Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, JAN. 30, 1891.
RETURNED TO REST.
King Kalakaua's Bod; Landed
from the " Charleston."
Escorted to the Palace by a
Large K aval Corps.
Particulars of th Proo-'on--(or.
rowiul Hcenesal the Palace--Th
Five o'clock was the bour officially
fixed for tbe landing of tbe late
King's body from ibe United States
Flagship Charleston yesterday after
noon. Captain Shepard of tbe Unit
ed .States ship Mohican bad been un
der orders, from Rear Admiral
Brown in San Francisco, to make
arrangements for the Biting return of
His Ma just- to bis royal seat when
surrendered by the Charleston on Sa
turday next from the republican yet
regal hospitality of the great Ameri
can Union. The same gallant com
mander, Captain .Sbepard, was now
charged with tbe sad duly of arrang
ing lor tbe respectful return of the
inanimate clay of tbe lamented mo
narch to bis iate realm. Well did be
perform tbe mournful service. Tbe
Government's arrangements on shore
were equally perfect, a creditable
fact considering the short time at
The place appointed for tbe land
ing was the Inter-Island Steam Na
vigation Company's dock, the very
spot where tbe late King only two
months before had quietly taken
leave of tbe dignitaries of his king
dom, as be embarked on board the
Charleston for his visit to tbe United
States, whence it was fated be should
never return alive. At this spot the
frame of a triumphal arch of wel
come bad been erected. Tbe motto
in the King's mother tongue welcom
ing him back to sit on bis throne had
been already in p!a e when the tid
ings came that for Kalakaua there
was no more a crown on earth. Now
the glad inscription is veiled with the
insignia of woe, and the rough tem
porary braces are swathed in the
somber habiliments of mourning.
Then tbe sunshine of one of Hawaii's
most glorious days seemed to pro
mise a reunion of prince and people
happier than tbe parting. Now a
clouded sky and weeping elements
were in sympathy with tbe extin
guishment of all the loyal hope and
goodwill th(l followed the sovereign
on his last living voyage.
Tbe scene at tbe landing was one
never to be forgotten by anyone
therein mingling. In every direction
landward stretched a sea of human
ity, composed of almost all nation
alities under heaven. A solid mass
of all races, sexes and ages occupied
all the adjacent standing room allow
ed, while carriages, shipping and the
vast lumber piles bore hundreds of
A squad of police under Captain
Kamana and Lieuls. Nalioolewa and
Kaiana were on duty keeping an am
ple space clear at the landing. They
performed this service with credita
ble efficiency, keeping tbe front
ranks of the crowd "dressed" in
military exactness. In consequence,
the throng was rescued from wbat
would otherwise have been the sem
blance of a confused mob, and given
the respectable appearance of a
great, well-aligned, hollow square of
well-behaved people. This was ef
fected by the policemen being sta
tioned in front at intervals of a few
paces, while Ihe officers i'i charge of
Ihem attended to llie odd corners.
Keller results could not have been
secured by any equal number of pu
(icemen. Awaiting the body at the landing
were i heir Kxcclu-nciu John A.
I'uiiiiiiiiis, C, N, hpuncer, Umlfiey
lirownaiid A. I'. IWi.on, M muter
of the LVottii I ICmulluucy John
J., hlevenx, I'm led hlitles AliiiUlcr
1'luitipoiuiitinry Mr. II. I.. Kuvnr
Mine, fulled hutin Ciili.ill liuiuiiil,
mid hit, I'', A. Mmeler, Jluitn of llm
Coiuului Coij;., Hun, J, .. lunlii'
kou, ul I lie- J'lhy 1,'ni'inil, ho tt
OKU uf lllV U .ill Jiittv 4
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U"g i At t l,li!l 1 1 IiiIIimIm m IUv
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it i j), f ii-.m ! I7 t )' ii $ I'i 0i i
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n:ival hnat sweep into view in curv.e-i
lion) opposite directions and rush ii
to the inn' ling. A company of U.
S. Marines and companies of Ameri
can and British blue jackets coino
ashore and are speedily marched into
line on Fort street, with the left rest
ing on Allen street while awaiting
orders to march. One company of
blue jackets is retained as a guard of
honor at the landing! not counting
which tlm column numbers 40 U. S.
