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The Hawaiian gazette. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, February 18, 1874, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1874-02-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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ixOhamia aero Sa$e pretests tXaS ame Greet-
iNJ3Cww Ye. Thai tie 2-it!xtire Assembly of
TBs JBawaSaj- ItWi has oa this Twelfth Dj
-rca-rax. A. 13. ifr, . elected iilA itOTAX, HlCT
"VsjaTOJaTID "1IA-A1ATJA, KIXG or the
Jf rfer f ik L-pUtfre AsreabJy.
K. II - Stasixt,
SanerT T e -yiire- Assembly.
JDBu j uawuiPtbret 12. JS74.
TK O ClV.fl.VTI O.T.
t, kALAKUA, by ibe Grace of God
tKfc-r" 'lit HawsSaxi IrfsaU, agreeably lo Arti-&eVH$-ieeisi
of the Corulitclkia of Oar
IfljgiW fcre ibe day appelated and do hereby
yutWilin sat ess-;, kaewa that, failing an heir of
b-fctvee ssrj-ct and Brother. His
5aa Mfepf.e. Price Whxux Put Ln.no-
' -a-be Oar Scocetser oa the Throne as
aker khal bare pleaded God to call us
'Base at IJai Palace in Honolulu, this
jtjm i-Wass eatli Dy of February, io the
'Me-.' (W T.-A IS.,iu. t.l
f eej-kcr.
tmnmiQ. Bui, JIfoifter of the Interior.
Bi-ULKAUA, KIXG of the Hawaiian
fflgPsaWt se pretexts may etme Greet-
-Jlf 'VtB ef Ibe aesfeerHT of the 3JHh Article
JiCib(&BieG af the Kkdea, do hereby
-- M Decree, that .My Brother. William
IPmtl JiiiahtVa hereby rarefied with the style
zeal Mere? 11m Ravi! Iiig-aess, Pbisce Lelho-
ItHs Jsrtber xsy Order aa4 Command, that
JwniMit after the date f These Presents, he
lAJXSEnceStsux of all ether persons chal
OtffHimal Stale eeeaeieai.
sat ilium Wiunuaf W hare caused these
fMr1 2Men to be raaJt Pateat, aod the S-.-I
. fjMa- Oar Kmgiwn la be hereunto afaied.
ONJ" wboW Oar baade at lelaai Palace in the
XmvMb, taw FacTieesth Day of Feb
W .itytr af Otr Lord, Oae Thousand
nUteflfcmireZ tea SereetT-Wor.
. . OakcJLfittaer.
; 3iMaMrf Fsraigs ASears.
r mm tmt mm Hit jLuktt tbe Kisq to
-jytf-t J4fees f ike Sapreme Court the
tlaTa gmmc gesdeeMs:
' iBMtnMe Oaus. QNin Habmf,
, Jnc .4wii Justice,
VieeA.S.'HartweH, rwlgncd.
. "jgtmniMe A. F.uw Jwsd.
u, . 'jiK'WaB1 Astdh Justice.
"WeoH. A. ViUemann, re igned.
. - J5- 0. DMS,
ITm MJeHT Prtrate SocreUry.
au (nxaiCT Um Mjucstt tux Krxo to
s - -
ia$iesttle4e2ecieg Based geaUemea u Mem-
flbenjlK Oribiset:
"Siinu L. Gbbbc,
i&msier o Feretn Affairs.
Severable Hxkjuxk A- Widcxakx,
J mstefg-ytierior.
HowareJUrccs S.TTatnnxLi
" ,-4e7Sy General.
j , JyoiOi bokiNts,
. Eb Majeft'ajPrlTate Secretary.
t: t ' r
aaiiTHiiir'ar,wiMMVr tauim trcta ux date of
lliaillMi I'lilHl !' Ml ill aim Til ruilllT. niT in IT in ll
Coriatpi.-ca-t caa,ine jtrtae or two
Tasai. Laoea w tot
ttmtmlftrt tar fan mouruicr. aod wwt
mfit-f. mmiw i tot tan Dwnfec
! imiaiiii rilii liuiir i iiiiT madall jKnoea oo-
B'taacivSaaair3rVcut2ack aaitaaod1 hat
an Ibe left ua dcrtnj: tbc ptio4Ckf
jaUliSjiiiiuMin of fterdoi Cwmtriea, Osaiala aod
jmtw. r cbthm xo ooserTe toe pnoa or
a tbe pabae ceoeraHrare
t3ueiitVKccrf1ralr wokBof ladcec ( moonliia dor-
R. 6. CaaBBE, Oiamberlaln.
1ii1..iIiihC,T.-i. rvt a. KTa.
Miaiiai CHrt-Ctmi Orna Feb. IS, 1S74-
KHhaHa- arMM ttat Ha Frbraair Teno. A- D. IET,
Bjawaiiii. joaaoai uzctut mtart. ia tabeu aata
laiuatf bal(IM.a 3d dar TFebni-
LaatMiMwrdia Uttdaj-of uM Pebruarj-.
TSnanaerd aatf ta I! to 4ur af Xarek nett.
9fla tTAXXEBlt. Hx2 OeTE.
caaamed acalsstiro-
Is eUaKlordsm.il'
: r Hmhfr ar mod, er otberwlae
iflinnBiil Ulinii nriiiili iiiiiiiitihiiiiIim Hiim
&rort. Saxl. Whilaler oT the Interior.
,maaamt.a. a. Iga. 4S1
MawiiiiM i ii in in rnasac Easaaaafaaesxlr
IachalMlMatat 1st at Apia. in. to Jtr. Htnrr
IX. "Waaaica. lecettn wi Se rood w of toe Ha visas
Hiiiiii fcaJAc tS9aev9aoaa.tbe mpooaSjaiqr cf
Idawac aaM avapaotM aeu Ma; aod jus Ma
Siaiumtwai aaaa wise nfpnnwfrfr faraar vfewa
wtamdai aafiEjwaparera. except far woat loar appear
ililHI am in al wi -vf anatnir.
Bbwix O. TTtTI., JHalittrof Interior.
. Xarea 3a. ten. tf
Xeocr artost at
BCnaZ seed joT-old Seen and cotton "for bo-
i aaTKE wars cot artidra or cetua
raalhiia ! fi ra favor opop the aaicted brtoaklac
najlWniflin.i hi mrtac tba u Mr. BUtr a, vbo
'JmSk gtlniT Uliaf are tantmrded to torir deaaoattao.
(Bsnkraet af Ike Board ef UeaKh.
Caua. T. Scucs, Secretary.
tnamflaln. fcee. A. tea.
LIcoikj Hxplrins la Feb.
He Lai I.
(Bxm I. BnuMraMt A Wiatle- In Strret.
a--3JaaV A ca rjw gt.
"VOaol eutl e.
tatcn.iuas'fz -
.imoIeaaJe Spirit.
I 6 Eipdea KaaSnssaaa at, Hooolula
lUa KactftMCio..Crwoal, -
XU.TA&. Vooot Cb,
-QaBTi 1 -Hale 3Ca S8.
