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THE KING'S VISIT TO KOHALA.
DuTSllini of tte Statue. OF EAMEEAMEHA I. Early on Sunday a.m., May fitli, a man-of-war a reportnl to ojracLii;r Ma hukonn, ami a shi mnreil the jrt, it proved to be II. I. Ji. M.' sliip Nayez.lnik, with the Royal Hawuiiati HtunlarJ ll.at log at the mainmast head, au intimation that II I Majexly was on board. The min agsrof the Hawaiian Itai!roul Company, with hi accustomed courtesy and fore thought, had previously announced that a special train would leave NiuIII at 7 o'clock on Sunday morning f.r the accmm tUtion of the Kohala residents who wished to be present on the occatlon of His Majesty's landing on Hawaii. A large n timber of persons availed themselves of this pleasant excursion trip, Including Mr. Gt-o. Holme?, Mr. Dan. R. Vida. Mr. Sam. Tark-r, Dr. j Enders. several of the Hawaiian membeis ', of the Reception Committee?, and many ladies and gentlemen who were desirous ot welcoming His Majesty, and who also . evinced much interest in the ceremony t I be performed. On the downward trip, ! everyone was iu their gayest mood, ami ' the Hawaiian portion of travelers give , frequent expression to their affection for 1 their Sovereign. At 8 a. m. the Nayezdnik anchored ofl" Mahukona, and Was immediately boarded by His Majesty's Chamberlain. Captaiu Kalogueras reported tLat after ha Imtt tfnnnlllln ha AnAnnntKri.il o clrnnn - u V ... ..y ... ..,'..... . M .J . W g N. E. trade wind, with comparatively smooth sea, arriving at Mahukona after a pleasant run of fifteen hours. His Majesty occupied the pavilion In the after part of the vessel, and the Captain's elegantly fit ted up rooms were also at his disposal. A few minutes after 11 o'clock, His Ma jesty disembarked, the Nayezdnik firing a royal salute and manning yards mean while. In fact every possible honor was bestowed upon King Kalakaua by Captaiu Kalogueras. On landing at Mahukona, His Majesty accompanied by His Excel lency John E. Bush, Minister of the Inte rior, Captain JKalogueras and several officers of H. I. K. M.'s ship Nayezdnik, were received by a .numerous deputa tion cl gentlemen from Kohala. The Band, which landed prior to the royal party, played the Hawaiian anthem, fol lowed ty Hawaii Ponoi, whilst His Majesty exchanged courtesies with the , "gentlemen deputed to receive him. After a brief delay, during which time Mr. Wight entertained His Majesty and friends, the signal was given that all was in readiness fot a start. The train con- , 1st ed of Iwq baggage wagons and bix pas- j senger earn, His Majesty and party occupy ing a special car at the end of the train. The trip to Kohala was most enjoyable, the i train reaching the Star Mill station at 2 Horses were In readiness to convey Bis Majesty ai d party to the residence of Mr. O. P. Kamauoha, where every prepara- Uon had been made for their reception. The cavulcade, headed by a detachment of : cavalry, presented an animated scene. Over two hundrtd people on horseback rode arter Ills .Majesty, ami, as ne passeu through the populated part of Kupaau, vo ciferous, and, heart y cheering greetnl the Kicg.r ItbIng Sunday, the display of loyalty waa somewhat cut tailed, but never theless It was hearty and sincere. The troops, under the command of Major Kini maka. presented arms as His Majesty rode past their encampment. Her Excellency, the Governess of Hawaii, received the royal guest. Eater in the day, and after His Majesty had rested from Ids journey, sev eral of the planters and other resideuts called to pay their respects. On Monday at 8 A.M., the spirit fctirring strains of the Royal Hawaiian Band en livened the neighborhood by performing the following: r boo a mice. aUrch KaUkftn Michiel. Overture Struggle for Fortune huppe. Selection Life of the Czar Glinka. Wlu Thine Alone .. MeiMer. Duet Troubadwur " erdi. Polka Victoria Faust. .KussUn Anthem. Hawaii Fonoi. During the day, visitors from Waimea, Laapahoehoe, Kawaihae and other parts of Hawaii, arrived at Kohala for the purpose Of welcoming His Majesty ar.d witnessing the ceremony to be performed. The band gave a concert during the afternoon, and in the evening. Mr. Michiels, the celebrated cornet soloist, and Miss Michiel. the talented vocalist, contributed to the gaiety of the occasion by giving an Interesting and enjoyable concert at the Dramatic Hall un der the patronage of Mis Majesty. The performance was liberally patronized, ami bad it not been for the sad news received during the afternoon from Honolulu, the death of the wife of Minister Bush, the house would have been crowded. Suffice it to say that the artistes added to the laurel they have already gal ned in Honolulu, by their grand display of power and skill. The following is the Programme. 