Maiines, 50 blue jackets from the
Charleston, 5G blue jm-kets from Hie
Mohican, ami 30 blue jackets from
H. B. M. S. Nymphe, with officers
of all in addition, making an entire
escort of 230 and 240 rank and tile.
Whenever tbe first gun had rever
berated a number of waiters on shore
started their outcry, keeping it up
at the landing till the procession had
started and then all along the route.
All being in readiness the floating
catafalque draws up to the landing
precisely at Ave o'clock. Messrs.
H. H. Williams & Co.'s hearse is in
wailing, drawn by four black horses
of which a pair Is from the royal sta
bles. Tbe coffin is carried from the
barge to tbe hearse by a squad of
blue jackets. lis elegance is densely
veiled in heavy black drapery. As
tbe coffin was to be moved, it had to
be divested of gorgeous but faded
floral tributes, placed upon it by the
late King's mourners in the foreign
Tbe order to march being given,
tbe escorting column formed fours,
and at the word of command started
tbe slow procession to the Palace.
Tbe Charlestou band playing funeral
dirges led the way, and the guard of
honor march on either side of the
hearse. Policemen kept the line of
march clear. Dense masses of peo
ple line the route through Fort and
King streets, while the intersecting
streets were crowded up and down
for some space on either side. Spec
tators chiefly ladies and children also
swarmed in the windows overlooking
the route. Tbe Palace yard was
densely lined long before the cortege
arrived there, besides which there
were hundreds of natives already
stationed in tbe grounds. The Min
isters and foreign representatives,
Rear-Admiral Brown and staff, with
the other notables receiving the
body at the wharf, followed the
hearse in carriages. Immediately
behind the hearse were Hon. Curtis
Iaukea, P. C, Secretary of the De
partment of Foreign Affairs and,
Hon. Samuel Parker, P. C, who
were uppointed by Her Majesty the
Queen to represent the Hawaiian
Kingdom and be an e-corl aboard
the U. S. F. S. Charleston, and to
accompany the remains of the late
King to Iolani Palace. These were
succeeded by a long line of private
equipages with a dense mass of
foot passengers closing in be
hind. Many of the stores ou Fort,
Merchant and King streets were
draped in black, Messrs. Egan ami
Gunn made a notably beautiful dis
play of mourning and tings. The
gateways of the Hamilton House
were festooned with crape, and Ho
nolulu Engine Company's house was
The frame of what was to have
been the Fire Department's living
arch of welcome to tbe returning tire
man King, at the house of Honolulu
E .gine Company on King street,
was screened with crape and on the
inscription hoard, instead of Ihe
jolly hail of welcome that was in
tended, was the sorrowful legend,
"We mourn our loss." On tbe tri
umphal arch at the main gate of the
Palace ground the lively' colors of
bunting originally entwined around
the pillars were hidden under solemn
black crape, and the gilt of the sur
mounting crown was scarcely visible
through the like web of woe. The
carriage drive to the front entrance
of the Palace was lined most of the
distance on either side by members
of Hawaii and Mechanic Engine
Companies, ot the former of which
His luce Majesty was once an active
and during his kingship an honorary
member. They were dressed in their
uniforms of red shirts and dark
trousers, and before each lii eman a
torch was burning, the staff of which
was planted in the ground. The
contingent with its flaming acces
sories made a characteristic and im
pressive part of the local guards of
honor. Fire Marshal J. C. White
was in charge of the liieineii. The
end of llie line next lliu Piiluen wu
guurded by llie "Native Sous of H i
waii," uiii'oriiiecl in while with mili
The Uoyul (imtriU were siaiioned
Hi the li ft of lliu I'uUcu kti ia, ttlillc
lliu ua Uullu Hum) m nM.
