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In of Hcnrcscntativcn to tlio
Fill trn A Co mil 111 it t1 11 In lr
Uiroiiclioul tlio varloui .Klertlon
wjni u mi Mn v
Injgf the Kingdom on Wednesday,
Blay or February, 1831.
Poll1 l tiio several plaori of clec-
U be opened nt 8 o'clock a.m. on
y above named, ami closed at f
To(jwln pliiccs are designated
nicr or nit.o.
lace.. Court Uotisr
L I HOC
xiit house, Laupahoehoe
ors of Election.
. ., Tax Assessor
VT OK IIAMAK17A.
..Court lloimc. llonokua
........ Court House, Waipio
lfltisr.ee lore of Election.
lau ' District Justice
Bell Tax Assessor
auhamano .....Tax Collector
-DISTIHCT Or KOIIALA.
Court House, Wninica, S. Knliala
Insperton of Election.
ilahuUa Dhli-iel Justice
iplebecn Tax Asscor
slid Tax Collector
Poll int; Place
3ouit House, Knpaau, X. Kouiiln
r- .rtu of Eliction.
. . . . -r. . . Tax Assessor
r or NoiiTit koka
. . . .School lloiuc, Kailun
ctors of Election.
A'.. Tax Collector
UICT OP bOUTII KOKA.
icci . School House, Hookcna
lectors of Election.
ico District Justice
uu Tax Assessor
inai Tax Collector
HbTJUCT Or KAO.
nceiV Storehouse, Ilonui-po
icetor.s of Election.
S..Vjjin. . ..... .District Justice
Oip.ihu Tax Assutbor
"no - Tax Collector
DISTttllT OP TUNA.
cc Couit lioube, tVhoiki
specters of Election.
do Distiicl Justice
'lili Tax Assessor
ie Tax Collector
OSED OP I.A1IAIXA. OLOWA-
'-"fti, AND KAIIOOI.AWE.
.Court House, Lahaina
uri of Election
OSrJD OP KA1IAKUI.OA
Iiool House, Honolun
.vaialiilii, M. Sylva.
,:U WITH AND INCI.UD
.1) EXTHNDINR TO,
Com t House, Walluku
b of Election.
n X MCC
Coij it House, Uluralakua
"""In rncelor of Election.
)lia' Disti ict Justice
' HKGIXNING WITH.AXI) IXCLUD
JJ,UttAT.OA AX1) XXTKSDIXG
.XD INCLUDING KUI.A.
tee. ..Court House, Makawao
spectois of Election.
itnau District Justice
00 Tax Assessor
ir Tax Collector
fisVltlCt Jj fXG WITH AXD INCLUD
ING KOjlSVl AND KXTKNDIKG TO,
AND INCLUDING KoOI.AU.
'oiling Place Court House, liana
Inspector of Election.
. "W. Kual Dibtiict Justice
P. Kamai Tax Collector
' DlbTIIICT 01' MOLOKAI AND LANA1.
First Polling Place
Com t House, Fnkoo, Molokn!
Inspectors of Election.
S. K. Kupilie.i District Justice
.1. A.KauUau Tax CJlettor
ernutl Pplllng Place
School House, Knolmi, Tutal
Insncctors of Election.
S. Kahooltalaliala District Just ico
- - OAIJU.
Polling Place. . . l Alliolaul Halo
luspcctois of Election.
K. V. Ulckortou Police Justice
F. II. Hayhcldet) Tax Assessor
(!oo. II. Llico .Tax Collector
DlSTUIOT 01' EVA ANU WAIANAK.
scjiooi iiougc, waiawa
Insnectois of Election.
II. X. Kaluilu. , . , DIstiiet Justice
E. IJ. Fdel ,Tax Assessor
A. Kauhl , Tax Collector
second 'Polling Place
, , Court Hou.sc, Waianae
P. Kama Dibtiict Justice
' DiBTitior of Waiai.ua,
ling PJaco..,. Court House, Wnituita
Inspectors of Election.