1 Tit VJ-'' "i"
! Kerne, y oil
k S JLjlKaajai.XoI
S llraleoa-yaa
lau Tilo Taoca. j
j-3iisa mesa. So SS
betvriicat, Son, as
. fin TKt-a.TaMTO. y c
jO-g rrranVt, "S
aa-napsi 3t ss, as
.. tt ti t
T TH-iHiSe?-323lSo3Co
-i. - r -OSBactxa. So 1
f AT AGtt33oa
n-XArat STSaonr
'a Uewtvr sursai
liliflftaMi al
H-at. Heeer rasx at
at-Mga rr-iurt Kasano It, -
asBeV 8n aaaaa it,
3Jiaomo KSat.
Aebeoac, -
a t-Brra, Ilxna
tai-CCTOaae, Wattee
II Drafeay. ltatakso
xaavaa 3 alolaa Anahola
rucusiiED axt edited by
Kins' Knlaknuo. '
Peince David Kalaeaca, who was chosen on
the 12th tnsL, almost ananimoasly by tbe Legis
lative Assembly to be King, was born io this city
oc the 16lh of November, 1836. and is therefore
in his thirty-eighth year. He U the eldest son
of tbe late C Kapukea and Keobokalole. who
were connected with varioas branches or the high
chiefs, descended from tbe ancient sovereigns.
They left two sons. David and William, and two
daughters, Hon. Mrs. Governor Dominis, and
Hoc Mrs. A, S. Oegborn. The two eldest chil
dren. David and Lydia, received their education
at tbe Boyal School, nnder the care of -Mr. and
Mrs. Cooke, and were there at the same time
that the late sovereigns Kamehameba IV., Ka
mehameha T. and Lanalilo attended. Fnnce
David and his brother end sisters enjoyed every
advantage which tbe best echooU in this city
could afford for obtaining a good education; and
how well they improved these advantages, those
who know them best, can attest. They are all
as conversant with the English as with their own
"Daring the past few years Prince David has
held a" position as clerk in the Interior Depart
ment, and has also been secretary of the Privy
Council ender both of the last Kings. He has,
therefore, had an opportunity to observe aad be
come lamilior with tbe workings of government,
as he has with all connected with it. Whatever
may have been his former political sentiments, as
expressed in Legislative debates, the events of
tbe last two years and particn'arly of tbe past few
weeks, will serve to show him, as it must every
one else, tbe necessity of adopting a liberal and
conservative, yet Grra policy, which will tend to
unite as much as possible ail conflicting interests
in the kingdom. Never before has a ruler in
Hawaii needed so greatly the aid of prudent and
wise councilors in his administration, possessing
tbe respect and confidence of the whole people,
with tbe loyal support of his native and
foreign subjects. On tbe sagacity of his choice
much of tbe success of his reign will depend, in
inspiring confidence at home and abroad, and in
removing whatever causes may tend to create
weakness in the administration of the govern
ment, or want of harmony among the various
classes composing oar small popalation. A mis
step now may launch oar frail ship of state on a
sea of turmoil, while prudence and caution jul at
this lime may secure the independence of Hawaii
for many years to come.
King Kalakaua was married some yeara since
to Kapiolani, widow of li. Xamakeba, who was
brother of Naea the father of Queen Kmma, She
is also oeice of Keliikabonni, one of the chiefs
of Kauai, and was named after Kapiolani, tbe
famous chiefess of Hawaii who broke tbe Pele
Kapu as described by Bingham, p. 255, and who
was one of the earliest converts to Christianity.
The lady who has thus become elevated to tbe
position of Queen is not only connected with
high rank but is in private life, a most estimable
woman, who has been, for several years, an nn
ostentalious and exemplary member of at. An
drew's Church of this city. In his marriage re
lations, the example of oar new Sovereign will
commend itself to all wbo deplore the growing
tendency of Hawaiians to set them aside, and
will doubtless have a good effect on the people
of his kingdom.
Tbc Inauguration.
It had been the purpose of His Slajesty, after
bis election, to hare tbe inauguration ceremony
performed, as has been the custom, in the Stone
Church, aad in the most public manner possible.
Bui owing- to the unexpected disturbances whicb
took place on the election day, and the strong
advice or his counselors, that the oath of office
tlioald be taken as soon as possible, so sa to re
move all causes that prevented the restoration of
qaiet, He waived his wishes and appointed 11
a. v. of Friday as the honr.
Kinau Hole, where the ceremony was perform
ed, is near by the Palace, and tbe most conveni
ent place obtainable. At.tbo Ibovohour, the
Cabinet and other officers' of the late King, the
foreign diplomatic and consular representatives,
tbe officers of the three war ships in. port; the
nobles and representatives, together with native
and foreign citizens, to the number of two or
thren hundred, assembled there. "A few-minutes
before 12 x. the King appeared on tbe verandah,
and addressed tbe audience as follows :
Nobles ako Retbeseictatitxs : Ton have
been called lo assemble at this time with the
representatives of foreign governments to witness
My assuming tbe sacred trust of the Constitu
tion. I am sorry that, on account ol tbe present
disturbance. I cannot, as I had designed, give My
people a new Constitution, as a blessing to them,
and to establish tbe independence or Our king
dom, and tbe throue of Hawaii Jiei ; bat ibis is a
time of commotion, and my one great object ii
to strengthen tbe foundation of ily power at
Guardian of ibe people. Iain conscious t bat it
is a biab responsibility, and one thai demands
great caution in the possessor, but at this time,
as tbe disturbance is not over, and as 1 see the
fnriBfnnpnfMa nf llh rjcit nnnnltianinMiiinlalii-aa I
in My presence. 1 ask that you will aid Me in as-
sumii.g ibis sacred trust.
His Honor Judge Uartwell, Yice-'Cbancellor
or the Kingdom, then administered is Hawaiian
and English the following oath, His Slajesty re
pealing it, sentence by sentence, after Justice
Hartwelt. and both Testing their hands on the
holy bible, held by II. R. H. Prince Leleiohoka :
I, Kalakaua, solemnly swear, in the presence
of Almighty God. to maintain tho Constitution
of tbe kingdom whole and inviolate, and to gov
ern ia conformity therewith.
Rev. H. H. Porksr was then called on by His
Majesty to invoke tbe divine blessing, and offer
ed a fervent prayer very appropriate to the oc-
' of ion.
t. Tbe audience then gave three cheers for their
sovereign, which the crowd in the streets took op
and repeated, while tbe goes on Punchbowl bat
tery boomed forth the first royal salute to KING
KALAKAUA and his royal standard, which was
responded to by U. B. M.'s ship Tenedos and
tbe 17. S. ship Tascarora in tbo harbor. . ,
Tbe diplomatic and consular representatives
and other officers, as well as the people present
approached and congratulated His Majesty, after
which tbe audience dispersed.
X2ic Proclamations.
' Immediately after the inacgnratton or His
Majesty, at Kinaa Hale, His Kx. Governor
Dominis, accompanied by Major Boyd, Col. Jndd
tad CoL Allen, and escorted by ..the Hawaiian
Cavalry, proclaimed KALAKAUA as KING
of'' the Hawaiian Iiknds. This proclamation was
read at the Court House, end at diflerent points
of the city.