ml al Milt nipnilu kidu, A nnu of
reuimr Insimi Itulnh luml ihu
kU'lit iill liolli kiilen, Alitlu Mud u
Hhiiu llielu tllltfi'l Mini aulleit iw
oil tlm llul Hlllllil.l, I ll'llll iiij Hu ll
tlinltlil lllllllll III l pUMllll II!I
mi I f fii'ling tlm nil a I in. lum li.i
ttuillnj. 1 ol J, II, II )'l, HI J'lii
i U Moll, Jl , I', II.H.I.IMI
mull hi!iiii J.HiImI mi n lliu I i'i;
Jtiii tUli ii I mi -I"! in nli III Hie
I' "litf Hi H'l' Uli.ll limit I ) II i"
li..i,ji. n.i.l ',i. Hi J S , i .i
1 1 mill, hi in 4 HmOiIii i U Ii 4 mI -I
1 U) I il III ll I- I'l'l Hi i.i-i n W ul
1" .liillll, ,ol-i.J III .i , I , . I 4 h
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ii hi. j H mil, m I ..m I I it,
n' I l Ii -m I l-i I " ( , i ' ! i Mi
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it I I lM P''li 'I f I'1) I II Ml
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and II'iiH. Jnlin S. Walker and W.
(J. Irwin oltlie 1'iivy Council.
Mr. Cummins had left bis col
leagues at the lauding, and proceed
ed to the Palace before the proces
sion, as the formal receiving of the
body .at the entrance was to be done
by himself as Premier, Hon. John S.
Walker as President of the Legis
lature, and Mr. J. W. Robertson us
As the head of the processim! ap
proached the Pal.ice yard, Dowager
Queen Kiipiolmu appeared on the
balcony, direclly above the main en
trance. She displayed paroxysms of
grief to behold which was heartrend
ing before being kindly led away.
Staying back and forth in anguish,
weeping hysterically, sir; alternately
clusped her hands above her head
and hid her face behind a large hand
kerchief. When the stricken woman
leaned forward in intense ngony, one
could not but fear that she would in
flict bodily injury upon herself from
the iron picketed railing. Her visi
ble cryings of distress were cruelly
drowned by the band iihimc and the
multitudinous wailing below. Queen
Liliuokahnii also appeared on the
balcony, making most grievous de
monstrations, she also having to be
As the cortege passed through the
gale the Royal Band played the
Dead March in Saul, continuinu the
mournful strains until the coffin wns
borne up the driveway anil into the
Palace by the detachment of blue
jackets. His Lordship Bishop Willis
with Revs. A. S. Barnes and S. II.
Davis followed the coilin inside.
When the burdeu was deposited in
tbe Throne Room, the baud ceased
the dead march and played "Nearer
my God to Thee."
While the procession was ap
proaching the Palace, a gorgeous
rainbow appeared directly over the
building. Although not a rare phe
nomenon here, this meteorological
apparition was remarked upon as a
pleasing symbol of the peaceful end
ing of a somewhat troubled career,
as well as an omen of hope for a
kingdom that has passed under many
The coffin was placed on a bier in
the middle of the Throne Room.
Upon it were laid the late King's
crown of state, iesting on a beautiful
pillow of velvet trimmed with gold,
also his sword aud scepu-r, and a
royal feather cloak. When the coffin
wns resled Renr-Admiral Brown and
the principal officers were presented
to Qieen Liliuokalani in the Blue
Room. Her Majesty was escortxl
into the Throne Room, leaning on
the arm of the Minister of Foreign
Affairs. Last night the Queen pri
Vately viewed the remains; as also
did Messrs. C. B. Wilson, J. C.
White and Henry Smith, on behalf
of the American Legion of Honor, of
which His late Majesty was a member
Kahili bearers in relays watched over
the remains all night.
I.YI.VW l M'ATi:.
The casket containing the lifeless
remains of His lute. Majesly is placed
on a table in the centre of the Throne
Room. Over the table and under
the casket is spread out a larye
feather cloak, which formerly be
longed to Nahienacna, an old chiefess
of renown and a sister of Kameha
mi ha I. Another feather cloak is
thrown over the casket, excepting
as far as tbe glass front, showing
the emaciated features of Kulakaua.
About midway of the top of the cas
ket are crossed the swor I and scep
tre of siate, draped, with the crown
placed at the centre of the cross,
these being mementoes of his coro
nation in 188o.
Inside the west door of the Throne
Room are placed two large kahilis,
one on each side; three large kahilis
are placed on each side of the corpse,
four are at the bead towards the
i ast and three at the toot towards
the west, and on each side of the
dais of ihe Throne are also two large
kahilis. Inside of the large kahilis
on the sides are six bearers of small
er kahilis, waiving ihem to and fro.
One kahili worthy of mention is sta
tioned at the head, composed of
miimo (yellow) feathers, is named
Ivaolohaka, being a family heirloom.
