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A Jolly Party and a Day of
In response to invitations from
Mr. E. It.' Hendry, of the Pacific
Hardware Company, ladies, gentle
men and children began to gather at
Brewer's wharf, shortly after 7
6'clocl; on Wednesday morning, for
an excursion to Pearl River on the
little steamer Kwa.
After some delay through tardy
ones, the steamer started from the
wharf with a company on hoard
comprised of the followiug:
Mr. E.R. Hctidry and Sirs. Hen
dry, Cap't. Graham, (of the U. S.
S. Alert), Mrs. Graham and Miss
Graham ; Mr. Jpnn. Austin, (Min
ister Foreign Affairs), and Miss
Austin ; Mr. O. W. Ashford; (Attorney-General)
; Mr. John II. So
por, (Marshal of tho Kingdom),
Masters John and William Soper ;
Lieut. Moore, (Alert), and Mrs.
Moore ; Chief Engineer B. 0. Gow
jngi Lieut. Green, Dr. Green, Pay
master Heap, Past Asst. Engineer
Crawford, and Ensign Gilmer, (All
of the Alert) ; Mr. Putnam, (U. S.
C.onsul-General), and Miss Putnam ;
Mf. F. P. Hastings and Mrs. Hast
Mr. C. A. Brown and Mrs.
Brown, Mr. "W. Foster, Mr. J. S.
Winter and Miss F. Winter, Mr. W.
Frear, Professor M. M. Scott,
Mrs. Scottj Master Leslie,
Misses Gertrude and Marion Scott-;
Miss. Dillingham, Mr. It. W. Laine,
(Mexican Consul), Mrs. Laine and
Master E. W. Laine ; Mr. Ed.
Jones and Mrs. Jones, Mr. E. O.
White, Mrs. White and MasterClif
ford White ; Mrs. Capt; Fuller, Miss
Fuller, and Master Geo. Fuller;
Miss KealoHumphreys, Mr. J. W.
Robertson and Mrs. Robertson, Mr.
Poidcne, Mr. Homberg, Mr. A. L.
Smith, Mr. Tannatt, Mr. J. C.
Lane, Miss Peterson, Mr. George
Ross and Mrs. Ross, Mr. T. Ho
bron, jr., Miss Hassinger, Mr.. J.
D. Strong, Mr. C. Bolte and Mrs.
Bolte, ilr. E.'L. Marshall, Miss Tan
ner', Miss Mossman,.Mr. F. Lyman,
Miss Rose Makce,Miss Babcoek, Air.
J. Egan, Mr. G. H. Tweedio,Mr. E
F. Bishop, Miss Bella Weight, Mr.
J. E.. Brown and Walter Hill.
, .Therun down; occupied a little
oyer one. hour. The clear weather,
plesant breeze," and smooth water,
all. combined to make the short sea
trip a pleasant one.
:Th bar at the entrance of Pearl
River was crossed before 10 a. m.
Entering the harbor, we pass Mr.
Dowsett's ranch, or more correctly,
dwellings and storehouses attached
to that property, on our left, and
turning a'point of low land, jutting
out" on our left we And ourselves
.perfectly landbldcked, and, needless
to add,- in water as smooth as the
proverbial mill pond.
, OurlittlesteauieriOllowed tho tor
tuous windings of one of the .numer
ous" reaches, of water that, together,
form what is- called Pearl River,
ncaring first one bank, and then
The land on either hand appeared
to be a perfect level for many
miles, the almost unbrokVn plain
reaching to the foot of the moun
tains. ' As point from point was passed,
each' succeeding reach disclosed new
and charming landscapes, the
view ever changing as tho little
steamer ploughed her noiseless way
over the still water, the only sound
being the hoarse grumbling of the
exhaust pine, that, passing up
through the hurricane deck emitted
as cloud of steam with each stroke of
At many points were, noticed
homesteads nestling in the midst of
groves of cocoa nut, banana, and
other trees, and scarcely distin
guishable amongst the luxuriant
1 -Arriving, at tljo head of tho first
bend, the. Bteamer retrace'd her
course and entered another reach.
Here a diversion of another kind
occurred. The sloop yacht Hca
lapi, that had followed in our wake
from Honolulu, sailed gracefully
close under tho steamer's stern,
whilst some musical genius on the
yacht saluted us with dulcet (?)
strains from a species of trumpet,
which was promptly responded to
by tho steamer's whistje.