" In the Dime of tbe Constitution. I proclaim
KALAKAUA, King ot the Hawaiian Islands
Itls Ihe pleasure of His Majesty that His lata
Majesty's Ministers or btate dischaige tneir sev
eral duties until further advised. It is tbe sin
cere desire of Hii Majesty that His people main
tain peace.
On Monday another proclamation, announcing
the selection or His Boyal Highness.. Prince
Lixtionoic to be the heir apparent and success
or to the throne was read by tbe Governor at tbe
various poiuts where Ibat or Jjnday was pro
claimed. Both these documents, as well as one
from tbe Secretary of tbe Legislative Assembly,
and one from Bis Mnjesty fixing the rank of his
successor, will be found in their appropriate co
Closlnc of tbc Legislative Assembly.
His Majesty the King having signified his par
pose to close the session of the Legislative As
sembly at noon on Saturday, that body assembled
at their ball a few minutes before tbe hour nam
ed, whicb was filled to its utmost capacity with
spectators. It was a sad spectacle to witness the
representatives, seated around the half-furnished
ball, with beads bandaged, and arms resting in
sling9 a sight that has never before been seen
here since the establishment of a constitationar
A few minutes before twelve, a salute from
Punchbowl anndunced tbe departure of the
King from tbe Palace. He was accompanied by
his staff and tbe Governor with his staff, and the
Hawaiian Cavalry and Rifle companies, and rode
lo Ibe hall, in his state coach, with bis brother,
Prince Leleiohoka and the Hon. A. S. Cleghorn.
In front of tbe Court House, tbe marines of II.
B. M.'s ship Tenedos and the U. S. ships Tusca-
rora and Portsmouth were drawn np, and saluted
His Majesty as he passed them.
At quarter past twelve, he entered the Legis
lative Hall, and ascended to tbe Speaker's desk,
bis brother standing by his side, .with several
kahilis ranged on either side of the rostrum.
Prayer was ofiered by the Chaplain, Rev. Mr.
Paikuli, after which His Majesty read, first in
Hawaiian and then in Etglisb, tbe following ad
dress :
Nobles and Representatives :
The vacancy of the Throne of Our Kintrdom
by tbe demise, on tbe 3d instant, of Our much
lamented Predecessor, made it necessary for you
to meet in extraordinarv session.
There has been no unnecessary delay either in
your coming together or in the discharge of the
important duty imposed upon yon by the Con
By your free choice I am now Kins, and I
hope, with your aid and that of all my faithful
subjects, to make My Reign a blessing to my
1 Tie present session havintr been called for a
special pnrpose, which has been accomplished. I
hare no other basinesa to lay before you now; bnl
tne regular biennial session will be convened in
April uext, as required by the Constitution, at
which time all matters nertaininc to the welfare
of Oar Kingdom may be considered.
to thank yon fur your partiality and kindness to
wards Jjysell ; uml l pray the Almighty that He
will continue lo protect and orosoer Our Kimr-
I now declare Ibis Legislative Assembly pro
At the close of the speech Hi3 Mnjesty re
tired to tho Chief Justice's room, where he re
ceived the foreign representatives, and after a
few minutes delay returned ti tbe Palace, in bis
carriage, escorted as he cane, and frequently
cheered by tbe popnlace, as he pased through
the streets. To those wbo are familiar with our
State occasions, there was nothing new, though
to strangers it was all novelty. Every one remark
ed that His Majesty appeared well and delivered
his addresses in Hawaiian and Englishwith per
fect presence of mind, although it was bit first
jjuuiiu apjicaiauLc, ouu uuuer ery trying circuuT
Tbc Rioters.
Tho examination of the rioters commenced
yesterday before His Honor the Police Magis
trate, whose office is temporarily on the second
floor of the Station House, Attorney General
Judd appearing for tbe Crown; Seventy-three
arrests of persons supposed to have been engaged
in the liot have been made op to yeslerday.npon.
and of tbose examined ed fir, the'evidenW has
been sufficient to detain only about one half.
Several have plead guilty to the charge of riot
made against them, and of the whole number that
may be arrested proBably not over twenty or
twenty-five will be committed for trial, at the
April term of the Supreme Court. That all who
are found guilty, especially the ringleaders, should
receive tbe full penalty of the law, is tbe gen
eral eentiment of the community. Had the
leaders in the mutiny at the barracks last Sep
tember been tried and sentenced to tbe pdnish-
jnent wbicb their offense- demanded, tbe lesson
would have beea a wholesome one, which would
not have been soon forgotten. Jnstice demands
that the fullest penalty of ibe law shall be exe
cuted in ibis as well as in every other riotous
proceeding. We have been altogether too
lenient, and it is time that all who deliberately
break ibe laws should be made to suffer.
Our 3IIrortune.
There is no nse in dissembling the fact that the
most intense indignation was felt and expressed
during and since tbe riot, against tbe noble lady
who was the rival candidate for tbe throne. ' That
she did not act discreetly in not promptly seek
ing to stay the destruction of property and injury
t0 be. persons of the Representatives, by calling
off her supporters is also : evident, bnL what her
reasons were, we do not know. On tbe other
hand, however, it is argued that had reasonable
.measures been taken on the part of the authori
ties to provide tome kind of an armed force to be
available on a moment's notice, tbe disturbance
might have been checked at its outset, with sim
ply the arrest of the leaders, and in this case no
one would have thocgut or casting blame on the
rival candidate. It is easy for people, after a dis
aster or any kind, to say what should havo been
done and what not, and to cast blame, when they
themselves had never suggested or even thought
that any such measures were necessary. Riots
often occur in American, French and English
cities, where every precaution is taken lo guard
against them, and freqiently more destruction of
property and life is done in a shorter spice than
occurred here. Tbe last news from England, re
ceived this week, reports an election riot in Eng
land, with destruction of property. We all sap
posed ourselves to be tolerably well protected by
tbe volunteer companies, wbicb now we find are
unreliable. Tbey were ordered out before a blow
was struck, but tbe officers reported that no de
pendence could be placed on them. Hence,
when loo late, we found ourselves defenceless,
and welcomed tbe intervention of a foreign arm
ed force. Let us now profit from our experience
and provide such means or defence as can be re
lied on in any future emergency.
JST- His Murirr the Kmc, accompanied with
several members of tha royal family attended Ka
walahao Church on Sunday last, and listened to a
leraoa preached by Rev. Mr, Parker. Tha Chnreb
was well filled, and the natives appeared much iratl
ficd to tec the King" ana his finny wonhipiag where
four of hb predeeeiiors were accnttomed to attend.
The Riot.
.Immediately after the announcement of the
.election of Prince Kalakaca as King by tho La
gislativo Assembly, which took place about three
o'clock on the afternoon of tho 12lh, it became
apparent that the' crowd which surrounded the
building were not pleased with the result. No
outbreak occurred till the Committee which had
been appointed to notify ibe King of his election
attempted to leave the- building and enter the
carriage wailing to convey them to the. Palace.
The crowd surrounded the carriage and. laid hands
on tho members of the committee,. who attempt
ed to defend themselves, as best they could with
out weapons, and one or two or whom were badly
wounded before they effected entrance into tbe
building to whicb they retreated. Tbe carriage
was almost instantly demolished, the spOkes and
other pieces serving as weapons to arm the riot
ers, who now began to be warmed up for further
destruction. AToreigner by the name or Foley,
a British subject, who attempted to assist one of
the Representatives, was knocked down and
beaten by the rabble, nntil tbe British Commis
sioner came lo bis relief and rescued hira.