1. March Kalakaua Michicls. 2. Song Frevachutz 3Iis MichieN. 3. Cornet Solo Air Varia Mr. iliciiiels. 4. Son.. Barliatkin. 5 Chorui Guitar Accompaniment Kins' Own. 6 Cornet Solo Mr. Michk-U. 7. Son? ?r- IJahatkin. 8 Chorus Guitar Accompaniment. .King a Guard. 9. Song 7 Sourenir Mis MichieU. 10. Troratore Royal Hawaiian Band. ItuMian Anthem. Royal Hawaiian Anthem. The concert was followed by an im promptu dance which was kept up wit'i spirit until midnight. This tornied a grand climax to one of the most enjoyable even ings ever passed Iu the Kohola district. Those who stayed to enjoy themselves, owe a debt of thanks to Mr. Berger for volun tarily presiding at the piano, and furnish ing the vory best of dance music. Tuesday opened with the usual music by the band at the residence of His Majesty. At 1 p.m., a long procession of native men "jnI women, headed by the iand, marched towards the site of the statue, 3 p.m., being the hour appointed for the ceremony of un veiling. The pedestal ma completed the day before, the work having been executed by Mr. James G. Hayseldeu and a stall of workmen from Honolulu. On Thursday last, the 3rd instant, the mechanics arrived on the spot, and when the difficulties they bad to contend with are taken into consid eration, it is creditable to know they ac complished their task in such a successful manner. The statue, encased in a large wooden box, wa3 transported from the rail way to its elevated destination by the traction engine belonging to the Kohala cr.HL Wagon teams were gratuitously fur nished by Mr. Geo. F. Holmes for the transport of other material In connection with the statue, whilst everyone exhibited LiU-U'J-JI J-W.ll a willingness to contribute their assistance t aid in carrying out the details in connec tion w.th the ceremony. At hall-past 2 o'chick precisely His Ma j -sfy airived iu f.ont .f the covered statue, urcompauied by Her Excellency the Gov eroess of I lawaii. Captain Kalogueras and eight r.mVer of II. I. IS. M. S. Nayezdnik. A multitude if people had assembled rind were anxiously waiting to welcome His Majesty and to witness the ceremony of UN VEILING THE STATU E Of the great Hawaiian Conqueror. The selioolhousi close by the pedestal was placed at the disposal of the ladies and children. Oa the eastern side of the statue, a p'atform was erected fr the accommoda tion of His Majesty and all connected with the ceremony. The troops formed a guard of honor on the northern and eastern sides with the Baud Immediately in front of the btatue. His Majesty was attired in his favorite uniform of an Austrian military officer. Captain Kalogueras and officers were also in full uniform, and His Majesty's Chamberlain in undress uni form. The ladies ami gentlemen were :'! attired iu gala costume, and the hoIe scene presented tin animated and lively appearance, that could be bet ter Illustrated by the pencil of the artist than by the pen of a spectator. The weather, an important factor at all outdoor festivities, was site ply irfect. If not planters' weather, It was decidedly King's weather. At the request of the Chairman of the Committee, the Rev. E. Bond offered up a solemn prayer. This was followed by a selection by the Royal Hawaiian Band. At the request of His MiJ-sty, the statue was unveiled by Her Excellency Princess Kekaulike, pulling a cord. Simultaneously with the exposure of the bronze figure, the band played Hawaii Pouol, the ussembled crowed cheered voclferously.and H.I.R.M.S. Nayexlnik fired a Royal Salute, the signal for so doing, being communicated by tele phone. Leis and wreaths of flowers and evergreens were places! at the feet of the statue and around the pedestal by the ad miring Hawaiian. Mr. J. Kckipi then delivered an address in the Hawaiian language, spoken in an eloquent manner, and with a loud tone of voice that could be heard by all present. On conclusion of the ceremony, His Majesty publicly congratulated, Mr. Jas. G. ILiyselden In having accomplished so diffl cult a task n so short a time. His Majesty and suite remounted their horses, and amid the cheers of the people rode to wards their temporary residence. Not so, however, with the majority of the specta tors. They lemained behind to gaze upon the colossal bronze figure with admiration. It was past sunset befo. e everyone had dis p rsed. Notwithstanding tle large assem blage, pei feet order, and decorum was ob served on all sides. It must necessarily be a source of pleasure to the members of the Commemorative Monument Committee, to know that their efforts have so thoroughly been appreciated. This, the original statue of Kamehameha I., of which the one that stands in front of AUiolani lisle is the re plica, is