'.Jilnhoe. . . Dibtiict Justice
uinra Tax Collector
Disniun' op 7Cnoi.AUi.oA.
gll'laco.,... School House, Ilauula
liispQeTotw of Election.
hlT Distilet Juslico
Tiaiuf , Tax Assessor
fSlani,,.. . ....Tax CollcctoV
srmcrf.i,' icooi.iui'OKO, j
lace, . . .G'ourtllouso, Kancolie
typectors of Elections
ikon. . . , , . . jtiytci' Justice
.ffL.i. ,4i jj'VU.ix collector
i, ...,'.;. .......
opl Houso, Wiilmea
of Election. .,
JL...f . '&.. L- . . r
luwaritaunl .... irr. 4 . . . .Tax Asscssou
S. U. Kniila .Tax Collcctdn
Second Polling Place
School House. Nllliau
luspcctois of Election.
(5 co. S Gay Dial 1 let Justice
A. Ktiuknii ... . Tax Assessor
J. W. I'mil, Sr Tux Collector
Distuiot or Vvs.,
Fh-Mt Polling Place
Court House, Ltlmo
Inspectors of Election.
11. "S. Hapuku DMild Justice
J. Kitla. Tax Assessor
S. Mnauiin Tax Collector
Second Polling Place
Com I House, Koloa
Inspectors of Election.
AWJlalolio District Justice
J W Kckahiinokii Tax Assessor
Jacob Kala Tax Collector
MSTKICT 01' HANAt.M.
Khbl Polling Place,CouiL lIousc,llan.ilcl
Inspectors of KloHions
K Piiukl Dlstilet Justice
Jas W Bush Tax Assessor
G TJ Palohau Tax Collector
2nd Polling Place.. Court House, Kapaa
Inspectors of Election
J K K Kalw I District Justice
S ICalu Tax Assessor
L IC Ksuuntialii Tax Collector
CIIAS. T. GULICK,
Minister of Interior.
Intel lor Ollleo, Dec ill, 188a. 599 tfb
rpiIE UNDERSIGNED have formed
X a copartnership undci the flim
name of " HI'HECKELS & Co." for the
purpose of cai lying on a general bank
tug and exchange huslnecs nt Honolulu,
and such other places in the Hawaiian
Kingdom as may be deemed advisable.
(Signed) CLAUS SPRECKELS.
Win G. 1KWIN.
" F. F. LOW.
Honolulu, Jan. lllli, 1881.
Refeiring to the above we beg to in.
form the business public that ve arc
piepared to mako loans, discount approv
cd notes, and puichaso echange at the
best curicnt tales. Our arrangements
for selling exchange on the piincipal
points in the United Stitcs, Europe,
China, Japan and Australia arc being
made, and when perlcctcd, due notice
will he given. AVc shall also he prepared
to icceive deposits on open account,
make collections, and conduct a general
hanking and exchange busbies'.
G10 3inb (signed) SsPRECKETjS & Co.
Hedged to neither Sect nor Pcrty,
But established for tho benefit of all.
THURSDAY, J'VN. 81, 1884.
THIS DAY'S DOINGS.
Meeting Stock Breeder 10.
Algaroba Lodge, LO.G.T., 7:30.
Continuation of Malaihi's evi
Mr. Buckle and all his family slept
at the jail that night. I think it was
after midnight when I went to bed,
and slejt in the room with the win
dow broken on the lloor. I went
to sleep at once. The next tiling I
know is that I heard a smash. I
got up, inside the curtain, and began
to think what was the matter. 'There
was no light in the room, but a large
lamp in the passage. I thought one
of my pictures had fallen. Lifted
my curtains and heard glass, so
reached out my hand and felt it.
Went out and saw the guard, Paa
hana, with a lamp. I took it from
him close to my door. I saw the
window broke and thought some
body had thrown a stone or stick
through it. I looked for but could
not find any stick or stone. I then
started to go outside, but the guard,
Paahana, went before me. A pris
oner, named Mary, cleared away the
glass. I got as far as the mauJca
door, and met the guaid at the gate.
He told me it was Mr. Buckle aud
that he was dead. I did not believe
him and went round to sec. We
wpnt together. I found it was Mr.