Tbe crowd around tbe building now rapidly in
creased, and became more noisy till about four
o'clock, when a rush was made at the front door,
through which they burst. Tbe government offi
cers and others inside succeeded for a while in
preventing tbe entrance of the rioters, wbo then
made a rush for and broke-open the side and rear
doors, and commenced demolishing tbe. furniture.
while a volley of stones from tbe crowd broke
nearly every pane of glass and sasb in tbe lower
part of tbo building. Except from.those station
ed inside, littlo or no assistance was obtained
from tho Police, who simply stood by and looked
on, apparently sympathising with the moo. It
may be added that nono of them were armed
with even batons.
The entire building was now at the mercy of
the mob, and the destruction of chairs, tables,
furniture, papers and books was executed so rap
idly that in less than half an hour the furniture
and contents were thrown out from nearly every
room on tbe first and second floors. The office
of tbe Clerks or the Court aod tbe Library alone
were respected. Marshal Parke, Mr. Barnard,
assistant clerk, SherifTDayton an I two policemen
guarded these records of tbo Court, and per
suaded the rioters to leave them untouched, as
tbey were tbe property of the people. Had the
wills und records on deposit here been destroyed,
the loss could never have been repaired, and the
confusion to which it would bava given rise
must have affected every interest in the King
It now became apparent that nnless an armed
lorce could bo brought in to check the rioters,
the building would, be fired, and the destruction
of this and other, property would follow. An
order bad been issued, immediately after tbe riot
commenced, for tbe Rifle and Artillery Compa
nies to'appear oo duty. Uapt. ilassinger report
ed that only a portion of the Artillery Company
could be relied on for this service. Capl. Gulick
reported tea or twelve responses to bis order,
only six of whom were willing to serve in sup
pressing the not.
Several gentlemen bad been to Queen Emma,
and requested her to call off. bcr supporters, but
no response came from thai quartei. The only
alternative, in this emergency, was to seek aid
rom the war vessels in port. About balf-posl 4
a request came from tbe King elect and tha Cab
inet, addressed to tbo British and American
diplomatic representatives, asking for armed as
sistance. Both these gentlemen immediately re
sponded, and the orders wero transmitted to
Captain Ray of H. B. M.'s Tenedo3, and to Cap
tains Belkuup and Skerrett of. tho U. S.S. Tus
carora and Portsmouth, from each of which ves
sels detachments of marines were landed very
promptly, and reached the Court House by half-
past 4 o'clock. Immediately oo tbe appearance
of the marines, the rioters threw down their clubs
and left tbo building, most .of them going in a
body to Queeu Emma's residence, shouting that
to-morrow they would aee that she was chosen
Queen. .Here tbey continued to be very demon
strative, hurrahing and .making speeches, until a
detachment of marines entered the premises and
dispersed them,
Among tbe foreigners who were prominent in
efforts to check tbe rioters, were Messrs. 0. 0,
Harris,- S B. and George Dole "When the rush
was made for the Police Court, room, Mr. Harris
stood in tbo doorway and, at tbe peril of bfs life,
resisted tbe infuriate mob. When the rioters
raised their clubs over bis bead, he threw-off his
bat and dared tbem to strike a blow. Then sin
gle handed pitched about a dozen of them off the
steps, and continued to guard tbe outer door,
though tbe rioters effected entrance at another
door and succeeded in their designs of destroying
tbe furniture.
Tbe American Minister and tbe British and
French Consuls were also active in endeavors to
check tbe fury of tbe mob, and when tbey found
them useless, tbe two former quickly and cordial
ly co-operated in complying with tbe request of
the Government- for the landing of marines from
tho war vessels. Nothing but tbe prompt ap
pearance ol these lorces on toe scene put a stop
to the riot, and saved tbe further destruction of
' As oo outbreak of this kind had been antici
pated, no firearms bad been provided. Tbo Mar
shal had one or two pistols in his office, aod two
of the represen'atives were armed with pistols,
but they were not used r and it is perhaps as well
that tbey were' not discharged, as this number
could have bad but littlo effect in staying the
riot, anu may nave increaseu it. xiau mere oeen
twenty-five armed rierson3 in tbe buildinsr at the
outset, there would have been no outbreak. It
was this entire Absence of means or defence that
encouraged tbe rioter;.
The fury of the mob was aimed at the reore
sen tali vea who bad voted for Kalakaua. and the
building was searched for them. Whenever one
was found, he wan seized and beaten without
mercy. In all, thirteen representatives were
wounded, also one foreigner and one native
nut connected with the Assembly. Messrs.
Kipi and Haupa of Hilo, Kakani of Hana. and
Aalnno ol South Kona were the most dangerous
ly injured, and will require several days or weeks
to recover. Tbe others. Messrs. Birch, Kaokaba,
Moebonna, Kapule. Kaiiie, Kopibea, Koakana,
Lonoaea escaped with slight wounds. It is re
markable thai nobody was killed, when such sav
age attacks were made on the victims. Pools of
blood covered the mattings and floors, while the
plastering in various rooms was smeared with
During the nigbt the foreign marine forces held
ol tbe Uonrt noose, the 1'ruoo
Palace, and government offices, and have con-1
tinnorl In a m.'i it mt.nlii.. rtr tn tri-.ttma S.asmI I
shots were'fireS on tbe guards stationed around
tbe Court House on Thursday night, but since I
tfaat there has been no demonstration el any
kind .iTiinr thorn I
Tha i -r iv nn .:j.i.
-.', ' t7 .i uTli.t. - .. i ."1
from Koolaa, Ewa and Waialoa, who came into
town for tbe express purpose of influencing the
election. 1 hey were no doubt encouraged by
persons in this city, whose complicity, it is hoped,
will be traced out. Tbat tbey came here with
the determination to create a disturbance, if nec
essary to secure the election of their candidate,
there can bo no question. They assembled in
the morning at tbo residence or Oaten Emma.
and a little before noon marched in squads of a
nanareti or mora to toe uoun Mouse, where
they remained till the election was over, tbe
leaders constantly haranguing the popnlace. Al-
though there were several hundred engaged in
tbe riot, it will probably be found that tbe lead
ers and prompters do not exceed a dozen. It is
stated that some of the soldiers wbo were con
cerned io tbe mutiny at tbe barracks were also in
this riot.
Soon after the arrival of the marines, the police
began to make arrests, and before nightfall se
cured at the Court House aod Queen fcramas
residence some ten or1 twelve. This number has
been increased to over sixty, most of whom have
been recognized by the Representatives and
others. Some have acknowledged that they took
part in the riot, and thero will probably be no
iroablejn obtaining evidence to convict at least
tne most activa among mom.
Opening ofjliB Legislature.
Special Session, Feb. 12th, 1874.
Honolulu, Feb. 12lb, 1874. 13 if.
The Secretary called the Route to order. Prayer
W2s offered by Jtr, J. IT. Lonoaca, member from
Wallnkn. His Ex. P. Nahaoleloa was called to
tbeCbalras temporary President.
