered at the demonstration and expres
sion of good-fellowship nnd feeling that has been
displayed towards me to-night. Most thankful
do 1 feel to tho Lord Provost for having given so
long a description of the condition, resources,
and prosperity of my kingdom. There is nothing,
I think, 1 can say beyond what lie has said,
which is all quite true, nnd indicates that he has
rend np a good deal regarding the country. I
may add ibis, however, ihnt at the first construc
tion of our kingdom we had the advice and assist
ance of the people of Scot la nd I hi t is to say, we
have bad Scotsmen in the administration of the
Government. (Applause- ) Since tho first con
struction of our Government us a political body
we have had Scotsmen at the iiead of the judicial
woik, which is the highest, the most reliable, nnd
the most important depui tmeiit in the political
organization ot my kingdom ; nnd in nhiioot till
the other depat ttiietits t hete seems to be a Scots
man always at the head. (Loud applause.)
have not only Scotsmen at the head of i.lftirs,
but we have a Caledonian Club nnd a St.
George's Club, both ornanised by Scotsmen.' i
fact, ol the members of my family n Scotsman is
one. (Loud applause. ) Besides our political
Connection we have been very much indebted to
tho people of Scotland, not only for their con
neetion in commerce, but supplying us vviUj
machinery, which has been the meant, o adding
a great deal to the prouperity of my kingdom
(applause) not only machinery (or the manu
facture of sugar, but nlso lor steam-bipu iu
bringing commerce nnd navigation to my
country ; and in that we aie indebted to two or
three gentlemen" who nre pre-, nt tonight Mr.
Pierce, of the firm of Messi-. Elder .t Son
Cloud applause) also to Mc-hs. Mirrlecs, Tail
& Watson (applause) and "lo tho firm ol
Messrs. Macfarlane, and 1 mav say to m;iny ni,,ro
I do riot know at present. ( Apt l msc.) Indeed,
taking it all in all, 1 have more ,t lem t ac
knowledge our indebtedness to Scotland- and (he
Scotch people. (L)iid applause. ) With these
few words 1 thank you again lor hiving granted
me this great privilege and h .nor of Ix-inx in
vited to such an assembly I distinguished ,
wise men as I see before me. (Lnni and con
On the following day King K il akaua visited
Loch Lomond, and enj iye l a trip on the Clyde
from Arrochar to Glasgow. On the 9th he left
for Edinbuigh, where he wa- warmly received by
the Lord Provost and munii-ip i ollieers, an un
der their pilotag.) visited the many object in tho
ARRIVAL AT AND DEI' A K I I lt:E FKol
This morning Hii Majesty proceeds to Liver
pool, whpre the Mayor is to devote, the Jay ,Q
showing the King the docks an l pubho worke,
and presido in the evening at a farewell b itciuet
in hi Majesty's honor. Tho King will sad to
morrow in one ol the White Star steamer for
New Yoik, an.l, ulur spending a few days in
the Eastern States, proceed to California, sailing
from San Francisco for home. During his ab
sence the Govrnment is being coii'lucted" by the
Princess Liltuokalani, the heir apparent to the
The impression formed of the King by those
who have had the opportunity of conversing with
him is one of a very favorable character. Hia
manner and deportment are. it is said, those of
a thoroughly well-bred gentleman. He n very
affable, w bile retaining the uatuial dignity be-
niung nis position. 1'ossesseiJ ot remarkablo
conversational powers, he expresses himself well
in English with a slight foreign accent. Re is
acute in his criticisms, which manifest culturo
and originality of thought, and when speaking
of his travels shows that he is k-en-sighted, and
has received impressions which are ti..t likely to
be lot io furtheiing the comfort ami happiness
of the people over whom it Id- lot to rule.
fFor fuller particulars in relation to Ilia
Maje-ty'e vi it to Liverpo-l.se.; our European
correspondent's letter, No. Gti. En. I. C.A.J
A UVWAll.W llONolC.
King Kalakaua has conferred on Mrs. Bishop
(formerly Miss Bird) authoress of Six Month's
in the Hawaiian Archipelago," iho Literary
f irder of Kapn.lani, with the jewel and decora
tion, including a m. mature ot Qlleen Kaplolani
Ihe order is one which the King himself insti
tuted, and its latest reocpient i- one who by her
6" muoi iu imerest tlie
tants of Great Britain and America,
A p. I", Cm
VJO KIM t.O-