Buckle. I did not hear anybody
round there. I told Paahana to hold
up the lamp. I saw plainly that it
was Buckle ; then a curious feeling
came over me. I went straight into
-the piison. He was lying with his
left chock down and hands extended
on the sidewalk, at an angle. I rang
the bells, awoke everybody, and told
them Buckle was dead. I went out
again with Charlie Clarke ; all of us
went out and tried tho bebt way to
get him up. Some started to get
something to lay him on, and got an
old trap door. The body was found
below tlio window. His coat was on
and turned up, his shirt being visi
ble ; his breeches were fastened. I
don't know whether he hnd shoes
op. There was blood lying about
and it was btill flowing. Wo laid
him on the platform and took him
away. Tho guards lifted him up.
I know of no enemy to Buckle.
There is a guard at the vutuka gntc,
0110 at tho Waikiki gate and one in
the hall. Buckle frequently sat out
near the end of tho building; when
ho inailo water on the roof I could
hear jtV but not if ho did it oyer the
ontlf I nin of opinion that ho fell
iJffbin the roof.
Kawaiwni was on duty when I
went to bed, and would bo on duty
till 8 a. sr. Clilis. Clarko called mo
nt tujout 3 :C0 a, v. I went to sleep
nguinand was nwoko by tho crash.
Paahana. Suavw. I was on watch
from 8, Su o'clock in the morning
in thp I relieved Kawaiwai. I
djp Know where Mr. Buckle was
r , I went on watch, but he came
15 Bftclialock through Uio Jroht
giilblCaclil was gimrd'hl The gate,
llo caino in nlono nml spoke to niu
and said my Chinese New l'citi' to
you, I've been to-thc feast. He then
went. upstairs, lie had on 11 smok
ing cap. J don't know what kind of
shoes he had on, 1 only know tlio
clothes and hat. At a quntlcr to
four I called Charlie Clarko tp get
the stewards up and Incut for the
By Juryman. Whom did you
call llrst Claiko or, the steward? No
reply, after long hesitation.
After calling the stewards Charlie
went to bed again. Nobody else
went upstairs, after Charlie except
HuuUlc. After Buckle went up I
heard 11 noiso and told the guard that
a Portuguese woman had broken her
lamp. The guard's name was wai-
thought it was caused by the
lamp in her room. I then asked the
guard at the outside gate ' if ho had
heard a noise, lie said ves 1 think
it is the Portuguese woman's lamp.
I told Kuchi it could not be so, as
the lamp boy had been to ascertain
and fouud out that it was not. 1
then went 'towards Malaihi's door
but met him coming out of his room.
As soon as Malaihi got the lamp he
held it up in his room and we
both saw the broken window.
When we saw it we wondered what
it was, whether done by a drunken
man outside with a stone or piece of
wood, not knowing what had hap
pened. We looked round and could
not see a stone or stick. I saw
broken pieces of glass in the room
and pieces of a broken sash. When
I saw there was nothing in the room
I thought of going to find out who
did it, or how it happened. I came
out and saw tho lamp boy and told
him I was going to see about it.
The bor's name is Wailoa. I then
went out. If there had been a stick
I could have fonnd it, but not a
stone. When I got to the Ivast
corner I held up the lamp, and the
light reflected upon the person lying
there. When I saw the figure I
thought that was the person who had
caused the trouble. I said to my
self that's the fellow, he's drunk
and I'll have him. When I saw who
it was, I knew I had been mistaken
before. I held the lamp over him to
look and see. lie lay with his feet
toward the wall of the prison, on his
side, straight. His right hand was
stretched out and his left hand close
to his head which was between two
Mr, Davidson here appeared.
The blood issued round his head ;
he was bleeding at the time. I then
made up my mind that life was ex
tinct, ho was lying like a corpse. I
could not see his face very well as
his coat partly covered it ; his hat
was by the-side of his head.
Mr. Davidson said he had been
sent to appear for the relatives. The
Coroner asked him to put questions
through him, and, in explanation,
told Mr. Davidson that there was no
cry or noise other than that caused
by the glass.
To a juryman : He lay straight
across the path. I did not move the
Examined : I am not sure whether
he had shoes on or not, lie had
worn cloth slippers. I don't know
whether he had boots, shoes or any
thing on his feet. I did not move
the body, but went to tell tho turn
key, Malaihi, outside.