Tbe Secretary then called the names of tbe mem
bers: RIs Rlzhness Cbas. Kanalna, His Er. P. Kaha-
olelux. His Ex. P. Kanoi, His Ex. J. 0. Domlnls,
Hons. D. Kalakaua, It. A. Eabann, U. Enlbelinl,
J. Moanaull, W. T. Martin, J. P. Parker, A. S Cleg-
horn, S. 0. Wilder, J. L Dowsett, P. Isenberg. His
Ex. & R. Bishop, His Ex. E. O. Hall, HIa Ex. A. F.
Judd, His Ex. R. Stirling. Hons. S. KlpI, P. Ha-
upu, J. Nawahl, R. P. Kulkabl, D. S. Kupahu, S.
K, Kaal, D. 1L Nalilno, J. H. S. Martin, L. Abolo,
0. W. Mapaepae, A. J. Kaukan, J. W. Lonoaea, T
K. Blrcb, C. K. Kapufe, a K. Kakanl, D. W. Kalue,
; 8. K. Kuplhea, E. MikalemI, W. L. Moehonua, J.
Kiklna, J. Kabal, J. Komolkebuehu, 8. 31. Kan-
knoa, W. C Lane, J. A. Cummins, D. Kaukaba, P.
F. Koakano, J. Kauai.
Mr. Kaukaha moved that tbe House proceed to
the election of Officers, and recommended the fol
lowing: For President RIs Ex. P.Nabaolelua; Ylcc-Pres-'
ldent Ron. 8. K. Kaal; Secretary R. R. Stanley;
Interpreter W."L. Wilcox; Sergeant-at-Arms W.
a Parke ; Chaplain Rev. J. N. Paikuli ; Messenger
Mr. Aholo raised the question as to which set of
Representatives were eolug to elect a King whether
the Legislature of 1873 or 1371?
Hod. S. G. Wilder rose to a point ol order, and said
that tbe House was notorgaolzed. Let tbe Chair de
cide what motion Is in order.
After some discussion, the President decided In
lavor ol tbe motion made by Mr. Kaukaba.
The House then proceeded to tha election of offi
cers by ballot, which resulted as above, with tbe ex
ception of the Messenger of tbe Rouse.
Mr. Kaukaha moved that the election of Messen
ger be postponed until to-morrow. Passed.
Tbe credentials of tbe members were then laid on
tbe table by tbe Secretary.
Mr. Cummins moved that a Committee of Cre
dentials be appointed. Passed. The'Cbalr appoint
ed Messrs. Dowsett, Kankaba, Aholo, Nabluu and
Tbe Committee soon returned and reported that
tbey found the credentials-In due form. Report
On motion of Mr. Kuplhea, one of the Justices of
the Supreme Court was called to swear In members.
Uti motion, Ills ex. inc Alluuier ol foreign AUJirs
was appointed as a Committee to wait on one of
the Judges of Ihe Supreme Court.
Justice Hartwell came and swore in the Nobles
and Representatives. The Secretary and Interpre
ter were aisn eworn in.
El. C. R. Bishop, on behalt of the Ministers, then
read the following address :
Mb. President, Nobles and Representatives :
His lato Majesty Ldnaulo was elected Suc
cessor to nis late Majesty Kameiu:UEUa V, by
tbe Legislative Assembly on tbe 8th day of Jan-
nary A. U. Una thousand Jtigui iiunureu anu
After a short reign' ot One year. and twenty-
five days, His earthly existence terminated at
Uainioeipo, His private residence in Honolulu,
in tbo Island of Oahu on tho Third day of Feb
ruary A. D. One Thousand Eight Hundred and
His late Majesty Luxaloo left no heirs, nor
did He appoint any Successor in tho mode set
forth in the Constitution, with- tbe Consent of
the Nobles, or make proclamation thereof daring
His life.
There having been no soch appointment or pro.
clamation, the Throne of Hawaii became again va
cant, and the Cabinet Council immediately there
upon considered tbe Provisions of tbe Constitu
tion in such caBe made and provided, and
Ordered that a meeting .of tbe Legislative
Assemby be bolden at tbo Court House in Ho
nolalu, on Thurday, which will be the Twelfth day
of February A. D. 187-1, at Twelve o'clock at
noon, And of this; Order all Members of tbe Leg
islative Assembly will take notice and govern
themselves accordingly.
There havo been filed with Tour President, a
Certificate of tbe decease or His late Majesty,
and a Certified copy of tb'e Records or Ibe Cabi
net Council when tbe above Order was made.
By virtus or. this Order, Too have been con
vened to Elect by 'Ballot some Native Alii of
this kingdom as Successor to the Throne.
Mav the Blessinirs of Heaven rest unonYoa.
and may tbe Uod of nil Wisdom guido lour de
liberations. Chas. R. Btanop.
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Edwin 0. Hall.
Minister of tbe Interior.
Robert Stirling.-. .
Minister of Finance.' .
' - '" Ar Frakcis Judd.
Attorney General.
Mr. Kannlc moved that tbe address of tbe Ministers
be adopted, and .entered on the 'minutes of tbe
uonsc. rassca.
Mr. Kaukaba moved that Inc. House proceed to
toe election ui a ciug, iruiu one 01 lue name ana,
hr ballot. Passed. . . .
Mr. A'auksha moved that a committee of two
members be appointed as tellers. Passed. The
Chair appointed Messrs. a 0. Wilder aod W. L.
On motion. It was resolved that each member de
posit bis billot when bis name was called for. . -
After all tbe members bad voted, tbe tellers re
ported the result of tbe ballot as follows:
D. KaUkana received ........33 votes
Queen Emma...... 0 votes
The then President declared that DAVID KARA-
KATJA, was elected King. '
Un motion or Air. tvauKaha. a Committee or Ave
was appointed to wait on the King elect, and the
President appointed the following:. Mr. Kaukaba,
Mr. Muehoana, Mr. Abolo, Mr. Martin, aod Mr.
Mr. Kankaba moved that tbe Secretary be Instruc
ted to Issue a notice on tbe election of tbe King, and
furnish to each newspaper a copy of tbe tame.
un motion, tne tioaseaoiournea to meet again to
morrow at 10 a. m. .. ' , ,
Second DAT, February 13.
Tbe Rouse was called to order by the President at
11 A. M., there having been some delay in obtaining
a quorum.
Prayer by the Chaplain, Rev. Mr. PalkulL
Minutes from last session read and approved.
Mrl David A. Eldrldge was chosen Messenger by
Mr. Kankibi, Chairman of the Special Committee
to wait on the King and inform him of his election,
reported, and the Secretary read the following reply
from Dj Majesty:
iotM" PlLlcs Hooololo, Feb. 12, 1871.
To His Ex P. Naiholelua, PnOdent of Ue ZegU-
Auenaiy cj MS uavnum uumat:
8ib: I have received at tbc hands ot four Com
mlttee Ibe certificate of mv 'election to-dar by tbe
Lrzialative Assembly at Successor to tbe Throne of
tbe lltwalltn Islands.