On board the yacht were observ
ed Messrs. L. A. Thurston, L. Wil
cox, W. 0. Smith, C. P. Iaukea, C.
B. Wilson, F. Wundenburg, and C.
Brown. The 'Healani' tacked several limes,
sailing round the steamer, the latter
meanwhile going her best gait, and
the exhaust pipe showing no signs
of giving up. although one would
suppose each breath was a kind of
last final effort.
The 'Healani" shewed wonder
ful sailing, qualities and tho praise
bestowed upon her stipulated the
sporting spirit of Captain Graham
of the U. S. S. "Alert," who order
ed' the boats crew of his fine gig that
was towing alongside tho steamer,
to "get up the sticks" und try con
clusions with the saucy looking
"Healani, Capt. Grahum left the
steamer" and sailed his own boat.
The two small sailing craft were
pretty oveuly matched, the local
yacht, however, gaining on her
aniaJIpr opponent in stronger winds.
At 1 ;!)(), after abqut an hour
steaming in the still water, we ap
proach Ford's Island, whloh, at
first glance, appeared to form part
of the maiu land.. - As a matter of
fact, It-is impossible tot a strangor
to determine where the mnlu lnnd
ends and the islands begin.
From tho moment of entering
these half-river half-lake like waters,,
for the first time at anyrato, one be
comes in a mciisure entranced ; a
sort of lEStholic calm wraps our
vision of things in general, a feel
ing inspired doubtless from tho en
tire netomsi of the scene, partly by
reason of tho natural beauties of
Pearl River and surroundings, and
a lwt perhaps from the fact that
this chronicler had just refreshed
ills oxhausted frame witli a little
good plain soda water with some
thing else in it.
Leaving Ford's island behind us,
the prospect tigain changes, and tho
broader cxpansp of Ewa opens to
tho view, disclosing what might al
most be called a village, the
church, with its red roof, forming a
prominent feature, many cottages
scattered around tho low lauds of
the bay, shewed peeping from be
neath the luxurious shade of green
trees. A broad expanse of green,
composed chiefly of iic6 and banana
plantations, and covering almoit tho ,
wholo of the flat land that encircled
the bay of Ewa, interspersed with
occasional groves of monkey-pod,
nlgeroba, and mango trees, together
with the mountains of Waianae,
looming up in the distance, formed a
coup d' teil of surpassing loveliness.
Several sailing craft, engaged in
transporting rice etc., fitting rapidly
about under the influence of the
fresh trade wind, added also a
picturcsqucncss to the scene. It is
now noon, and, spite of nature's
loveliness, hitherto so enchpnting,
certain indescribable cravings eman
ating from the inner man, testified
that, if lunch time had not arrived,
steps in lhatdirection, in the very
near future, should bo taken or
some one stood in danger of getting
hurt. Plain soda is all very well in
its way, frequently inspiring much
descriptive eloquence, but. the time
hiid arrived when all hands looked
for good things of a more solid
$$The entire party landed at 1
p. m. Some in a large flat bottomed
scow, kindly provided for the occa
sion, and the rest got ashore in the
gig of the U. S. S. Alert that, hav
ing distanced the steamer, got in
ahead of us.
Lunch, liberally supplfcd, was
spread out under the grateful shade
of algeroba trees, adjoining the resi
dence of Mr. C. A. Brown, who had
kindly placed at the disposal of the
party the use of this charming re
treat. A deadly silence ensued, no
human voice disturbed the calmness
that reigned around, the clatter of
deadly weapons in the shape of
knives .and pointed forks gave evi
dence of the serious business then
being enacted in the solitude of that
Lunchi being over, and so liber
ally partaken of by young and old,
enthusiasm subsided, and scarce
energy enough remained amongst
the crowd to group themselves for
thfi photograph taken on the spot
by Mr. J. D. Strong.
Whilst many of the company who
had partaken very liberally of the
good things provided were compos
ing themselves for aquiotsiesta.they
were cheated out' of their tropical
luxury by loud criesof'all aboard."
No time was to be, lost, embark
ation was begun, at once, and
in a brief space of time
all that remained beneath those Al
geroba trees to mark the do
ings recently enacted there, were
sundry fragments of what had form
ed part of lobster salads, etc.