At the head, resting on the brim
of the casket, sits the Queen Dow
ager weeping and uioiu ning, u piti
able night to look iLt, her lin e cover
ed wild a fan, Oilier niemi.eis ul
llie Uoyul family ml m ar, mid ulmiit
Ihu muni am ini'inlii'in of Ihe pn
koiml klaff of Ilia ilu ,;,j, ly,
1'ii'iplu of all rltiii hiiIioiiI di.
lilieli 'll, Were adililllrd i 1. 1 llm ml
villi! (i ti-lii u ill Ihe d ud kin);, liu .
inoru to retail. Ii mu llm iiiii-i ;
ill.ilili nielli In mi hi( nttiiie mli- '
jei'li, llii'li, wo'iii ii mi I i lnhlii ii, ll.e
ul. I Mini ll i lining, 41I111J, u . Ihe
ll.'Ul I l l. mi U 1,111. H llie tH4ilali,
Si llie di ,ill id u tun 11 U'l n 1 lui I
I lie 'i opli Hit' Ii d Ihe f ml i in if
kill i'L i Ihe I'.ii.ni Mini " i i ,j in ii
" ml t III In llil".irh ll.e I hi. in
l mill I Jil. I' mil ,11 ,i I ..1 h m 1. u
4 11 Hj I ll..i t li.l t ,illi I k-1 11
I c III in Hi ( y 1 ft ul I 1 f ,
' li 1 at t 1 I liu 1 1 1 .11. 1 1 I 1 . 1
liu Ki 4 I . . '.i 1, ,. I
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M II III I
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wuituns at, the "Kn',ni:iil.eawakea"
(the torch that burns at. midday)
Two native men were noticed to
have disfigured th ir heads by saving
parts of thf hair. II. is an old cus
tom amongst the Ilawaiians per
forms such acts of disfiguration for
any one who is beloved, whether
chief or commoner. Such an act is
called by the Ilawaiians as "inaew'a
ea" or "uianewaiiewa." It is not
only in the shaving of the head by
men aud the clipping the hair short
by the women, but. also by breaking
a front tooth. One of the men is
Charles Kaiaiki, of Kona, Hawaii.
TRIAL FOi ilBEL.
O W. l'rTvli',v Vt-i-KuN li Hnwnllu'i
Ci iziMti- tuiii my---t-'ii-M I.iy---Ariei'iiuou.
A JUROR FINED.
The 'Court wns kept waiting ?5
minutes in the afternoon for the ar
rival of Juror Sims, for whom offi
cers were in the meantime hunting
in all directions. When he arrived
he gave the excuse of urgent busi
ness for his employers which detain
The Court remarked that Mr.
Sims had previously detained the
Court fifteen minutes this term, and,
although he did not d. sire to deplete
a young man's funds, still the of
fense of detaining the Court and
jury should be marked, and he
should fine Mr. Sims live dollars.
THE DKFKNSB CONTINUKD.
J. B. Athbrton (continued) -Witness
voluntarily corrected his
evidence, sayii.g Deputy Marshal
Dayton sold the goods under execu
tion in favor of 1!. F. Dillingham,
although the execution was not al
lowed, and made a return of the
sale lo him as assignee; witness also
produced the account of sale amount
ing lo $364 d0 ; also gave a list of
contents of four packages necreted ;
when expenses were paid S140.75
was left, against Sll'j'J.lj liabilities,
making a dividend of ll 1-10 per
cent to creditors ; have 110 interest mi
the Hawaiian Gazelle Co., have
nn'er owned any stock in it; the in
formation that led me lo search for
the goods was given after the assign
ment. Mrs. J. M. W'iiitnky, sworn:
Was in 1885 President of the Wo
man's Christian Temperance Union r
am acquainted with Mr. Croley;
lie wrote some articles in a paper at
that time in favor ol temperance;
this is a letter ri ceived from him.
(Counsel reads letter wiitlcn from
Waiohiuu by plaintiff to witness? re
counting his public labors on behalf
of temperance and religion in that
Cross-examined by Mr. Davidson
Think Mr. Crow by made return
to the society of money collected on
Maui; (shown receipt) that is my
signatuie; recollection is that Mr.
Crowley made several remittances.