Mr. Davidson asked would it not
be better to have a regular interpre
ter instead of having the questions
put at hap hazard. Does it not dis
tract the mind of the juror to act in
two capacities. I came at the ur
gent request of tlio family. I think
it would bo better to liavo an inter
preter for both pai ties.
Mr. Owen Holt was then sworn as
Examination Continued. When I
met Malaihi at the gate I told him
Buckle was dead and lie went to see
if it was the truth. Wo went to
gether. Malaihi came 'inside again.
We went together with a lantern.
Malaihi had the lantern. We went
inside and woke up tho guards.
Charlie was roused up and came out.
Mr. Davidson. Who is Charlie?
Marshal Parke. Charlie Clarke.
The Coroner. Let me ask him, wo
don't want everybody , answering
Examined. All the guards went
outside tho prison, up to the hotly.
I saw tho corpse when it was brought
into the prison. Wo fixed him on a
stretcher so as to take him away
from' the prison. He was fixed up
stairs and then taken awny from tlio
prison. That is all I know.
Davidson. I went on
2 o'clock, mv time is 8
I came from mv houso at
? o'clock. I relieved liiin at 2 o'clock.
It was Kami. It is a regular tiling
with us. When I live at my piivato
house if I want to leave at 2 o'clock,
I leave. There arc rules domctimes,
but wo do as wo like. (Tlio Marshal
said there wore regular rules and he
was a stupid fellow). There aro
regulations, but we don't obey them.
Wo can go round outside when wo
like, Tlio guards inside can go
where they like, but not those at tho
gate. I was in the linll that night,
There arc regulations, but wo cap
go. Sometimes Charlie Claiko gives
orders and sometimes Malaihi. No
body gave mc authority that night.
ii- " '",;! vui "'Jjj
I votil voluntarily of 1nyrvn-accord
and inalruutcfLUib other guard to go.
si did not see Mr. Buckle go otll. I
saw him when ho came back after
Wur o'clock. I heard the noise after
llvo o'clock, -tfi lUtekld .goes out I
can sec him. (lii' was said after
very much hesitation). Tlio guard
outside told mc Buckle was out at
'2 o'clock. I thought lie had been
drinkingiruni. It was daik. I did
Hot see him go upslaiis iib I was in
side. It was half an hour before
I heard tho noise. I don't know
exactly what it w.vs. Charlie, Mary,
Jenny, Annio and some babies sleep
upstairs. Malaihi sleeps where the
broken window is. I saw Malaihi
llrst after hearing the noise. Wni
loa was present. 1 found the body
fifbtr 1 licaid the crash after five
o'clock. It took an hour to go about
with the lanterns. When I saw tlio
broken window 1 thought Buckle had
When his statement was read over
this witness said he relieved the pre
vious guard at 2 o'clock because ho
was sleepy. He then vacilatcd be
tween the hours of 2 and 3 o'clock
with beautiful uncertainly. At the
suggestion of the Coroner the time
of relief was vaguely fixed at be
tween 2 and 3 o'clock.
The witness was reticent and con
tradictory throughout his examina
tion, it being, at limes, almost im
possible to obtain airy answers from
Waiwai, sworn. I am one of the
guards of the piison. I was on
guard from 12 to 3 o'clock at night
in the hall. The last witness, Paa
hana, relieved me. I saw Buckle
that night. Whcli' I was on guard
he was inside. He left at one o'clock
by himself by the front gate. I did
not know where he went or what for.
Buckle spoke to me before he a cut
out and said lie was going to Chinese
New Year. He did not lcturn
between 1 and 8 o'clock. I was in
my bedroom when I heard Buckle
was dead (the Maishal said "Guard
room"). When awake we went out
to where Bucket's corpse -was.
Several of us went. When we
nobody else was there.
inside and don't know who
By Mr. Davidson : He had on a
woolen coat and pants and I think
slippers, when he went out at one
o'clock. I did not go to the gate.
He came from upstairs." I think he
was under the influence of liquor,
but not staggering. When he doesn't
drink he comes home in the afternoon
or early in the evening. 1 was re
lieved at 3 o'clock. 1 looked at the
clock. The regulations are strict.