At 3:30 we were acruin pufilnfr
away towards Honolulu, crossing the
bar at about 4 p. m. By this time
the wind had increased considera
bly, and a short sea had arisen,
causing our little steamer to knock
about unpleasantly. One by one
several of the excursionists suc
cumbed to that much dreaded mon
strosity mal de mer. These suffer
ings were, however, confined to the
lower deck. On the hurricane decM
above the scene was a very differ
ent one. A jovial group of ladies
and gentlemen had assembled at the
fore part of the vessel, and made
that part of the ship merry by sing
ing songs with jolly choruses.
The voices, however, did not at
ail times harmonise perfectly, as
one individual, prostrato on the
deck close (o the bows of the steamer,
would insist in joining in the cho
ruses in stentorian tones at the end
of each verse, without apparently,
paying the smallest regard to time
or tune. Perhaps the gentleman
had not a good ear for music, and
thought he was doing his part with
much credit to himself.
Tho steamer readied Brewer's
wharf at about G o'clock, all the
party much pleased w ith their trip
and loud in their praises of their
kind host, Mr. E. R. Hendry; who,
by careful management, had done
so much to make the trip all that
could be desired, mal lie mar ex
cepted. FIRE ON KING STREET.
An alarm of fire was rung about
half-past 10 o'clotk Wednesday
morning, for a fire in n two story
house on tho Ewa side of Kawala
hao female Seminary, owned by Mrs.
D. Leleo Kinimaka. The fire was
started by a little four-year-old son
of Mrs. Klnlmaka's who was up
stairs in a bedroom playing with
matches, The fire department was
quickly on the spot, Engine Co. tfot
2 getting on first wafer. The upper
story was completely burned, while
the lower one was badly scorched
and will have to bo rebuilt to be of
Tho following appoinlmcnta have
recently been made by the Minister
of the Interior: S. V. Chilllngworth,
of Makawao, Maul, Commissioner
of Boundaries for the Second Judi
cial Circuit; F. S. Lyman of Illlo,
Commissioner for Third Judicial
Circuit, and Jacob Hardy for
Fourth Judicial Circuit.
In town may possibly be Mr. N. S.
Sachs, proprietor of tho Popular
Millinery House, but that has noth
ing whatever to do with the templ
iug display of holiday goods opened
out at his store this morning. A
lady who exclaimed in tho store
after looking at the articles, "Oh,
what beautiful goods 1" was quito
right in her statement. She might
liavo gone farther and said, MI
never saw more beautiful in Hono
lulu." That would also have been
correct. Space will not admit of a
description of all the articles. The
Qiily thing to be done is for our
, readers to call at the store and in
spect them. The articles will bear
the closest inspection and the prices
nre within reach of all. The earlier
you call the better. Nov. 30.
EXHIBITION OF ARMADA RELICS.
In the Grand Saloon of Drury
Lane Theatre, Loudon, there is at
the present time an exhibition of
relics of the Spanish Armada and
of the times of Queen Elizabeth
generally. Tho exhibition was
opened on Oct. 2-i by the Earl of
Wiuchilsea and Nottingham, a des
cendant of Sir Christopher Hatlon,
Elizabeth's Chancellor. Dr. Drake,
descendant of the old sea fighter,
was present. The exhibits comprise
about 500 articles. It is remark
able that so large a number should
bo collectable after the lapse of
three centuries. In addition to the
relics of the Armada itself nnd per
sonal belongings of the heroes who
helped to scatter it, there are arms
and armor, books, pictures, auto
graphs, and an extensive collection
of prints. A crirnson-velret robe,
which belonged to Elizabeth, U dis
played in a gla33 case to itself. A
Spanish torture-chair und accessor
ies of the torture room, which came
fioin a chamber of the Inquisition
at Cuenca, .where they were dis
covered about ten yeais ago, are
among the exhibits. Several treasure-chests,
real works of art, with
intricate locks, are among the
Armada effects. Whole suits oi
sixteenth-century armor show that
the Englishmen of that dajr were
considerably smaller in stature than
the Englishmen of the present time.
THE BASEBALL SUBSCRIPTIONS.
Mr. Geo. W. Smith has prepared
the following statement of subscrip
tions collected by him to defray the
expenses of the visit of the Austra
lian baseball players:
Total subscriptions S677 25
Amount not collected.. . . -10 50
Expenses Hawaiian Band.. ..$28 25
" carriage hire , 32 00
Balance S576 50
It has been suggested by a num
ber of the donors that the balance
be turned over to the Honolulu Li-'
brary and Reading Room Associa
tion. Others think, that tho bal
ance should be kept as a reserve
fund to assist our local base ball
teams in tho future and keep the
grounds and grand stand in order.