Q. Large or siiiad sums ?
A. I liou'l knuw what 011 call a
Q -1 should call S 100,000 a large
A. I am sure I received no such
What Taylor, sworn: Have had
opportunities of seeing Mr. Crow
ley'shauilwriling on many occasions ;
think I should know it; (shown
writing) that is Mr. Crowley's writ
ing and signature. Counsel reads
the documeut a letter from plaintiff
al Luhaiua to W. J. Brodie at Ku
hala, referring to some "show busi
ness," which the writer stales is iu
abeyance. Pencil writing is identi
lied by witness. Defendant di dines
lo admit its genuineness. Counsel
reads letter in pencil, describing
plaintiff's progress in getting up a
song and dance show ; also, a letter
to W. J. Brodie, referring to the
show business, and broaching a
scheme for a rullle 011 the Art Union
plan; also, another letter to the
same person, iu which the writer de
clares his ability lo get up a siicci.ss
f til dancing tioupe at slmrl notice.
Cross-examined by Mr. Davidson
Have knowledge of plaintiff's
handwriting iu my wmk as i.chs
papi r ri poller; don't remember
seeing him wiile his name, have seen
him wining ill the office,
I D. Ti i Ki.it, hwi.rn : Am clci k
ttt Castle A. Cm Ike's, lme been I 11 re
liliiilli Ikk 1 111' Ji Hi's ; leliieinber Winn
I lokkh V, tV llislic tt ri III biisiii,-,;
Visited Hull la. i' 11 1 1 el Hull li l'n
ini'lil i urt e. 1 u.iil.av 1 liu it- i'. 11. tinn
ing liiiiillilno i I ..l' V id the)
eiu lo lie tiHpi d ; ( apl. Mi hi Ii lis
and I Mint lot ii,m!i l,iu -1 , an I
he Man ni..'i ul w h 1! In i u .li , a.
tin IU ai in n In iiniii; ri,i
Una 1 Linn. i Ihe 1 1,: nl .i he m 1
III. ill I Until. l) , I l' ,,...111 I in ;
, I , 1 1 1 u ,r 1 1 1 1 1 in..) 1 I l u i d
1 1,1' 1 1.1 1 it, n 4 Ii,
uml M, I i'i Ii, .In I 1 .
j I 1 .id -I hi '1 ,i
i-fl ) ,u. ll 1 1.
1 II ' Mi
.1 li-ii- ii ll
i. 1 1
I 1 '
I I 1
Cross-examined Am mlnon-kecp-i-rforG.
W. Macfailane & Co. at
Kohala; have never seen Mr. Crow
ley at Kohu Ti
ll. W. CtiAMHKi:i.Aiv, sworn : Have
neeti those letters, brought them troin
Kohala myseif ; procured them from
Mr. Wallace on an order from Mr.
T. Rain Walker.
Cross-examined Brought no
books ; my instructions were to bring
books if there were any to make
against Mr. Crowley; there were no
books; he only kept memoranda;
they say up there
Mr. Davidson Never mind what
they say up there.
L. A. Thurston, sworn: Knew
Crowley by sight prior to difficulty
with Hastie; was acting for Mrs.
Hastie iii a suit, airdnst Mr. Atlu rton
to recover a magic lantern she claim
ed ns hers; Hastie (old me the arti
cles were sewed up, for use if the
firm began the upholstery business
- Mr. Davidson objects that the
evidence is hearsay.
Mr. Hatch replies that it is admis
sible as an admission from a co-conspirator.
Mr. Davidson holds that a con
spiracy between Crowley aud Ilaslie
had not, been established.
The Court would admit the argu
ment of defendant if it was a trial
for conspiracy, but iu this case the
evidence should be consideied as
hearsay because it was not shown
that Crowley was present when Hastie
made the admission.