all one color; that is to say, the feather cloak has not been gilded. It only lacks t:ie four side views to make it the fac simile of the repl ca. It has been suggested on the spot, that the space Apportioned to them on the pede tal, be used on which to briefly delineate the history of this statue front the time of its shipment in Europe to its reaching its final resting place. After a short rest and a change of cos tume. His Majesty started out on horse back f-r the purpose of spending the eve ning at the Kohala residence of Mr. James Wood. This gentleman and Mr. Sam Parker had extended invitations to all of their friends In the neighborhood, and the acceptances were almost universal. The band was in attendance. The first table was occupied by the ladies and the Captain, and officers of the Nayezdnik, with His Majesty at the head. The gentlemen fol lowed, His Majesty remaining to keep them company also. His Majesty's health was drunk by lotli parties. In responding, His M tjesty tid he heartily thanked the gentlemen of Kohala for their liberality and hearty co-operatio-i in carrying out the work which had been brought to a cTo3; that day. Major Leleo had previously been sent up to the district to ascertain the wa3-s and means of accomplishing the ob ject In view, and returning with a favorable report to His Majesty, the work was under taken with a foreknowledge that it would be rewarded with success. In conclusion His Majesty again thanked the people of the Kohala district, ami in proposing their health, he trusteel that "their purses may be long as their green fields are wide." This toast was responded to by Mr. Ko haukanu in Hawaiian, and by Mr. Dan. R. Vid i. followed by Mr. Geo. F. Holmes In English. These gentlemen, briefly but pithily expressed the great pleasure that His Majesty's visit had afforded themselves anil their friends. Mr. Holmes next proposed the health of Queen Kapiolanl, to which toast His Maj esty responded in his usual felicitous man ner. 44 The Press" was also proposed by Mr. Holmes and duly acknowledged by its only representative present. His Majesty said he had one more toast to propose before joining the ladies. It was the health ofMr Jas. G. Hayselden, the inde fatigable architect ami builder who had so distinguished himself In the erection of the pedestal on which the great statue now stands. Mr. Hayselden, in a very modest but forcible speech, said the only incentive he had to endeavor to accomplish what at first appeared to him an Impossibility, was the knowledge that it was His Majesty's de sire that it should be done. He and his stairof men had worked with a will, and the fruits id their work was now open to the public view on an elevated position in Kohala. At this stage of the proceedings, the baud opened with a quadrille. His Majesty opened the ball with Mrs. Dan R. Vida, with Mr. D.m It. Vida and Mrs. Hewitt as vis a vis. Dance after dance took place in quick succession, interspersed with occa sional songs by some native minstrels, and also some excellent singing by Lieutenant B trhatkin. After a most enjoj-able even ing the guests took leave of their hosts, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Woods and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Parker. 0i Wednesday morning the band pro ceeded to Mahukona, and nt noon a speci d train conveyed Captain Kalogueras and officers to the wharf. His Majesty and Chamberlain making the jouruey on hoise back. The whole pai ty embarked about 4 o'clock iu the afternoon, the Nayesdnik again receiving His Majesty with the customary honors. PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, MAY 12, 1883. His Majesty's Chamberlain, publicly acknowledged before leaving Kohala, his high appreciation of the valuable assist ance and the hospitality on all sides of the residents of Kohala. The numerous visitors on this festive occasion were enter tained right royally. Last but nr-t least a word of praise and many hearty thauksare due to the manage ment of the Hawaiian Railroad Company. Manager Wright, Conductors Gilflllan and Noble, and also the engineers, exercised themselves to the utmost in order to for ward the main object in view, the erection of the statue of Kamehameha I. Our correspondent adds that upon the arrival of the royal party at Mahukona, His Majesty thanked Mr. Wright, the Rail way Superintendent for the many courte sies he had received at the hands of the railway officials. Thus the special work of Mr. Gibson and his associates of the Commemorative Monu ment Committee has Deen most happilv completed iu the successful erection of this statue. COMMCXIDATEO. The ethics of journalism prescribe, amongst other things, that there should be a distinction made between the Ideas and sentiments advanced in the editorial de partment of a newspaper, and those set forth in that portion set apart for "com munications. 