However Mr. Smith starts out to
day to pay back tho mouoy collect
ed, and the subscribers can then de
termine what shall be done with the
Tho Board of Education, at a re
cent meeting, decided upon new
schoolhouses, or additions at the
following places: Eleele and Kona
waena, Kauai ; Napoppoo and Hoo
puloa, in South Kona, Hawaii ; Keo
kea and Polmkupuka, in Hiio dis
trict; Kamala, Punaluu, Honuapo
and Pahala, (the last two repairs),
in Kau district; Keanac, Hana ami
NEW DOCK AT FAYAL, AZORES.
The bay of Horta, island of Fuyal,
formerly little better than an open
roadstead and consequently, with
certain winds, forming a most un
safe anchorage, has recent- been
transformed into a splendid harbor,
This change has been brought about
by the construction, at enormous
expense to the local authorities, of
a uiont complete breakwater, stretch
ing two-thirds acro:-9 the bay, sub
stantially built and cemented
We are informed by Senhor Cuna
varro, II. P, M. Commissioner, that
the bay of Horta now possesses facili
ties of a most co'mplete nature for
the repairs of ships, discharging ami
loading cargo J that the pott is nn
entirely free one, there being no
charges whatever, either for dock
age, tonnage, or quarantine. Pro
visions are alsp exceedingly chead.
So that the port of Horlu, offering
as it now does so many advantages,
will in future no doubt be largely
used by ships in need of repairs,
shelter or provisions.
A complete und wcjl executed
plan of the bay of Horta, showing
details of the breakwater, sound
ings, etc., niay be seen at tho olllco
of J. E. Brown & Co,, Merchant
HRG THIS KORHIKC.
At fifteen minutes past two
o'clock this morning nn alarra of
lire disturbed our residents from
their bluinbers. It was very evi
dent from the reflection in tho sky
that it was a largo one. It occurred
in an unoccupied cottage near tho
Pohukalna school between Punch
bowl and Likeliko ttrcots. When
the lire department arrived the
house was cumpletcly enveloped in
flames and tho surrounding property
was in great danger. However, the
flruniwi when they got water worked
with a will and soon hud tho flames
under control. Tho- interior of J.
L. Torbert's cottage was considera
bly damaged by cxcesslvo heat.
The burned house was owned by
Acheong and had been unoccupied
for a long time. The origin of tho
fire is unknown ; but it is supposed
to have been caused by soldiers,
who the neighbors say, used to visit
the premises at all hours of tho
night. A largo crowd of people
turned out to see tho fire. Nov. 29.
LUNCH AND PRESENTATION.
Thursday afternoon the team of
Mystic Lodge No. 2 K. of P. were
invited to partake of lunch at the
residence of Mr. John A. Hassin
ger. There wero present: Messrs.
D. Dayton, Deputy Supreme Chan
cellor; M. E. Grossman, Geo. W.
Ashley; Geo. C. Stratcmeyer, Z. K.
Meyers, Chas. Ziegler, Fred M.
Lewis, Fred Harrison, C. J. McCar
thy, Fred Waldron, C. T. Wilder,
W. C. Wilder Jr., J. L. Torbcrt, A.
Gartenberg and P. A. Dias. Pre
ceding lunch the invited guests as
sembled on the lawn, where Miss
Jimnita Hassinger presented them
with a.haudsome Pythian flag, the
work of her mother and herself, in
the f ollowlncr remarks :
Gentlemen: I invite you to assist
me at the ceremony of" unfurling to
the breeze a Pythian flag, and as I
believe it to be the first time that
this flag ot your Order of Knight
hood has been displayed from tow
ering flagstaff in this Kingdom, I
ask your Deputy Supreme Chancel
lor, as representing the head of
your Order, to break tho bonds
which now confine the colors and
give them to Freedom and the
(At this point Bro. Dayton un
furled the flag, when Miss Hassin
Sir Knights, you are about to go
forth upon a pilgrimage. It were
well upon such journeys, youshould
have some banner, under which to
rally. Take this flag, and through
you, in tho name of. my mother and
myself, I present it to the Lodge
you represent. Floating above you
on land and on sea may its shield
and its crest he a continual re
minder of your vows. Its three col
ors, the tenets you are pledged to
uphold, and combined may it prove
a talisman to preserve from harm all
thoe o'er whom it may wave, and a
beacon to guide you to continued
acts of true Friendship, sweet Char
ity and pure Benevolence.