The relations between Buckle and
the last witness were well enough.
I have been guard nearly two years
and don't know if there is any quar
rel towards Buckle by anyboch. I
don't know if any' suspicions were
attached to airyonc. I was not
present when the body was examin
ed. I did not stand near the corpse
butcould see the blood.
Waialoa, sworn : I am the lamp
lighter. Saw Buckle on Saturday
night when he came in ; it was after
1 o'clock. I don't sleep in the lamp
room. Buckle came in by himself.
Paahana was on guard, inside the
hall. Buckle spoke to Paahana, but
I did not uiidci stand what about.
He did not stop long but went up
slaiis. Nobody went up with him.
He had not on woolen clothes. After
5 o'clock we heard some noise,
thought it was like glass. After
finding that the Portuguese lamp
was not broken, I went down to the
lamp room, and Pahaana was out
side the door. Malaihi came out of
his room and told us his window was
broken. He came to whore we were
standing. ve lounci class on two
floor and mats in Malaihi'som.
Pahaana went outside of wfos ac
cord. I went to call Cfertulic Clarke.
When Pahaana tohjUiem that Buc
kle was dead. Malaihi telephoned
at once to Buokh''s family and other
places, bei'owhe went to sec the
By Mr. Davidson. I went on
guard at 4 o'clock, 1 have regular
liours. I did not see Buckle go tit.
He talked and went upstairs. He
was not staggering but appeared to
have been drinking. Malaihi had on
a woolen shirt but no pants or dra
wcrs. I don't know if ho was
alarmed. I got tho trap door ; Ma
laihi telephoned and not Mrs. Clarke.
There is only 0110 telephone ; it is in
tlio office; I W.19 in the lamp room
when Bucklo went upstairs. After
hearing tho noise I heard no walking
or struggling upstairs. I was in tlio
hall, in the lamp room, with Paa
hana. If anybody walked on tlio
roof without shoes 1 could not have
heard them, but possibly 1 might
havo heard if a person had boots on.
Theie were no strangers in tho pri
son that evening. There were friendly
feelings between Mtilaihi, Paahana
Kachi, sworn. I was on guard at
tlio outer gate, from 8 to 6. o'clock.
Mr. Bucklo canio in after 4 o'clock
in tlio morning. Ho said I've been
to tlio Chinese New Year and just
got back. I saw no more of him
after he went inside. IIo came to
tho gate by himself. I didn't seo if
anybody was outside. Tlint was tho
last time. I saw him alive. I heard
a noise after iiyo o'clock. Tho inner
guaid camo and asked 1110 if I heard
v ". 1 -s
illiy noise. I said yobs' Ho wcnl In,
camo out again with si lnnlcriK Kntl
wcnl outside. On coining back ho
said Buckle was lying there, that lie
fell. Maialii rung the bell to awaken
those sleeping upstairs. I did not
see Bucklo till I '.went lo his resi
By Mr. Davidson.? Mr. Buckle
just camo quietly up to the gale.
He walked in steadily, lie seemed
to bo as usual. He had qn a coat
and pants. lie went on, without
staggering. Have been guard for
nearly two years. There were never
any difficulties, as far as I know,
between Mr. Buckle and anyone
there no strangers came in at my
gale. Malaihi had no light. No
body went to tho telephone after the
crash. I can hoar people laljihig.pt
it. 1 can hear Malaihi, when. using
it, but did not hear him use it this
J. A. iMchrtens, sworn. Pwashctl
and dressed Mr. Buckle nthis house,
lie was injured on thelicad, two
scars on the left side. A rough
scratch on the check. His left car
was badly torn and mangled. The
Jks joint of his second finger
on the right hand was broken, .and
the flesh was cut Into the boucT
The little linger on the left hand was
broken. There was blood oozing
from his left ear. M saw no oilier
injuries on his legs or body.
'Charles Claiko, "dworh. IanVa"
son-in-law of Wm. Buckle. I was
called by Paahana at a quarter to'
four on Sundiv&inorning, the regular
hour. I partly dressed and went
down stairs. I went to the box where
the keys of the cells -arc, kept, uii
locked live cells and the lower gate.