Defendant notes an exception to
Witness Crowley was taking an
active part in the election early last
.ear, as a member of the Mechanics'
Union and editor of the English 'por
tion of Ka Leo, Mr. Bush's paper;
know these things of my own know
ledge ; Crowley was an agent ot the
Union and liui Kalaiaiua to prevent
abuses in registration; he acknow
ledged authorship of certain articles
011 cpialitieations of voters fo Nobles ;
be came to me ws Minister of the
Interior on this subject ; have had
several other interviews with him;
once was when the Mechanics' Union
and II u i Kalaaina were negotiating a
junction ; he spoke in terms compli
mentary to myself, saying he wished
mil to hold my position, and. that this
was the sentiment of other members
of the Union ; he asked my views as
to the proposal to elect publicollicers,
ami that to reduction of qualilicatiou
of voters for Nobles; I expressed
myself strongly against both pro
posals, ami he agreed with my opin
ions ; he offered lo write articles on
the subject, but that he could not
afford to do it without pay ; he agreed
lo compile articles on the Australian
franchise, and alterwaid claimed to
have writ'en a scries of arty.les in
the Bli.i.htin ; he loukeiHrtSnk when
I mentioned $5, and appeared satis
ged when I paid him 620 or $25; he
told me later that it was for the in
terest of the Reform Party to pre
vent a union lietwei u the Mechanics'
Union and the I lui Kalaiaiua, and he
thought he could do it; afi.r he beat
about the bush for a while. 1 asked
him what it was he wan' d. ;ind he
said a thousand dollars v, ..s about
the right ligure; I met!"ticd the
proposal to Mr. Damon ami .Mr. W.
U. Smith, who would not entertain
the idea; afterward met Crowley
when going over to the Bnard of
Health, and in answer to his question
said I con d not entertain his pro
posal, that I was not the party man
ager, and the parly had its regular
Recess from 3:45 to 3:54.
L. A. TniiisTON Cross-examined
by .Mr. Da idson Thinlf plaintiff
as three limes to see me in his ad
vertised capacity of representative of
the Nalii.nal jleforin Party, all the
visits I should think were within ten
days; proposition to prevent coali
tion of two societies was from Crow
ley ; lie did not state what his me
thods would be, further than that be
said the mi mbers ol the Union were
not of large caliber, and he could in
fluence tin in ; I knew that Crowley
had a good deal to say at the Union
and I hat he had very little influence
there; saw aiUcle in Advirliser
which is ihe cause uf this action; re
collect no appointment made with
(.row ley on llie mailer of breaking
up the labnr purt ; after meeting
) 111 near the Itoaid ol Health . 1 1 S - -.
in ker saw him again 011 that siibj. ct ; 1
no ii i odeei inn of written coiiiiiuii.i- i
call. .ns kkiih ( 'inkk l, , eveepl it kk.in 1
when he Ii ii. l, i a nipv nl liu, ;
Man Minui's Ve il' llo k tm Use ill his 1
II. M. HUM I, previously MV..III
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the publication was not a wanton at
tack on his chan cier, but an attack
ou his position in the counuunit y.
Witness We regarded Mr. Crow
ley a3 a political agitator who was
tiding to incite the natives against
Ihe Reform Party; the article was
published without malice simply to
show the man we had to deal with.
(Reads letter to Advertiser by plain
tiff, denying accuracy of its report
of Ins speech at the fish market.)
The Court adjourns for the day at
LOCAL & CEN .RAL NEWS.
Oi'R Supreme Court report for to
day is crowded out.
The Harrison- Bros, have the con
tract of building the cement piers for
the new market.
Mr. Jas F. Morgan's regular cash
cale will take place tomorrow morn
ing at 10 o'clock.
On Thursday. February 5th, Mr.
Jas. F. Morgan will sell a horse aud
buggy by the order of Dr. Tucker.
This late King's picture, the royal
emblems over the dais, and the
sberilPs 111 are in the Supreme Court
room are draped with crape.
The shareholders of rbe Ewa Plant
ation Co , will hold their annual meet
ing to-nmrrow nfiernooii at 2 o'clock,
at the office of Castle & Cooke.
The horses to be sold by Mr. Mor
gan tomorrow, arc now at the stables
King street, 11. ar Metropolitan Market
were diey can be viewed by intending
jui rc hasers.
A shout service was held by the
Rev. E. G. Beckwiih and tbe Trustees
at Kawaiahao Female Seminary yes
terday afternoon in honor of the
memory of lute King Kalakaua.
Kino Kalakaua was a charter
member of Hawaiian Council, the
first of the American Legion of Honor
itistilnted in this Kingdom, and at
death belonged to Oceanic Council.