'Ihe distinction being, that while the editorial utterances are in accord ance with the policy, predilictions and oli tics of the newspaper in which they are published, the matter ''communicated" may be treated from a standpoint diametri cally opposed to thai from which the edi torial writers for the same paper may view them. 'Ibis is done, most frequently. In order that both sides of a subject may have a fair hearing, and in accordance with the gene ral principle, recognized as a sound one, that the same publicity should be given to the one writer as the other. By the "same" we wish to be understood as meaning that the replies should meet the eye of those who have read the original communications; for, it sometimes hap pens that the very persons who, iu matters of business, carefully examine all sides of a financial or commercial question before deciding, pro or con, will take the opinions advanced and statements made in reference to other subjects published in some one newspaper, no matter under what head he finds them as law and gospel, unless, through the same medium he is presented with the other side of the question. That the distinction we have spoken of is not generally understood or kept iu mind, Is evidenced by the fact that often times those connected with the editorial manage ment of a newspaper are met with the remark, " I suppose we shall see something in one of the other pai ers in reply to the letter you published yesterday from so-and-so," the sneaker evidently taking it for granted that the paper that published a communication is prepared to endorse the vit-ws of the writer, when the fact is while the correspondent's column is open to all who have anything to say on subjects of puiilic interest, and know how to say it, pains arei taken by the publishers, by means of the notice generally piecediug communications, to set forth their irrespon sibility for the opinions advanced. It Is not until a communication is editorially discussed that the opinions therein ad vanced should be taken as endorsed or con demned by the newspaper in which they appear. Without ani Within. My coachman, in the moonlight there, Looks through the side-light of the door ; I hear him with his brethren swear, A I could do but only more. Flattening bis nose against the pane, He envies me my brilliant lot, Breathes on his aching fists in vain. And dooms me to a place more hot 1 lie sees mo in to supper go, A silken wonder by my side, Dare arms, bare shoulders, and a row Of flounces, for the door too wide. He thinks how happy is my arm 'Neath its white-gloved and jeweled load ; And wishes me some dreadful harm, Hearing the merry corks explode. Meanwhile I inly curse the bore Of hunting Mill the tame old coon ; And enry him. outside the door, In golden quiets of the moon. The Winter wind is not so cold As the bright smile he sees me wiu, Nor the host's oldest wine so old As our poor gabble sour and thin. I envy him the ungrved prance By which his freezing feet he arms. And drag my lady's chains and dance The galley slave of dreary forms. O, could he have my share of din, And I his quiet ! past a doubt, 'TwouM still be one man bored within. And just another bored without. James Russell Lowell. MISCELLANEOUS- - A bonnet this season, in order to be of any account, must have five contrasting colors to correspond with the changing colors on the fice of the nmn who foots the bill. A fair lecturess says : -There is no work a man can do but th.it will be better done by having a woman by his side.' How about currying kicking horse ? ' interrupt ed a cabman. What a pity it is the world is not so made that sitting lazily in the sunshine all day can't be called hard work, with good wages appended. However, some people would stumble even then. 'Ti.s the most exasperating thing,' said Calino. 'to find you have the ticket next to the winning number in a lottery To pre vent it. when I buy a ticket I alw ys buy the numbers on both sides of it, too.' V country paper in an obituary notice of a subscriber's son, says: 'He was an un common smart boy. Had a little to uu.ch curiosity, perhaps, or he wouldn't have pei-ped so fatally into the muzzle of his father's shot gun.' The deacon's son was telling the minis ter about the bees stinging his pa, and the minister aswed, Stung your pa. did they? Well, what did your pa say ?' 