I let out two stewards, the lamp boy
and a man named Andrews. I took
in the meat and locked the sratc.
The guard told mo that Malaihi .had"
leit orders to lei nisi man out. J.
went fust to Malaihi's room and
asked him. He that said lie had left
such oidcrs ; I let the man out. I
hung up the keys and went upslaiis
to bed. Later I heard tile" bell ling
and somebody said Buckle's in
trouble, Buckle is dead. We got up,
my wife and her sisters. Told my wife
to go to the telephone and left her in
the ofllcc. I went to where tlio body
was 13'ing and saw his body. I was
excited. I took off his watch ; on
the watch was blood. I opened it
and the glass was broken. It was in
his left pocket. A number of us
went out. I lifted his head. (Wit
ness described the position of the
bod' which was similar to previous
descriptions). His face was toward
the sea and his back to the mountain.
I think he was dead. Malaihi
brought the frame of a door on
which we put a blanket and laid him
on it. We carried him into the prison
and can-led him up to the topuf the
steps. At my sister's suggestion
we carried him over to the house.
I stopped behind to get his clothes,
and then went up. I met Dr.
Brodie between the bridge and the
"prison and told him to go to the
house. I arrived at the same time
as the doctor. Wo took him off the
door and laid him on a table and
changed his clothes.
By Mr. Davidson : The bell was
used on special cases as an alarm
bell. I knew nothing of his
going in or out that night, and heaa
no noise. I would rather not rfcate
of any bad feeling existing between
the deceased and
It was expla!
should tell anvMiinsr he knew of his
own personal knowledge.
By Mr Davidson : I once heard
a disu.uo between Mr. Buckle and
riiaihi. I can't say they were on
voti terms or on mul terms. Mr.
Buckle is nn 0053' going man and sel
dom says anything unless pushed. I
have known him to say that Malaihi
was trying to run the prison instead
of himself. Mr. Buckle always com
plained of Pahaana and threatened
to discharge him for being lazy and
asleep when on duty. Mr. Buckle
has told mo so, and I have heard the
man answer him back impudently.
The rooms upstairs were occupied
by myself, Buckle's eldest daughter
and his own room. He gets on to
tho roof through the dining room.
There aro no doors kept locked.
Anybody could get in or out. My
door and Mary's door aro closed on
account of tlio draught. The police
man had a right to coino and call
me. I heard no altercation, noise or
struggle, and did not hear Mr. Buc
klo como in. Before lie went out
the second time lie had on only his
underclothes. He had a suit of
clothes but no shirt on when I picked
him up. I do not know who "called
out that Mr. Buckle was in trouble.
By the jury: I saw no other
marks on the body than I havetes
cribed. Tho doctor probed . tho
wound and said his skull was not
smashed. There aro plenty of sotnes
on the ground whore ho fell. There
aro only threo of us who can get tho
keys, and there are only two keys
to the box in which they arc kept.
Tho inquiry did not commence till
a quarter to two, Mr. Brown acted
as clerk of tho court.
F. J, Testa sworn. I was at
Henry Kaia's on Saturday night. I
saw Mr, Bucklo there between half
past eight and nino o'clock. I lost'
sight of him at ten o'lock, I .saw
him again between half-past 0110 and
lVO oil SuiKlay Morning J id l'fe
maincd till Wo left, I left at foui1
o'clock, nml Bucklo wan still there
Hurry Auld and Joe Kaaiohclo left
with liic. Wo separated at the
biidgc near the Chinese theatre. "
By Mr. Davidson. There was not
much drinking at the paity. Mr.
Buckle was perfectly sober when
I last saw him. 1 do
not know if a-
Spaniard, sloi okeeper
of tlio jail was there,
sure J. did not see Mr
I urn quite
leaving Kaia's houso. . .
By Jury. lie had been drinking
a couple of glasses of port wine.