On behalf of the members of the
lodge Brother M. E. Grossman re
plied as follows :
Miss Hassinger, responding on
behalf of these members of Mystic
Lodge, to the sentiments you have
expressed and for this beautiful
flag, I beg to thank you and assure
you I voice the sentiments of every
member. When wo go upon our
pilgrimage to the island of Maui
next week wo shall carry this beauti
ful insignia of our order with us, the
sight of which will encourage us to
noble deeds. When we look upon
that handsome flng and think of our
friends, amongst whom we shall al
ways rank both you and your moth
er, we shall ever endeavor to live up
to those noble principles of our or
der, Friendship, Charity and Bene
volence. This is the first time that
flag has been raised in the kingdom
and may it not be the last. We
ahull endeavor to rally around it ami
live up to those noblo principles of
the Order of Knights of Pythias.
Again, allow me to thank both you
and your mother 'in the name of the
team for the very handsome gift and
for the sentiments expressed.
Three cheers were, then given for
Mrs. and Miss Hassinger, while
Master Hassinger saluted tho flag
with three guns. The brothers then
sat down to a sumptuous lunch after
which they inspected, the grounds.
At 4 o'clock thVy returned to town
after having tpent a very pleasant
A MADNIFICENT DISPLAY.
It lins always been a well known
fact that Wcnuer & Co., the. jewel
ers, make an unusual display of
new goods at this holiday season of
the' year. Their stock for this pre
sent season has just been opened,
and it may t-ufely be said that no
finer goods have ever been seen in
this uiurktH. First, there aro the
gold watches, a choice variety at
prices ridiculously low, and nothing
cnuld be more suitable for a present
limn a watch. For children they
have handsome bracelets, also a
splendid lot of siarf pins in dia
monds, pearls, etc,, collar buttons,
shirt studs, sleevo links in new de
signs, set and unset diamonds,
clocks, gold headed canes and other
articles too numerous to mention.
Oup readers will do well to call at
the store at the curliest opportunity,
1 i i ' ' -
THE BEST PAPER tn miWrlbe
X. for i- the "huily Bulletin." 60
i -mis ii!r month
'THE ONLY PAPER rrau by all
X classo Tue Duliy Bulletin." 60
cent per month.
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, WAiMEA,
HAWAII-NOVEMBER TERM, 1808.
Hon. n. f. mcKEnroj?, presiding
HON. S. h. AUSTIN, CIUCOIT
Or-ENED, Tuesday, Nov. Gth.
Mr. Arthur P. Peterson, Deputy
Attorney-General, assisted by Mr.
Charles Crcightou, for the Crown.
HAWAIIAN JUIir, CniMINAL CASES.
Rex vs. Kemukcliiliko (k.) and
Hanaumi. Adultery. Appeal from
N. Kohala. Tried and found guilty.
Sentence: Kcinukelllliko fined $30.;
Hanaumi, $15 with costs. A. Rosa
and W. A. Whiting for defendants.
Rex vs. Iwilua. Distilling liquor.
Appeal on question of sentence from
N, Kohala. Sentence of lower Court
affirmed, viz: fined $150 nnd costs.
W. C Achi for defendant.
Rex vs. Uliiau and Puali. Cattle
stealing. Appeal from N. Kohala.
Tried nnd found guilty. Sentence:
Uliiau, 2 years C months' hard labor ;
Puali, 2 years 6 months' hard labor
and costs. W. C. Achi for defend
ants; A. Rosa assisting prosecu
Rex vs. E. K. Alapai (k.) and
Olli Kalino (w.). Adultery. Ap
peal from N. Hiio. Nolle prosequi
Rex vs. Mai. Forgery. Commit
ment from Hiio. Indictment pre
sented and plea of guilty entered.
Sentence: Hard labor G months and
fined $20 and costs. W. C. Achi for
Rex vs." Kapaulaula. Receiving
stolen goods. Appeal from Hama
kua. Nol. pros, entered.
Rex vs. Kapaulaula. Distilling
spirituous liquors. Appeal from
Hamakua. Defendant withdraws
Rex vs. Keb.au. Arson, burning
cane fields. Commitment from Ha
makua. Indictment presented, plea
not guilty. Defendant tried and
found guilty. Sentence to 5 j'ears
hard labor and costs. W. C. Achi
Rex vs. Awili. Arson, burning
cane fields. Commitment from Ha
makua. Crown flies refusal to pro
secute and defendant is discharged.