T orf.h tn n t.M V tat.ft-n A ... m V. 1 .
thruogu you, my thanks for this highest mark of
their confidence; and to aa v that I accent tbe Rural
Trust Kalajcac-.
Hit Excellency C. R. Bishop tUted that Hit Maj
esty bad signified His readiness to take the oath of
office at yt o'clock, at Kinan Hale, tod Invited the
Legislative Assembly I o meet there at that hour,
fie also expressed regrets tbat tbo premises were to
small as not to allow" tbe Invitation to be extended
to tbe public
The House adjourned at 11 0.
Third Dai, February Htb, 1S74.
Tbc House met at 10 a. m., nis Ex. P. Nahaole-
Ins, the President, In the Chair.;
Prayer by the Chaplain. MInates read and ap
proved.- U
Hori; Mr. Wilder, nnder a suspension of tbe Roles,
Introduced a.blll appropriating $10,000 to defray tbi
expenses of the special session cf 1371.
On motion of His Excellency the Attorney-Gen
eral, the raits were again suspended, the bill passed
through ItsueTeral readings, and was Qnallypassed,
and a select committee, consisting ot tho. Hon.
Messrs. "Wilder, Abolo, and J. II. Martin, appoint
ed to lsy the same before Ills Majesty.
His Ex. lbs Minister of tbo Interior stated Ibat
His Majesty had communicated hlslntcntlonlo pro
rogue the Assembly la person to-day at 13 o'clock
On motion of the Ron. Mr. Kaukaha, a Committee,
consisting of RIs- Ex; J. O. Dominis, Hons. J. P.
Parker and Kaklna was, appointed to prepare and
present resolutions of condolence to His Highness
Charles Kanalna, father of tbe late King, on the
death of Ills Majesty Lunalilo.
The following communication from tbo forefgu resi
dents of Hooolcla was laid before tha Hoosa:
To IA TraUUnt, Vlc-rraldent, XoMu and Stpratn
tatlea ef tit Maxaitcm Kingdom in ZtgUIatin
Council AutirMea :
We. the undersigned, citizens and foreign real-
dents of this capital, beg most resjecuuHr to pre
sent to Tonr. Honorable Body tbo expression of our
most bcaruell sympathy anu commiseration "im
von. and more esDeeiallv with those of Tour num
ber aha suffered from the attack of a lawless mob-
on the day ot tbe election of tbe Sovereign to the
Hawaiian inrone.
We are universally anxious to tender yon this ex
nreaalnn of nor'eilreme mrret at the occurrence of
so senons an ontrao commiucu upuu juu nuiia
discharging the duties of the highest trust the peo
ple of this nation conld confer, and we trust that
Your Honorable Body wilt be pleased to accept this
as an assurauee or oar&cartrcltaympauy witnyon.
Honolulu, 13th February, 1371.
F. A. Scbaefer, A. J. Cartwrlght,
J. C. Glade, Wm. W. Hall,
J. C. Pflugcr, Frank Brown,
J. G. Dickson, E. Krull.
Jno. S Smithies, U. It. Whitney,
J. W. Robertson, W. Babcoek,
S. M. Damon, J as. L. Lewis,
C. S. Bartow, Ira Richardson,
John Rltson, Chas. A. Castle,
Theod. a Reuck, E. P. Adams.
W. L. Green, P. C. Jones, Jr.,
Sam'l C. Damon, -M. Uyman,
S. F. Chllll-gwortb, John 3. Walker,
W. G-Irwlo. II. t Nolle,,
M: Lttuljson, E. Fnrstenaa,
H. Macfarlane, B. F. Bollcs,
W. A. Markbam, G. W. Houghtalllng,
II. R. Stlllman, Then. U. Davis,
C. P. Ward, G. W. Macr-rlane,
Jno. H. Paty, Thos. R. Walker,
Chas. S. Ueustlce, Godlrey Rhodes,
J. D. Brewer, Fr. Banning,
Wm. Johnson, Tb. Opfergclt,
0. G. Clifford, W. Martens,
A. W. Pclrce, J. D. Wlcke,
D. P. Petertoo, II. Braullecht,
J. McColgan, Julius Hotlng.
M. Green, Jaa. S. Lemon,
Thos. Cummins, Geo. 11. Ross,
Geo. II. Luce, W. R. Buchanan,
Em. Fenard, II. L. Sheldon,
Wm. S. Luce, J. II. Black,
A. P. Brlckwood, Alex. Campbell,
R. B. Davidson, - n. Schmidt,
R Merer. R. Rlemenscbnclder.
On motion of Ron. Mr. Kaukaha, a select Com-
tuitteo was appointed to preparo a reply expressive of
tho appreciation of the sympathy thus tenuerol by
the residents of Honolulu, and tint this correspon
dence bo published in the newspapers of this elty.
The following was the response sent by the Chair
man of the select Committee: -
Legislative Asskmdlt, 1
Honolulu, February Hlh, IS".. 1
Gentlemen: In behalf of the Legislative Assem
bly of the A'liiL-dom, we have tbc honor to acknow
ledge tbe receipt of tbs memorial presented on tbo
13th Inst,, by the citizens and foreign residents .of
Honolulu, tendering tbe .expression of their sincere
regret at tbe occurrence of soserlons an outrage on
the Assembly, while In tho discharge of the high
trust to them committed ; and moat candidly than!.
you one and all for your assurance of heartfelt sym
pathy so kindly expressed to ns as a body, and mora
especially for tbo cordial manifestations of benefi
cence for those of our number wbo suffered npon
that occasion. Very respectfully submitted,
" Jno.-O. Dominis.
Chairman of Committee.
To Messrs J. a Glade, F. A. Schaefcr, A. J. Cart-
wright, and others.
The following resolution was then adopted, and or
dered to' be spread on tne minute's : "
Ruolved, That' this Assembly hereby tender! ita
sincere "thanks to tbe -Representatives of F -reign.
Powers and to the officers and crews of the war ves
sels now in port, for their generous assistance Io pre
serving tbe peace aod order of this Kingdom on tha
viva day or -cDrnary, 15 1
Ills Ex.tbe Attorney 0neraljiil, that aa there was
nothing occupying the attention of tho Home, he wish
ed toarail himself of tbo opportunity to make some re
marks in regard to the disgraceful riot ef tha 12th Inst.
TJoJoabtedly bis colleagues and himielf would be
blamed for not baring foreseen that deeds of riolenca
would be committed, and for not having provided
tbat an armed fore be present fo prevent their occurrence-
during tbe eleetieo of a- King. -This had
been suggested aud discussed. The Cabinet thought
that, aa some of their number had resided here for
25 or 30 years and out (tbe speaker) had been born
here, they were acquainted with the Hawaiian race
and tbat tbey were sals in trattlnz tbs ceoDle. The
behavior of tbe people during tbe interregnum pre
ceding tne election ot ins late Majesty lcxalilo.
and duringother crises throozh which the Deoole bad
passed, naa lea toe uaDlnet. to believe that though.
mere wouia oa great excitement and loud words on
the occasion, yet that would be off- That It wa bet
ter to trust la tho law abiding character which this
people had acquired duriog long years, than to havo
the presence cf an armed farco during tbs election.