'Step this way a moment.' said the boy, 'I'd rather wisper it to you.' I can marry any girl 1 please,' he said, with a self-i-atistied-if-you-lovcd-a-gii I-wnuld you-marry-her expression of countenance upon his languid face. Xo doubt.' she responded, but what.girl do you please?' They don't speak now. There is a charming frankness about the reply made by a New York boy to a pel ice justice before whom he had been arraigned. When did you lat wa3h )our face ' ask ed the judge. Day before yesterday, promptly replied the boy. His honesty se cured his discharge. A good story is told of M. Grevy, who is an epicure in coffee. One day, out hunt ing, he entered a roadside winehoue Have you any chicory ? ' Yes, sir.' 'Bring me some. The man of the house returned with a small can of chicory. 'Is that all you hve':' asked the President of th Ke public. 'We have a little more.' 'Bring me the rest.' When he returned with another can of chicory Mr. Grevy said,' You h-tve no more?' 'No sir. Very well; now go and miks me a cup pf coffee.' flipping. FOR SAN FRANCISCO. iV THE Al GEBMAX BAT.K C. R. Bishop, H. WOLTEK3 MASTER. "Will Save Quick Dispatch for the Above Port. For fr ii'ht or Passage apply to H. Hackfeld & Co., prtC dit. Agents. Oceanic Steamship Company For Hongkong, Oliinn. THE BRITISH STEAMER SUEZ, Will LraTe for the Aboie Tort On or About June loth, 1S83. freight or Paaaaga may be secured in advance by appl' cation to Wm. C. IRWIN & CO., aprU wtd. Agents. A. FRANK COOKE, OFFICE. CORNER NUUATJU & QUEEN SIR EITv imxoi.iLf, ii. I., -V Gr T3 "J Z? 2? O X. The Following Piicket w ui.i:i.k. v tent'. V. t I.OL.O. M IN. WAIOL.I. K A I.C X A , JI'LI.4. K Mill. KIII'KaI. FLAG .-Red, with White Ball ! mxrll It TIME TABLE Stmr Likelike Steamer Likelike will leuve Honolulu emli Tuesday at 4 p. M.. touching at Labaina. Maalaea Hay, Makena. Ma hukona, Kawaiuae, Laupaboeboe and Ililo Returning will tuui'h at all the above port, arriviDg at Honolulu each Sunday a. m. rgMIR I.IKKLIliK ILb LBtVE IIKR S WHAKF at 4 v. M.. and XO Freight will be received after 3 P. M. luo notice is given of tbia rule, and it will be carried out fmvli WILD Kit & CO. PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY Fot- ?-rra Francisco. TUK SPLENDID jM KAMSnir ZEA LA NDIA. WGU8GR, Cammaiatr, Will LEAVL HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO ON OR ABOUT JUNE 3. FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND, THK SPLENDID STEAMSHIP AUSTRALIA) C.4 U.G I L.I., Coiu tun aider, ILL LEIVE FOIt THE COLOXIKS UN OR ABOUT MAY 13. tor Freight and Passage, apply to II. HACKFELD Si Co. Areola. Ci lr Shipment prr Slramrr cm u now be Slared. Free ef Oharxr, in I be Fire-proof Vaicbarrnr the Steamer Wharf, nrn MESSRS. II. n A! tPKI.D Ik CO. arv now prepare. I t ue KKIL'KN TICCKr- bot et-n Honolulu an t iSau Fran cisco for $125 the rouud trip. Oceanic Steamship Com'y. Til 10 l IKON Willlf tvr vii IVatiristj far lij.totalu tiir 9i!i iiy of fCt;!i llnt'i. retarni:i.j from ilnnolalu on the 22d Dat f Vnrh Month. SAN FRANCISCO AGENTS, Jno. D. Spreckels & Bros. 327 Market Street. HONOXTJXTJ AGENTS. Wm. G. Irwin & Co. 117 For Europe via New York KST.4BI.1SHED 1840. Two Sailings Every Week FOR LIVERPOOL: rttOM XI'.W YORK EVERT WEDNESDAY, fji::i snrux f.vesy sitirdit RATES OF PASSAGE: BI SO and tlOO (iOI.H lerording to Accommodation. IKItiiX TICKETS OX FAVORABLE TERMS. O'K'ltlGK 2 8 CM1RKXCV I i).xJ a-rcmmnlalioa ran always b- ai-cur-'l o application WILLIAM.. DTMOND A CO., JAS AI.KX ANLKR, fan Franct.ro, 9 Stat Street, Boston. VKRNON II. BROWS & CO.. 4 Bowling Green, New York M tire to I'asaenfrer Iroro Australia. New Zealand ani Ilono lulu Tbe Cunanl Line afTor.U mire th.n neual fnrilitiea to through pasaenicer from Trtna-l'aciOc Prta. the frequency of it aailings precluding all possibility of delay in Nw York. XT Uooit Accommodation alw.yi reserved. VKENUN 11. BKKWN CO.. oiari 4 bowlina Green. New York. H.OYAL HAWH AGRICULTURAL 3 O OIETY. I'lvsideiit, His Majesty tlu Kins. BOARD OF MANAGEMENT: His Majety President Hon II A Widemann Vice President Hon A S Clechorn. Hid Honor Chief Justice JnJJ. Hia Honor First Associate Justice McCully. Dr R McKibbin, Dr O Trouss.-au. Mr A W Bunh. Mr A Jaeger Treasurer Mr J S Webb Secretary Tho Society's First Annual grioultur ti 1 AN D HORTICULTURAL SHOW ! Sqi Q A TV? 0 SUEZ will, hr p.ermijion of His Ex. the. Minister of Intorior. ne ncia on the ro-cI:jm-d ground, manks of Hairkau ila M.-eet. On Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday the I2h. l,:h and tlth of JUNE. Thronh t!jf lilxTsIiiy of the Legislature the Boartl of MMi;,mi,tit are :n a position to pat forward the fol low inir extensive lift of the PK1Z E? ttu-y will otter to be competed for at thi !hov. The money value of the difiV-rcnt prizes an ! the form in which" they will be ien. wiil be announced at a later d:we. Inlhecae of all the more important clae the Prize wiil be s'.en in i:ch a form a to be worthy of preervation a uieuier.toe of the event. SclicdLulo o IPrissos DIVISION 1 NEAT CATTLE. 