A. Rosa for defendant.
Rex vs. Knehamau. Opium in
possession. Appeal from Hamakua.
Nolle pros, entered, as defendant
was convicted under old law.
Rex vs. Kaehamau. Selling liquor
without a license. Appeal from
Hamakua. Tried and found guilty.
Sentence to pay fine $150, and in
default of payment, 6 months' hard
labor. W. L. Holokahiki for de
fendant. Rex vs. Charles Duncan. Assault
with a dangerous weapon. Appeal
from S. Kohala. Tried and found
not guilty. A. Rosa for defend
Rex vs. D. K. Makuakane.
Bribery as a public officer. Com
mitment from Hiio. Indictment
presented. Demurrer filed, argued
and overruled. Exceptions noted
to Supreme Court' in Banco. On
motion of defendant's counsel, case
ordered continued to May Term,
1888. A. Rosa and W. A. Whiting
Rex vs. "J. H. Kenoi. Forgery.
Commitment from N. Kohala. In
dictment presented and plea of
guilty entered. Sentenced to 3 years'
hard labor, and fine of $25 and
costs. A. Rosa for defendant.
Rex vs. J. B. Kaohi, D. Kaloha,
Ah Wana and Ah Nee. Perjury.
Commitment from N. Kohala. In
dictments presented. Kaohi und Ka
loha plead not guilty. Kaohi tried,
verdict not guilty. Kaloha tried,
verdict guilty. W. C. Achi for
defendant J. B. Kaohi ; A. Rosa for
defendant D. Kaloha,
Rex. vs. Daniel Ainoni. Rape.
Commitment from Hamakua. In
dictment presented plea not guilty.
Nolle pros, entered and defendant
discharged. W. C. Achi for defend
ant. Rex vs. John Kawchena. Fishing
with giant powder. Appeal from
N. Kohala, on question of sentence.
Sentence of lower Court affirmed,
viz: flno of $100 and costs. W. C.
Achi for defendant.
Rex yb. Kahaku. Perverting
justice. (Jailor allowing prisoner
to escape). Commitment from S,
Kohala. Indictment presented.'
Plea of guilty entered. Sentence :
l'lnecl $50 and costs.
The Court is still in session.
Tho native jury wero discharged
on Friday morning, Nov. IGth, at
1 a. m., when tho verdict in the case
of Kaloha was rendered.
There arc twenty-four foreign
jury cases, must of which will be
tried, some of them quito lengthy,
including two murder cases and tho
celebrated Aiona liquor case, from
Hiio, which took throe weeks to try
in tho lower Court.
In addition to these are six mixed
jury civil cases, 2 foreign civil cases,
and sixteen divorce cases' all of the
latter, however, being disposed of,
In all GG cases I
JUDO B VOLE DECIDES AOA1X3T THE
This afternoon Mr. Justico Dole
delivered a decision in tho case of
W. R. Chilton and Henry Bradley
vs. Minister of Interior. Petition
for a writ of mandamus to compel
the Minister to issue a license for
the Keystone saloon. His Honor in
a somewhat lengthy decision dis
missed the complaint with costs.
TOB PRINTING ot all kladi exe.
1 O outed at the Daily Bullmtiw Office,
SUPftfiME COURTHM CHAMBERS.
UEFOnn M'CUI.LY J.
Mosoat, Nov. loth.
In the matter of tho estate of La
paua (k) of Waia, Ewa, Oahu, de
ceased. Petition of Cecil Bre-wn,
Administrator, for allowance of ac
counts, discharge and final order of
distribution. Ordered that petition
be granted, administrator discharg
ed, nnd that Mel mi I and Knloi arc
entitled to deceased's property. C.
Brown for petitioner; S K. Kneo
for Kalei, first cousin of deceased,
Mclani, widow of deceased.
In the matter of tho bankruptcy
of P. Mclnerny, of Honolulu,
Oahu. Voluntnry petition for adju
dication of bankruptc'. Tho Court
adjudges him n bnnkrupt and ap
points Doc. 12, 1888, for proof of
claims nnd election of assignee. C.
Brown for petitioner; Petitioner in
In the matter of the estate of J.
II. Coney, Honolulu, Oahu, deceas
ed. Petition of Mrs. L. A. Coney,
widow of deceased, to authorize the
Trustee to pay the further sum of
$750.75 for the" education of Win.
H. Coney, youngest son of deceas
ed, now at State University at Co
lumbus, Ohio. The Court orders
the petition granted. C. Brown for
petitioner; Petitioner in person ; A.
j. Cartwright, Trustee of Estate.