A dUplay of soldiery would bo readily misconstrued
to be either an attempt at coercion, or an appearance
of fear when none reallv existed. Tn this view, how-
ever, tae Cabinet were mistaken, as tho- murderous
assaults on tbo lion. Representatives and the mali
cious destruction of orooertr Droved. A fores of fartr
policemen had been, provided, also a Committee of
one hundred and seven of our best -Hawaiians had
been enrolled wbo agreed to remain among tha crowd
and' preserve order. This was deemed by all' who
knew of the arrangoment to be amply sodclent. All
present know of how little avail their eflurts were.
Hon. Mr. Kaokaba regretted thtt His Ex. the Attorney-General
had seen lit on behalf of the Cabinet,
to make this explanation : After the txperienea of last
year, when the populace had openly declared that If
tho Legislature failed to elect tha man of thefr choice.
Mood would be shed, and the e-perienceof tha " war
at tbe barracks," the Ministers ought q have beea
prepared and lo have taken better precautions, against
a populace outbreak.
Ron. Mr. Kaukaha then ofiered the following :
Hooked. That tha Ministers ara harabr aothorlzad
and directed to provide medical attendance from tbe
foreign aod native physicians of this city, asd also
nurtei, for the members of this Room' who have suf
fered injury ; and to pay for tha same out of tbe pub
lic treasury : and tbat the Minister of Finance render
an account of inch expenditure at the next session
of tbe Legislative Assembly.
The Homo than adjourned to 10 minutes before 12
At twelve o'clock His Majesty, accompanied with
his Aids, left tae TJalice, nnder a salute from Punch
bowl battery, Her Brltanic Majetly'a Bblp Tenedos
and the United States Ship Tutcarora, and was es
corted by the Band and Cavalrv. On His arrival at.
ihe Court-bouse the United States aud British Ma
rines were drawn np In. front of tho building and
received tbe King with tbe usual honors. He rode
down In tbc St'ato Carriage, accompanied br His
brother, Prince WUIttni Leleiohoka, ac4 brothcr-ln-
law, Hon. A. 8. Cleghorn.
When HI Majesty entered tbc Legislative HalL
the audience rose while be proceeded to the Pres
ident's desk, aud remained standing, while be was
present. Prayer was offered br thr Chaplain of tbe
Assembly, after which tbe Klnf read tbe address.
id Hawaiian ana tligllsb. proroguing the Aaaemhlv.
prlnted in another (rolnmn."
Tbe "rVonderXal anil' Seaatlfal
List Tkee Days of Exhibition I
opus; rsox 3 to s ax-b 7 to o p. .
AdmlstiiB, l-iillcs null (leotleraca, S3 Cents
Children half-price.
IAS I3LA-TD3. In Probate. Lmnitof Oaha.
Hawaiian Islands. IS. Ia tha mattsr of tha Estate af
appointing tie. far Erahata of WM al'irac
Publication of notice of the same.
A doeament, purporting1 lo le lh IA5T triLI.
LUNALILO, deeaaaed, haviojr on- THE th DAT
of FEBRUARY, A. D. 137t. been presented to
said Probata Court, and a petltlsa for tie prsest
thereof, aad for tb itraanee ef Letters Testamentary
to CHARLES R. EISHOP. Executor, baviaff beea
filed by Mm s It Is hereby Ordered. That THURS
DAY, the 2-1- DAY OF FEBRUARY, A. D. 1371.
at tan o'clock A. M. ef said day. at tha Court Saoai
Lf aaid Coart. At IIalularba.and la aai U-taro-
by appointed tha uml fer proving nid Witt asd
hearing said applies. lion when and where any person
Interested may appear aad contest the said Will, aad
the granting of Letters Tcstame&tary. It is farther
Ordered, That notice thereof b gives by pobHcatioa
for three successive weeks, la the Mantua Cmtt
and Xvatoa, newspapers printed aad publish, ta
Honolulu. And it is farther Ordered. That citaajena
be Issued to tha. so -scribing witnesses to said WS,
and to tha heirs of the testater is this Rlagdaas to
appear and contest tha probata of amid WttL. al tha
Urn appointed. ALFRED S. HARTWELL,
Attest, Justice af theSoprtme Court.
J.io. E. Babnabs. Deputy Clerk.
Dated at Honolulu. H. 1.. Fab.?. 1.7. 474 3t
O ISLAND3-It Probata. Is tha at alter af the
Will ofPETKK J. MELLI3II. lato of Hoaalala. de
ceased, ard of tha Guardianship of REBECCA MEL
LISH. a minor. At Chambers, bsfara the- Honor-Ma
Alfred 3. Hartwell. Order of notice ef petition fr al
lowance of accounts, discharge, aad final liistxibatiea
of property.
On Reading aad Filing Um Petition and AeeonaU
of JOHN D. ROBLNSO.V. Kxee-tor of tha WW of
Peter J. Melliih. lata of Renolalu, deceased, aad
Guardian of said minor, wherein ba asks to ho allow
ed $H3 19, and charges himself with $170, aad aska
that tha tame may be examined aad approved, aad
that a final order may bo mad ef diartioution ef tb
property remaining la his bands to the persons there
to entitled, and discharging him aad his sureties
from all further respoostbility- as-eaea Execute aad
Guardian. It Is Ordered, That THURSDAY, tha
26th. DAY OF FEBRUARY. A. B. ISM, at tea
o'clock A. M., before tha said Jnstice. at Chambers,
tn the Court Rente, at Honolulu, ba and taw sama
hereby is appointed as the time and plaea for hrarwg
laid petition and accounts, and that ait persona in
terested may then and there appear and show eauao.
if any they have, why tha same should net b grant
ed, and may present evidence as to who are snritHd
to the said property. And that this Order, ia trie
bnxlisb aad Hawaiian laaruage. b tabliaaad ia
the Hawaiian Gattttt and A"a-txs and An Okm
newspapers printed and published la UensMa. Jer
three successive weeks previous to the time thereia
appointed for said hearing.
Attest : JusUc of the Snares Ceart.
Waltsb R. Seal, Clerk of the Suprsm Court.
Dated at Honolulu. II. I.. Feb. S. IS74. 474 St
Judicial District. Ia tha mattes af tha-UtaU
tf KAHEPA (k) lata of Honokaa. North Ko'oala.
Hawaii, deceased.
Proper application bavin r Wen mad by Geo. C
Williams, that Wm. Mereeburgh be appointed admin
istrator upon the estate of the late Ka-epa (a) at
iionokane. North -Kebab. Intestate : -There fare.
SATURDAY, the Htb day cf Marsh, next, at 10
o'clock A. M.. at tha Court Rous at Xenh Kekala.
Hawaii, ia hereby appointed at the tint aad alace far
hearing said application and any aejeetkasuat may
be made thereto.
Cir. Judge. 3d Jud. OressH.
North Kobals, Hawaii. Jan. 2Sih, X3T4. 474Jt
IX ciiA-ttnEitN, cincvrr Jiirr.u jrru
dal District. Haw-dan Mauds, la tb "Betas f T.