1 Best Imported Cull. Durham J-Srtomt Best Imported Bull. Durham nporti Bull, nport R- Best Imported Bull. Hereford 4 Second Best Imported Bull. Hereford Bet Imported Bull. Ansrn 6 Best Imported Bull. .Ter-ey T Be! Imported Bdii of any older bc-ed S tfest Native Bull of .try dreed S Best Duriiam Cow. full blood or crad.. native born 10 !; Hereford t'ov.-. fun blood or srade. native horn II B t Ai.sr.s Cow. ftili b'ood or crude, native born l'J r.e-t Jersey Cow. full blood or ernde. raiie born IU Best Impo'i ted Cow of any breed 11 Best Niiuve Cow of any breed 1 Best Yo!n of Working Oxen. Jistive born ji Best Fai Ox. over four venrs old. native boru 17- Best rat Steer, under four var? old. native bru 1? record B--l Fat Steer, under 4 years old. native -io. 1S Best Mi e!-. Cow. Imported or native sreoad Bet l:!ch Cow, imported or native Divtstov 2 HORSES. 1 Best Imported Stallion, for carriage ue seoond Bet Imported Stallion, for carriage use 3-B-est Imported stallion for draught 4second Best Imported Stallion for draught n-e 3 Best Imported Stallion for fuddle use t;S -eo,.d HeM Imp tie;! Si;ibi'in for saddle tte 7 Be-t Nti ive suilitoti, etvr four years "id 8 B1 Native Stallion, u.id'-r fiur years o.J 'J-15e: Imported Mare for Cirriuee s;e V-i Best Imported Mare for sstid!-.' u-e 11 Best Imported Mare for draft use I-J Bet M.tre anil Fo;ti. native M-Secor.d Best Mare ar.d Foal, nit've II Best lieldin?. native 1 Second Best tieldin. natUo M Be.-t Filly, native 17 Second Best i'i 1 1 v. native 13-Besi Native Mui'e la Second Be.-I Native Mule i Best i'tir of Native Horsen 21 ii. -t I'sir nf Native Draft Horse, Division 3-SHKKf. 1 Best Inip ir'.- I nmn. f.r wool 2 Second Best Imported R itn. for v....i 3 Best Imported K.itn. for mutton 4 Second Best Imported Bum. for m:i!!o:i 5 - Best 1vo Imported E'.v-s C Se nd Best Two Imported Ew -7 Besl Nativ.- l.'tm 8 Second Best Native Pain 9 - Best Two NmivfF.wes It) -Best Thro- Native Fleeces r.ivisloy 4 SWIN i.. 1 Best Impi.rted Boar 3 Second I'.est Imported B'i:ir 3 Best Imported Sow 4Seco:id B"st Imported Sow S llest Native sow B Seeor.tl IJest native sow 7- Rest Litter of Piqs nnd -r ten iiicnttis old. n.nive 8 - Best Fat Pis. HatL- 9 - Second IJei FatTT. native Notk Bv "irilive" is meant an animal born ihi' Kingdom, irrespective of pedigree. Division- S -PoFLTKV. 1B;.; While Leghorn; Booster uc.d - Htu S Best Brown Leghorn; Booster and Ileus 3Hv.st lUack Spanish; Booster iiud 3 liens 4Best DominH k; Koorter and 3 Hens ti-Best Three Domesiic tie 7 Best Pair Native Geese 8 Besl Pair any other breed (lBest Three Muscovy Ducks 10-Best Three Aylesbury Ducks, n - Best Three Canton Ducks 13 Best Three Turkevs 13 Best Three Varieties of p!geo..s Division- 6. Hulls. A show of thoroughbred doj. will be organized, and prized will La awarded for deserving oshibits. Division- 7. DAIRY PRODUCE. lBest Firkin of Butter. lt lbs or more 2Spentiil Best Firkin of Butter. 10 !bs or more 3 -Best I'ound of B itter, the exhibitors beiu; house- ke.-per and maiilnir their own butter j 4 Second B st. " ' " ' Division 8. FISH. 1 Finest Specimen Imported Fresh Water Fish 2 Second Bast Specimen Imported Fresh Water Fish Division- 9-DOM F.sTIC ANUFACTl'BES. 1 Best Variety of Mats oBest Exhibit o? Men's Hats 3 Best Exhibit or Won.- n's Hals 4 BestKapa 5 Best Exhibit of Calabashes made from Hawaiian woods 6 Best Exhibit of Bowls of Wood and of Coeo.nut 7 Bust Exhibit of Ornaments: Kuktii. shell & others fciSeeond Best Exhibit of Ornaments; Kuktii, Shell. others 9B..ft Exhibit of Artificial Flowers and Wreaths 10 Best Exhibit of Carving on Wood or stone 11 Best Home Made Sad l!e 13 Best Home Made Harness Division- 10 AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS. Class 1 Suiiar fan"-. 1 Best Bundle of Sttar Cane 3 Second Best Bundle of sii.-tu- C:.;ie. 3 Largest Collection of Diilen; it varieties oi Suar Cane 4- Best single stick of Siti- i .iu - Class 3 l or.i,'.- fiii.-.i-. lfor the fireaiest variety of For.tje I'laols. represi nt iu tields of iiot'ie'rfi tlun oi;C acre 3 For the introduction of any nse.'ul f.-reign j.lt.nt proved to succeed in aiiy port inn of the Kiu2 il'itti tspeciinei: plant- to be exhibited nl the s'l.iW) Cla-s Ulier I'.'o lite's. t B.-si Kalo 3 Second Best Kalo 3 (irealest Nnii.ber of Varielie! of Kalo. 4Best exhibit of I'.iee in Bar. or Buddy 5 Best sampl ? of Coffee Wtt' 6 BeM coiiirtion of Native Ciro. n Fibrous Piaui 7lte.-t l'unitikiu 8 HestSwe t I'oialoos 9 Best Irish Potatoes CLVsst 4 Products bp Mannfaciured for Export. 