In the matter of the estate of Ka
pihe (w) of Honolulu, Oahu, do
ceased. Petition of John Rich for
probate of tho will of deceased.
Ordered that W. O. Smith be ap
pointed administrator with tho will
annexed under $800 bond and that
he be appointed guardian of the
property of the -1 children, under
$500 bond. W. O. Smith for peti
tioner; Petitioner and his four chil
dren, grandclnldron of deceased.
nEFOKE MO'CULLT J.
Tuesdat, Nov. 20th.
In the matter of the cstato of
Mary Lucy Fernandez of Honolulu,
Oahu, deceased. Petition of Ro
mano F. O'Siillivan of Honolulu for
probate of wilt of deceased, that she
be appointed administratrix, etc.
Ordered that petition is granted,
that will is admitted to probate, and
that letters of adminstralion with the
will annexed be issued to Maria R.
F. O'Sullivan without bond. C. L.
Carter for petitioner ; Petitioner in
In the matter of the guardianship
of Lucy, Lot and Esther, minor
children of Rosario Fernandez, de
ceased. Petition of Maria Romana
Fernandez O'SulIivnn, guardian of
tho persons only of said minors, that
she also be appointed guardian of
their property, and that the adminis
trators of the estate of S. G. Wilder,
deceased, . former guardian of the
property of the minors be ordered
to file an account from January 4,
1884. Ordered that the petition be
granted, that Maria Romana Fer
nandez O'Sullivan be appointed
guardian of the property also of Lot
Fernandez, the sole surviving child
of the union, under $750 bond, and
that the administrators above men
tioned file account by Thursday
next, the 22d inst. C. L. Carter
for petitioner; Petitioner and Lot
Fernandez; A. F. Judd C. J., and
W. C. Wilder, administrators of
S. G. Wilder, deceased.
IIKFOKK PHESTON J.
Thuusday, Nov. 22d.
In the matter of the bankruptcy
of Edward Lvcan. Bankrupt's netf-
tion for discharge. An objection to
the discharge was filed by S. H.
Hobron, a creditor, on the ground
that there is nothing on the record
to show that the assignees have
qualified, or that they have per
formedjfthc duties required of them
by law and the rules of court; and
that this creditor is informed and
believes that the bankrupt having
been a merchant and tradesman has
not kept proper books of account.
Another creditor, C. E. Williams,
also opposed the petition and filed
his objections. After argument by
tho respective counsel upon tho ob
jections and agreement by them for
a continuance, the matter- was con
tinued for one week.
The Court ordered that tho as
signee, W. R. Castle, do report to
the Court on or before Thursday,
the 20th of November, at 10 a. m.,
of the state of said bankrupt's es
tate and his proceedings thereon as
UEFORE M'CULLY, J.
Thursday, Nov. 22d.
In probate, Estate" R. Fernan
dcs. C. L. Carter for petitioner.
Ordered that the account filed by
administrators of tho cstato of tho
late S. G. Wilder, former guardian,
be approved and that tho bond be
BEFORK DOLE, J.
Monday, Not. 2Gth.
In Probate. Guardianship Mary
Lahapa, a minor. The petition of
Kamala et al for guardianship is
partly heard und contiuued for one
J. L, Kaulukou for petitioners.
BEFORE I'mCHTON J.
In re application of John F. Bow
ler, to perpetuate testimony. Hear
ing ordered on the 22nd inst., when
application was filed, Deposition of
II. Henderson for applicant is taken
A. S. Hartwell for applicant j
Attorney-General C. W. Ashfor I
for the President of the Bureau 1 1
Tuesday, Nov. 27.
II. A. P. Carter vs. Kaaikaulr.
Bill to foreclose mortgage. Beinj
heard. C. L. Carter for plaintiff ;
J. L. Kaulukou for defendant.
BEFORE DOLE, J.
S. Kallaa vs. S. M. Kaaukal, J.
C. Kaoukal and Mana. Bill to de
clare a deed to be a mortgago an I
cancel the same, etc. Return da .
Answer having been filed b
agreement of counsel, Monday,
December 24th, 1888, is ap
pointed by tho Court for hearing.
S. K. Kane for plaintiff; J. M. Poe
poc for defendants.
BEFORE TR3STON, J.
Friday, Nov. 80th.
Kcawchlku (w.) vs. .Nannie R.