LYONS of liana, Maui, deceased.
un muting -oa nunc toe petmen or A. Tmna. iflmmi.
tr-torof tn AUbt of T. Lroo - mf Hd Umax- St-
ceased, asking that tua acceaaM as tath -ilsaHHstratar e-
approved, and he dSset-oxed frees said atSe aad ta pro
perty distributed to those entitled thereto :
It ki ordered that J rWnj, tb. at ! r JtmrrH, lass,
at A II. at toe ilMtl House n. IIaa-,e.apertatfc9
um una ptoe rer ne-nntj saw peatsea atxi aay oeaMS
that may b ottered thereto.
. CSV.Jada-.iiJatS.HatrleS.il.
I-ahilna, Jan. Mth, 1S7L ttl H
Ix oiAJtiii:iLs. CTKcrrr JciKJE-iJt:ri.
dal District. IlawaSan tslaoda. Ia t- Xa-U Ktn.tr.
CLKVEI-VD of Waili-tu, M at. deceaae-.
Osi readlinr and BBrar the pennon of J. It BavvkeM,
cxeeutoi mytee tbo 1TB1 of to hoe 8, F. Clrse-UKLef
WaSuku, ManL U I. deceaed. aaktec tai -Ja arewnta aa
Deis executor b approved, tbat ba Hrju-rt rrona
aald execntorahlp. and a trnarillan appointed tWr tWrwwa
and property of the minor -iufcl of said nevetaad. ileeno
ed, and the property paid over to Utoe eaotlerf User to .-
irta ord-r-d tot Wdti-ts7, t-33tb oT retsne
rT. U71. at 9 A f. at liia rfcare IIa-- tm u-.,k.
set apart as the lime aad pUre far heart. aaM petMua
and any objections that may be offered tkerrta,
. . . 3r. Jode. Id Jud. Dtstnct. n J.
Tjhntrm, Jaa. 37tb. l7t ns It
. dal District. H.w.Han t-trt. tn IK. Ttr.h.
SALTElt o." liana. Haul, deceased.
Ort reallr-r ani tlanr ihm n-tltinnrfT.rw.i- -rt a- ctj..v-
aaklwr that the last WW asd Teumftt of Kiw. fJaKw,
late of Hana, Maol jr. T.. dwawd. b ads-fte-d to1 m-bate-and
tea eaeeutsr aamed tberrla be -pp-tut-d;
n.-un-i was r ritmy. me atu jTzaerl-v tyre, at
I A It, at to Court llovm In liana. MiaL ssmiu-ku
the time and place for heartmr sadd petttlen aud aay ofcfre
Uona that may be made tber-to.
, . . - . . ar. Jnda-dJ-d. tHatrlet,n.r.
tahahia. Jan. 30th. H71 rrj jg
CiiEcrrr cocrtT, Axcri.tjinziLs, tiiihi
Jnd-rlI r-alrW. In ,K. -..,- . ..- .7 .
KAHOOKtmu (kA late of SUkapala, Serto Kou-. Ha
waii, deceased.
Proner aooHeaUoa hai-trs---.- . t- -s , --. .
Ar5!'? PPOlal admlolatiator upon US Zatat af ttu.
late Kabooktunu ik) or North Eobata, IXawaa ii asiT.
ta testate t TherefoT. Nalartlax. " mth day af
Febroary, 1871, at W o'clock A II. at ta cwtt Hum
at North Kobala, Uawart, i, hereby aspomted a to bum
and place for heartnc aald appUcagoo. and anr aSdecsma
U-U may be made thereto.
Clr. Johr. M Jud. Clatriet.
JCorth Kob-s, HawaS, Jan. 1IU-. 17 1. m n
a- WALLER, Proprietor
King Street. jtn lyl lle-.e4-Jtw
Am. riri-soNH Ann 'ifrrtr-irr xornrto
not to hunt, or otberwlae tr-.ruM upoa U um . r
Ma.ih.nato and lvpekeo. llmS, onder penaMr ef in
Uw- (US toy APONO .ASHBW--
OEILSfAN (JltAUilAB. Nan-s t)u ya,r n!
dar. Tne floder wai be toK-bty rewarded by ieaTtBetb
aaioe at the) Dooaatore. mIt,
For Sale.
Tin: Iiorsi: imt svn nncra-.
KALOPATCa. at tl en-raae-i or l-u!-9k
VaSey, beJooglcur-to tn 1-ttaSe of tlx late .7-
8trwartIL Cooper, rer pirr-rs apply lo
or. a. hl rtjaoHaiar.
JEsectitora under tb wfil ef Stewart it.-ist- cooser.
4TS tf
Notice to Creditors.
matter of tha at of srrevVAin- tra-rtrm--r
CCOPEIt, deceased.
Notice B lirr ir1.n hr th- nn.n'.. . .
the aixm named estate, to aB d-w t.t-,
acalnat said lew art llamtttym Cooler, d-reaard. to- ei-K-S
the earn with lb aec-aa-ry oers, ij-slyanttienrt-awil.
whetlier secured by tnoruac er ot&erwta, a r-us KtxV7-ats-edexixut-r.
at t-otScf ""Trn I nrs in. oa tt
V'1?, at bi otSc on Queeo IMree-to HoooSato.
within alt mouth from the date of pMkakKi f beat oc
Oce, and If oot ao presented Usey wB be tsrevrr barred,
jjto-ololu, February Id, is: I
w. r. oRiuar,
a . cueaaB&s,
w t of Stewart I laaaBeoa, Qaep-r. Sent
Administrator's 2TciIce.
appolntetlift-nimilntorof us Xauisof J. ft". r-X.
Uit, lata of Nortii KoJ-U. deeeated, tstiaesl t p-vaaan
bavlag chums aettnataald Eatst. tapnaeat toes, wltia
ntcet-try voorJw. if an v. wtthla its a oatAa ftr-n twibt.
lot tl-a poMcat-m or ttey be fc-rrtr taurredVaailaSt
T :nwnut lourows as WSJ Bnsw a reran Err mtg.-im.
medial paymtst to
nr. msBsmzmeB.
Admln-of ti Estate of j. W. S-C-7. dec-d-North
ICsbala. Jan. Iltn, 1S7L jjj t
Admmistrator's Notice.
bbiof HfrooieJa, deeal, ltt-ie. ara hereby re
quested to prt sea t tsetr esaAma. duly vertflol. and wS
proper rouebiTa, If mar exist, to Bta admsoislrat-r at -
ocarw. wlthui ta moeitsta fmw this a fnro -irnlrss tft-ry
s!l.l t torerer narre "
Uooc-nld, Jut January, 1174.
H. B. BOLE. AdasAalatntar,
tlltt KmtM ot DmaM SirtuxmL
Notice. -
been appelated by !A lion. A. ysroa-er, eb-.K
Judge ef Uaat, t&aSakmlat to tb Cttato el tftBUt
JOHN VEBSLOV ot W-Htapo. tsjaad f 34ssLj auai-t" la
-5fo notice to aH persooc kxUbted to ax-d eatatotaaeak
lmaditepycoent,aridaJlw&s -ara rfslrn wrnlt-a ifrt
estate are reoueated tu presen t ttie saasc sriaUa aut aamka
from data or they witt b Corwer baned. "
Wises to taaartv
Uxsbv W. Dornxa.
WaHnin, Uaut, Doe. SO-. IflX

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