1 Best sample of Sugar 2 Second best, ditto 3 Best sample of Rice 4 Se-ond b'-t. ditto r, R .,-t exhibit of Fibre from nny native or IntriMlueed llant jrown here, fl Re-t exhibit o' any kind of DriJ or Preserved Fruit irrown in thi country nivisio.N 11- HORTICULTUKK. Class 1 Plaiit" In Flower. collection cf Roses 3 Best half dozen Roses ;jBest Rose, single plant 4Uet colletion of Ocraniuin 5 Best haif dozeu Oeraniunts b lest lieranium. single plant 7 Best collection of Pinks H -!let collection of Carni.tio.-i '.I -Best colloctioti ol ludro!i 1(1 -Besl collection of Pansier jl Bet collection of Fiiciia, 13--Best collection of Dahlias 11 -Best collection of Biaonins Class 3 UhfTui nnd omanteut.il tree. :lnd Plants ijrrowingl. I Best collection of i'erns 3 Be; half dozen Fen. ,jBest Fern, single plant 4 B"st collection of colored leaf ilt','oula 5 B.-st collection of shrubs (5 - Best collection of Crotons 7 -Second best collection of Ci.!oas 5 Best collection of Hibisci J Best collection of Drnen-u.ts 10 Best collection of palms 11 Secocd best collect ion of Paln 1 -Best collection of Forest Trees, enilahle for coonliy l: Best coilci tiou of Native Trees It B--t general collection of Plants Cli.se 3 Cut Flover. 1 Best Bouquet of Flowers 2 Second best Bouquet of Flowers 3 Best collection or Roses 4 Best one Uoc 5Best exhibit of dried and pressed Flo.er 6 Best exhibit of dri-'d and pressed Plants Cla-is l-Fiuitj. ijest Bunch of Bananas j Largest collection of B.i:i.'t: a- 3 Best Orape 4 Best Pine Apples SB?-t Allicator Pears 0Best Manzoes 7 Best Orati0 Best Olivet -Best Poaches ID Best Almonds i;Best Fics 13 Best Guavas : Best Cocoanntd l -ii st Bread rruit Best Lemons 16- Best Limes 17 Best I.oqtints IS Best Vis l!i B- st Cherectoys 3t - P.e-t Dates 21 B -st PomejratiftHs. vM -Best Water Melon jl- lie. i Mash Melons 21-B'st Basket of Assorted Fruits Clf-s j Vcifcl'iblce. 1 Bc-t Asuraiii 2 Best Green Peas 3 Best Carrot -1 1 Best Turnips G Best Cnbletes tl - He-; f 'aulillo'.e. 7 Best P'lnipkins S Best squash ti;et Beans M- Best Ksrs plant HB. st Radishes J Best Kohlrabi. 1:1- Best Celery It Best assortment of Vegetables Division- 12 -AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS AND MACniXT.KY. 21 Best coileetior. of Forest 'f'-es. suhable for the country 2J Bs-t coikctioii of Native Tree. Priir-i Aiil be civen for the lst exhibits of Imple ments and Machinerr speclailv tJated to the A;ri- '1. cultural Industries of the Islands, and to ttij pro- It'irai products tor exportation. and especially f. r new ir. j;tton of a: in this, department. " 1 Awards u':ll .ti-4 be mu.' ; mer'torto.is eilnl its ; of article- !.,h i:uv not be incinded i'.i t'.i-al ove list ; and all exhibit', tlttt will bo of iot re-t to the; Arioniniraii-i. the Mill v. :i-r. or Ihe llori'e- 'i;i:.!;-t ite earnestly invited. If in .t:y c. it in a Chi" be awarded. The freiirl. other islaiuN the show ; Smk iet v. J -1.1 ,t , V !it C'.e es!i!!' i ie i:. i p. iJt" ":l ; t b ! fro. of u!iii' i' -eiii front the olelv for ti e p- rpor of !ilt't'0': "t !. rr fi: !! :, tL- . vUtl-itnr by :le The follo-wi.-in arotbaStandias 7oruaitfc?s of the Sot ictj- fvtfct prrsoi.t year: Ov Uoitss, T!..;. A r I i Chai i :!;..:. : Hon. J. A. Cnmmin. a:: i M- --r-. s M !tlti. F. Irtt and Charles Lucn. Ov Neat ATTi .:-H W. II i;!e :- l V "-i .1 . W. Wright. Ca;a;te:i. H. F. i:i in .-ham and V. Ens.'. Ov Sheep Messrs. J. E. !ljrn.rd. i' s nt-!uir tul F. Spencer. On swivs -Mer. Allan Il.-rl-ert. ?. T. Jnil."L mid Geo. N. Vi;co.v. Ov Poiltkv Mrssr. R. 1'. ilir.V.-t . C-v I. t!ron ard W. R. s- :ile. Daikv PBoCfcr Dr. VVyite.-v May and s. ,1. Lrvov. nn.l Msr.. Her.ry I OV AURICI'I TCItAL I jiplkven rs - Vr-t, W. W Kill! B. Alhertou and II. If. .V.-ict-iriaii:". Ov Horticultcre Messrs. J. H. Patv. F. A. Schae- fcr. C. O. Ber: Clarke. lt. Riemenschi.e'eler. Kiuw-11 snd F. L. By Order of the B.iard. j J. S. WEBB, j tf Secretaiy. j - '- iLYCAN & JOHNSON. i ' IMPORTERS A.D GENERAL DEUELS I ; pi ?ro, OROisrs, 'And all kinds of MUSICAL MERCHANDISE, j Sol A-: :.-; fn.- Mli-.tlieli, Wtb;r ncd CliU l o -iu Pin-o3, Staudarti ; ti-ari V.iiully Ornst. j Wr JilCi'i'l'f 1" (' e I very limited list of ..hltilers ..( tltt !'..' till iful, Il ttrtlel. s ill l!i:it r. P, Willi i.i ie-ps; t. ni'l il.p.ii i'. hi .kin-' heleeiinii : j ' SiPfl Enera inj:f , irom 10 x 21 tn 21 X Sij in mw, viiryins in priee I'ruiu 2 t $.'35 eacli. j Vter Cd iru. 14 x 20 ! 22 x .'0 itu lira, worth ! from 42 SO t.. CcT.-i i v Antof vpes, 10 x 10 iu 22 x 2S ino'irs ; iri-p from $1.50 t.i 50 Pmtiji'a Clirom-iii. 10 x 14 t 20 x 40 inches, worth from $3 in $50. ! Oil Painting-, 12 x 10 to 22 x 28 inchef. wnrtli (rotn 30 to 100. Atnerictiti L'tiriunon, 22 X 28 inoliP", worth Irom 1 2.50 to 4 each. . i Mont nf the nbore prices include Iriiiiie". Sub- j ject nnd partieulHru piven on application have in Japanese joixls. We ii IBoi' to iiotilv tho HAV1-: ov N HAND A. Fresh Bo tli A mericn n nnd Europ iun, Vn.i.