The Barrington benefit at the Opera
Ilou.-e has been postponed until
fort her notice, on account of the death
of the King. Those who have bought
tickets will find them good at the
By kind permission of the Acting
Chamberlain, a committee of Oceanic
Council, American Legion of Honor
(insurance society) was permitted
yesterday to view the remains of His
late Maj.-sly in llie throne room of
Iolani I'al.iee, fur the purpose of cer
tilicalion. His late Majesty's life was
insured in the 'Legion of Honor foi
Thursday, Jan. 29.
On receiving the news of the death
o. King Kalakaua, the Court imme
diately adjourned for the day.
FiiiDAY, Jan. 30.
A'n Fung, cruelty to a horse, was
fined $20 and cos's.
James Comwell and Mrs. McCand
less, adultery, were each fined $30
One bail of $6 was forfeited for
Notice to Stockholders!
LI, stockholders of the Ewa Planta
tion Co me Invited to visit the
Plantation ou KKID.W, Jan. HO. 1SU1.
24 -it W. J. LOVVJUE.
'PUE annual meeting of the sharc
I holders of the a Plantation Co
wid he bed on s v'l'L'KD.VY, .Ian. 31.
1MH. at 2 o'clock p. m., al the olllco of
( asthi & Cooke.
E. D. TENXEV,
20 Ot fciccietary.
A N S U A L 31 E hT I N .
' I " II K annual meeting of the stoek
I holders in the Hawaiian Fruit &
Tarn Co. will take place irt, the oflh-e ol
the 1 ii" pany at Wai'uku, Maui, on Feb
ruary 7ih, at 10 o'clock A M.
W. II. I) xXIICLK,
Secretary II. F A; T. Co.
Wailnku, Maui Jan. 10, I sill. !) td
I!i:-I'KCTI!I i: IJ.'imaii (iirl to'
do tieneriil hnilsckvoi k. A I 1 1 V
"II. .1.," (his olllco ;ii
V' M V in do ciiiikhuj and leiu-e-uinli
Iii small laiuilk, loan uml
Wile i.nly. Apply "Iv,"' 111 I.I.I UN
El. EC HON ul OITM E.,h,
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j action Sales by James F. Morgan.
I have received Instructions to sell at
Public Auction, at my .salesroom, Queen
On SAT CUD AY, Jan. 31st,
AT it O'CLOCK. XOO. 4
8 lid of Uira d .to.
Being well-bred youug stock from the
Kualoa Kaueh; all broken to harness.
t-ST" The Horses can be seen at a'iy
lime after W'edne-day, Jan. 2sih, at Ihe
stables rear ol the Metropolitan Meat
Market, King street.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
21 6t Auctioneer.
AUCTION SALE OF
Horse and Buggy !
By order of Pit. IS. O TUCKER, 1
will sell at Public Auction, at liis re-i-d'Hice,
Fort street, if not previously dis
posed of at private sale,
On THURSDAY, Feb. 5th,
Arm o'clock .. n..
I Fine riving Mare,
Kind and gentle;
1 Top Baggy, 1 Set Siagie Harness.
TF.It KM C AII.
JAS. F. 3IOKGA.V,
25 td Auctioneer.
By order of Mn. T. M AY, Trustee, I
am directed to sell at Public Auction, at
Kyau's Boat tihop, near the Fis.i Market,
On MONDAY, Feb' 2d,
A r 10 O'CLOCK A. .11.,
The followiii; property of the Hawaiian
Pacific Cable Company :
2 Large Iron Buoys,
2 Cable Buoys,
2 Mushroom vuchors,
1 ; ahle Machine (complete,)
1 Lirjre Wooden Tank,
2 Lite Buoys.
12 Mliickels & Thimbles,
2 Leading Blocks,
1 Engine & Boiler,
24 Keels ocoanut Twine,
Barrels of Tar, Wheels of Frames,
Cable, Rope, Fte., Etc.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
Auctiou Sale of Stocks
On MONDAY, Feb. 2ml,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my Salesroom, Queeu street, I will
sell at Pubi c Auction,
25 Shares Paia Sugir Co.'s
Par Value $10n Each;
100 Shires Hiwaiim Sugar
Par Value 100 Each, if 1G per
share paid up.
3 Shares Inter-Islani Steam
N. Co.'s Stock.
JAS. F. MORG VN,
21 Ct Auctioneer.
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