Henry Ivaia asked him to take gin
or whiskey, but Mr. Buckle refused
and only look port wine. - "$?
f- Tho inVorpieter, Mr. Owen IIoTl,
here took his place, and Capt. Tell
supergetted"1Mr. Brown as clerk of
F' -MaryrKaliheliawa (a prisoner com
mitted tor the murder of a Chinaman
at Maui,) sworn. I sleep at this
cntl 61 tlio. building in room No. fi,
a Portuguese woman sleeps in No.
i, onjthc -opposite sidc4 1 heard no
noise til it wns broad daylight. I
then heard that Buckle was dead. I
was asleep in 1113' cell. Tho door was
shut, i'Xput on 1113' clothes and went
into Malaihi's room to fix up. That
morning lie did not nsk me to fix il
up, though he usually does. I found
broken glass in the room. Two
panes wcic broken and one was
cracked. . The cross piece of the
window was smashed. All the glass
was inside. When I opened the
wiridow, soilie pieces fell on the sill.
On jiioiilowcr side of the sill was a
little blood and on the upper side
some dirt. I cleaned it off.
" By Mr. Davidson. I was. not in
thcJlall .when Malaihi opened the
doors. Is saw him first when I went
"out. My door is locked every night.
The Portuguese woman Avas awake
I, when wo were let out. It was very
dark. I had then no conversation
with the Poiluguose woman, but
afterwards I told. her that Buckle
was dead. I heard no bell. Tho
turnkey awoke mc. Kcaloha is the
turnkey. Some prisoners in the hall
told me, Bucklo was dead. Tno
turnkey told me, I was in 1113' room.
I didn't sec the body brought in, I
only heard of it.
Mr. Davidson said she has disclaim
ed any knowledge. She is not a legal
witness, she is guilt3' of a felony and
she can support nothing. I think it
best to let her go. '
By Juryman. I bought my shoes
and stockings with my own money,
which was left in the hands of the
A general conversation ensued
here. The clerk of the Court con
ducted a -private investigation; the
temporary clerk conversed with the
jury whortold witness to sign awa3',
.and the police force, the law and the
coroner 'had a quiet confab.
Maria Rosa (bab3' in arms)
sworn. I am an inmate of lhc..pribea
I do not know the number of m3r """ "
room. It is on the lo.lt side going to
Malaihi's room. I did not sleep that
night on accoivht of the bab3r.
heard some Tioise. Before I heard .
the noie' of the window I heard
8omc-,oteps above. Then I heard
sorpelbody make a noise as if squeal
ing. Then I heard tho breaking of
the window and falling of tho bod3r.
I then heard som'cbod3r, after the
fall of the body, going as if on tip
toes, without shoes on. I went to
m3' room and about ten minutes,
after saw Malaihi outside. Maiy
went to clean the glass. Malaihi
told me it was too bad, no good.
Malaihi was picking up the keys to
open the door. It was about half
past four in the morning. Malaihi
was dressed in black pants and
shirt. He had -ho lamp. There is a
lamp in my room so that I could sec. -He
could see enough to open the
door. I heard the bell ring after
the body fell. I don't know whore
Malaihi was when tho bell rang. I
saw hiin after the bell rang. Ho
was in tho hall opening the doors. I
heard nobody go to his room. Ho
had to pass nvy room to go to his. I
did not sec him go out or hear him.
I saw him when he went to his room
about 1 o'clock. I saw nobody go
to his room with a lamp.
By Mr. Dayidson. The first thing
I noticed unusual was somebody
talking upstairs very low. I think
that it was about half-past three.
I recognized the voico of Mr.
Buckle. They were on tlio parapet.
It was a man's voice. About fiyo
minutes afterwards I lioarjHlio chok
ing sound of a person in trouble. I
heard a struggle on the roof about a
minute and a half before tlio fall, I
heard tlio body fall immediately after
the glass breaking. I am sine it was
upstairs and not in Malaihi's room.
It was ten minutes before I saw him,
and ho was tho first person that I
saw. Then he said it was too bad,
no good. I did not speak to Mary
except to ask her what was the
matter. Mary said the boss is
make. I saw her cleaniug the glass
and sawWblood on tho tyindowA
vrhei'o were threo spots of blood,, one
largo and two small. There was no
blood on tho window glass. I looked '
out of the window, they had taken
tlio body away. Afterwards I had
ponversation with Mary, who told
mo what I havo said. Tt was on j.
Sunday afternoon. m-W
By Jury. I
There was 1'
m L0k;. ..