-t. will c.i:e.,.Hre favoraMy with the niotk 4 ANY h"us in town, und wliluh Will Be Sola at a Hcaso2iablc Fi-ico ! OUR IRaisins, Almonds, Walnuts, Candied Peel and Assorted Extracts, Alt 1 Perfectly Fresh and Imported Expressly for the 'OL JAYS ! Anil I'urrtiKM-rti will fin I It to the'r ADT ANTAtiK lu ileul with ui, We Griiarantee Every reticle I Our Store Iih just Ikvii Piottte I an.1 Itn .vatnl, ml every altenttoii Kiven to the w.n.ti ni.il rniriliirt i.f our CuMumrr. We liae l irf Su(T nf f .'.(-5.-i ,n. whirli imuie. .n.lli.t attention an 1 delivery i f r.lert. We l.are nl. reireil tin; SOLE AGENCY OF ROBERTS' CELEBRATED CANDIES ! An ! we'll have ".ii':ntl,- r.n llnu l Large and V -i r i -1 A ortinent, consls in$ of MARSHfelALLOWS, CARAMELS, FRENCH NOUGAT, CitKlM UKS. I'EAXIT I1AKS. JKLV A XI) I-' il t I f Q t; A It I . WAI.MT 'KK: MS. EGG CKKAMV AXCEI, FOoll. I:XTIIA I.K M il 1 1 It O I'S. A. lid a 1-Iu.ndred Other Varieties WK IIAVi: NV )X I1AXU AMI EXI'KCT PER STEAMER SUEZ, ID TTE DEC. 16, '82, A I.AIlGi: AaSOKTM ENT III Fancy Candy Boxes and Horns of Plenty ! SUITAULU For the Christmas and New "Year Holidays. Isla;v! Ortlc;t. Solicited. (ICC'.I tl I, ILei W()tM I.IvI'lXTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS AND THK CJF.NK ? ' ral public thnt lie lias opono'l h t. Vejv Stove & llense Furnishing Hardware Store j IN CAMPBELL'S NEW BLOCK. : i I ' 1 Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY 1st 1 WITH A WWT7Ji mitfE eSc, Goods per Discovcf-y " from San Francisco, from ; New York ; and alsti from Livei'pool per " Oberon. ! By the ' Discovery ' I have received the following Stoves & Ranges I Hawaii 5 Aloha' and J Oahu ' Ranges 3dilt to Stand Hard Work. Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use Larye Assortment of Xc. tkc. efce.. . 11 Casing and ' KCydi-aulic .Pipe to Older, and Work of All Kinls in mv Line promptly attended to. AVell Made P. O. BOX 294. il in in .... . l,..o. X lit 14 r 11 trttirii c mi-"'. ; " i,r.rrom$5i..'15cc.. Miiifr:' :p :. from 1 ' ? P..e!e. ,..."- j,..'.,, $3 ,o $25 ech. oii nuow" wood ,v,:, ...... Ill ?l l kA Iltcks. 1 . t'K....; Hntekrls. I'uwel Iw.cLs, 1UI lUcU, m. t'htnj lirMcket- wurth from 50 coDit m I5eac:i. S.ttuarv-K-- V Urou,-. from $3 to $15 e.cb. IJa.ts-ViaM.r ....1 Marhlo. 8 t 13 inel.e. bf&h, rrom$2i"$25ech. nrr r...N. Fi, r U. m.d W tnllc belP, from 00 trnfe t. $100 per pair. Umtn-. I"., .in 73 cent to $W ench. u.,..,.,.ei Tul.le. from S- t.i $50 chcI.. prisi..-. J,, 13 CPIt t. $18. liular ' 1 .... ..d Iru ti klUla ,;11 v "f iinuiu'iicturii linuie-i. v Hll jnrifos ii wc cairy an iiiimciiff flock of t mouMini!. nJ will scnJ nuni lea on applica tion. ro UTe p8 i WinJ iw r..losnn i Riiijr. walnul or chnj, 5 feet I nn.I 11 rift, Ir.mi $4 t $8 each, rcodj to ....t .. loHn.ioi tin.,i . nj wo miinufac- ture Wit'.l tw Cornii-cn, Limbrcqtiinp, &c, to uit iuiv room, lnm the coimjse to tbe pit! iro : nt"'! will ' iilil ,rt rnnko etimntei .,i ti ri. i ' ; "ii M iioi'o-.iriet for nmrfowi. Dollf, Iroiu 5 ct-nt t $I() cncli. Doj'k Toul L'l.fsis, i-J'' 5n ''',,, $is J and all kind if tovp. St.'winj Mitct'inet.. I tom $23 to $50 each. Pinnic. lion. $250 t. $1,000 ; Organ, from $50 t(i 2ll) tjtiiiaic, Itoin to 9100; Vio lins, lioin S5 t" f2"; A.v.rilcoii, Irom ?2 23 i.i Sl ; Flut.N. .'r.nii 2 50 t.i $23; Uactt lrniiis irom 2 t S 10 ; lVn.r Priiins, from lfl0f 23; ltnjon. Inun S7 ' 20; Music Ris-. i laying iV-mii 1 tc lOairn. Irom $2 tt '.0 ii o : tV. N. In. iu 1 50 to g3 50 ; II trui'inicuv 'A-.tU -r. Mj-i lUfkn. Jbi . W innk.' ii soviMltv koej'iii tltf wrv bret httinu- lur I'i ni-.f. Znl'.ir. (Jiiitur, Violin. Ccllnl ill"! 1' tij Mufio 1 uik. mi. I .Sbvft Mii-ii wln!o don't k?rp i iii ii' "I f-l.ft-t t ti ti i . v. c J,. I'tttrjrn Luye ei.H'k, n ml ill pleieeil i older uny tl injr lift is wiiiitttl, il not in flock, hikI hI pul'lisltern pi ifen, i In the Furniture Lin" w Lnvc Hetlrtioin Set" Iroiu g4H to 1 1 .J : iiml I'.trior ct irom in $2t0. Odd ieiT.s 1. ir i be j tirlor vnryiiitf priiv Irom SS it f.'JO liitiaii Fuinifuie ul nil kiiois. mid e'i.uip 1 1 .mi 75 cpiilH In S eui'li -vie mrry a veiy fii te H'm-k nnd innke cheup a ml ini'iiiiiiil eliiitls one ol our MK'i'iitl line W(? W( HjWII.H )L. iUi ,(, llllBVrrr nil enquirieiln rpniu .tti iinyt,.ini: Hint uiny lie dehiied. whether in utir line or nut, mil w ill ndeuvor f,i ive entiie ml infliction. We nre, very i efpcclfullj, LYC'AN & JOHNSON. Hf f 14 wtl. 105 tvnd 107 Fort Street. 'ry XV rfO 1111 lio that t.hov A Nl TO AURIVK i.ot of groceries. All Orders will Rcctive our Personal Attention. '3f JJL f Ju24