Browcr. Petition for dower. Ro--turn
day. Answer having been
filed. Thursday, Dec. G, 1888, is
appointed for hearing.
M. Thompson for plaintiff; no
appearance of or for defendant.
BEFORE DOLE, 3. INTERMEDIARY
Tho King vs. Chun U. Carrying
concealed weapons. Defendant's
appeal from District Court of Koo
Iaupoko. Continued from yester
day. Further continued until next
No appearance of or for prosecu
tion ; J. II. Barcnaba for defondant;,
Friday, Nov. 30th.
Apona ct nl. vs. D. Kamai. As-,
sumpsit. From Third Judiciary
Circuit, May term at Hiio, for argu
ment and decision. Heard and de
cision reserved. V. V. Ashford for
plaintiffs ; W. R. Castle for defend
ant. BEFORE TRESTON J.
In equity. II. A. P. Carter vs.
Kaaikaula. Suit for foreclosure and
sale of mortgaged property. Tho
Court renders, decision for plaintiff
C. L. Carter for plaintiff ; J. L. Ka--ulukou
and J. H. Barenaba for
BEFORE DOLE J.
Intermediary division. Mele Lee
Sun vs. S. W. Mahelona. Assump
sit; note 370 and interest. De
fendant's appeal from Police Court,
Honolulu. Judgment for plaintiff
for amount of principal, interest and
costs. S. K. Kaeo for plaintiff ; S.
K. Ka-ne for defendant.
Before dole j.
Saturday, Dec. 1st.
In the matter of the estate of .Ka
nuai, late of Ewa, Oahu, deceased
intestate. Petition of Mele Kaai
manu of Hanalei, Kauai, to have F.
Wundcnberc appointed administra
tor of the estate. From facts found
in evidence petition is refused. S.
K. Kaeo for petitioner; petition ct
Monday, Dec. 3rd.-
In re guardianship of Mary La
hapa, a minor. Petition of Ka
mala (w) and Kainuwai (k) that
Samuel Haluapo be appointed guar
dian of said minor. Continued from
2Gth inst. Further heard and con- ' i
tinucd until Wednesday next the 5th -j
inst., at 10 a.m. J. L. Kaulukou J"
for petitioners ; potitioncrs et al.'
ANOTHER FIRE. .s
At fifteen minutes past four
o'clock this morning, the bell in the
Central tower rang out an alarm for
a fire on Alakca strcet,bctwcen Mer
chant and Queen streets. It was in
a two-story cottage leased by Sam,
Kaai. The ground floor was unoc
cupied, but several parties were liv-
ing upstairs. Tho fire department
responded quickly to the call and . ;
Engine Company No. 1 getting on a
stream, soon had the fire under con
trol without much damage beintr
done. Tho fire was first discovered by .
Sam Kaai who lives next door, and
he is under the impression that it
was incendiary. He states that
about three o'clock ho heard. a noise
close by, but did not get up to see.
what it was.
THE GRAND BAZAR.
Active preparations are going on
for tho grand bazar, under tho pat
ronage of Her Majesty the Queen,
to bo held Saturday the 22d inst,
at tho Honolulu Rifles Armory, for
tho benefit of the Ahahul Hooulu
and Hoola Lahui Societies. Ancient
Hawaii will be represented by curios
of every description, and threo girls
will be dressed in old Hawaiian
costume, and play ancient musical
instruments. Another group of
girls will show how tnpas, kahilis,
hats, etc., are made. The Hawaiian
booth will bo presided over by Queen
Kapiolani, assisted by ladies dressed
in Hawaiian costume. Americas
booth, Mrs. Geo. W. Merrill, assist
ed by ladies dressed in costumes of
ye olden times. English booth,
Mrs. Vodehou8o; Portugal, Mrs,
Cunavarro; Germany, Mrs. J. F.
Hackfeld; Japan, Mrs. Taro Ando;
Mexico, Mrs. R. W. Laine and Mrs.
P. Neumann, There will also bo
Chineso booth presided over byfi?1
ladies and gentlemen in CbinMepf
costume. H. R. II. Princess Kalu'sa-?
lani, will havo charge of the flower vc;
table, and KeUekau will have a well.;
Ice cream, cake and coffee will be
served and there will be an endlasev
variety of fancy articles for sale.
i ijussiuiu, uunng mis ween pa v
statement of tho receipts -ami . x-. v
pemmures, along with tin? eoftfitiM
tion and bye lawp of the seclatYi'wUt
be placed before the nubile.
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