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Y PACIFIC C0V1MEK0IAL ADVEKTISER, FEBRUARY 3, 1891.
PROCLAMATION. It baring pleased Almighty God to cloao the earthly career of KiDg Kalakaaa on the 20th inst. in San Francisco, California, U. S. A, We, the members of the Cab inet of Ilia late Slajesty, hereby Proclaim, by virtue of the 22d Article of the Constitution, Her Royal Highness the Princess Liliaokalani QUEEN of the Hawaiian Islands, under the Btyle and title of LILIUOKA LANL Goo Preserve the Qceen. Given at Iolani Palace, this twenty- ninth day of January A. D. 1891. J. A. CUillllNS, Minister of Foreign Affairs. GODFREY BROWN, Minister of Finance. CHAS. N. SPENCER, Minister of Interior. A. P. PETERSON, Attorney -General. 276 7t 1300 4t It is with deep sorrow that we an noance the death of His Majesty King jvalakaaa, which lamented event took place on the 20th instant, at 2 :30 o'clock p. H.t at Kan Francisco, Cal., the cause of death being Bright's disease. Minister of Foreign Affairs, J. A. CUMMINS. Minister of Interior, C. N. SPENCER. Minister of Finance, GODFREY BROWN. A ttorney-General , A. P. PETERSON. Iolani Palace, Honolulu, January 20th. 1891. 676-Ct 1360 4t RESOLUTIONS OP THE PRIVY COUNCIL At a meeting of the Privy Council of Btate, held at Iolani Palace on Thursday, Jan. 29, 1891, the following resolutions were unanimously adopted: After a reign longer tban that of any other sovereign of Hawaii but one, the earthly life of oar beloved Xing, Kalakaua, was closed at 2:30 o'clock on Tuesday, th 20th day of January ,1891, In Ban Francisco, California, United States of America. Failing health for some months past made it seem advisable that he should seek to regain it by a voyage to the more bracing climate of California, and inspired with this hope, he left his kingdom in Novem ber last. The voyage and change of cir cumstances at fir. -it seemed to benefit him, but at length mortal disease appeared with increased vigor, and he sunk to sleep scarce nine days ago in a foreign land. The friendly ship which the Hawaiian peo ple were waiting for with expectant eyas, came this morning, bringing back, not their Sovereign in renewed health, but, alas, his lifeless remains. The decorations of loyal affection preparing for his recep . tion are speedily changed into those of mourning, and we meet to-day in the im pulse of a common sorrow. The reign of our departed King was memorable as an era of remarkable and increasing prosperity. In the seventeen years of his reign, now closed, this nation has made rapid strides in its material in dustries, education and the arts of civiliza tion. Hut death comes alike to King and com moner, and the seventh Sovereign of Ha waii has gone to join the roll of the illus trious dead. We humbly bow to the will of God. Therefore be it Resolved, That the Privy Council of State here assembled, join with his be loved Consort, His Royal Sister and rela tives, and the Hawaiian people, in ex pressing our great sorrow at this untimely decease of our late King Resolved, That the foregoing preamble and resolutions be entered upon the re cords of the Pnvy Council and published in the newspapers of this city, and Resolved, That the members of this Council wear the customary mourning for a period of thirty days. C. P. IAUKEA, 6751 1300-4 Secretary. CHAMBERLAIN'S NOTICE. The Court will go into full mourning for His late Majesty Kalakaua from the date of this notice until two weeks after the funeral, and will wear half mourning from that time until the expiration of two months from the day of the funeral. Ladies will wear black with white trimmings for full ruourning.and white with black trimmings for half mourning. All members of the Government and all persons connected with the Court will wear crape on their several uniforms. Gentlemen being civilians will wear black suits and hat bands, and crape on the left arm during the period of full mourn ing. All representatives of foreign countries. Consuls and commercial agents are invited to observe the period of mourning herein prescribed, and the public generally are requested to show their respect for the memory of the late lamented Sovereign by wearing badges of mourning during the time specified. JAMES W. ROBERTSON, Vice Chamberlain. Iolani Palace, January 30th, 1890. 2070 13G0 Departmeht or Fikakce, Honolulu, 11. I., Jan. 29, 1891.) Notice is hereby gireu that all material, eir., rq-iirtl for th Funrl Crrrjor.is of Ilia lr Majty Kklaksua i only to be rtmii on rjtUMtiofif ngTi&l j th Minister of torHn Affair. (iOUKKEY BROWN. 975 Mif;itr&f Finance. By virtue of the authority in me vetel by the Constitution and th- statates of this Kinzloai. and deeminz it essential to the promotion of justice, I do hereby order that the regular terra of the Fourth Judicial Circuit to be held at Nawillwili, Island of Kauai, on the first Tuesday of February, 1391, is hereby postponed until WEDNESDAY, March 4, 191, at 9 o'clock a. m. Witness my hand and the seal of the Supreme Court at Hono l . lulu, this 3lst day of January, A. D. 1891. A. F. JUDD, Chief Justice Supreme Court. Attest: Henky Smith, Clerk Supreme Court. 2G7s-2w CHAMBERLAIN'S NOTICE. Ti e Funeral Obsequies of His late Majesty Kalakaua, will take place from Iolani Palace, on SUNDAY, the loth instant, at 1 1 o'clock a. h. JAMES W. ROBERTSON, Vice-Chamberlain . Iolani Palace, February 2, 1891. 2678-td 13CO-2t From and after this date all warrants and other processes of ail the Courts of this Kingdom must be in the name of " LILIUOKALANI, by the Grace of God, of the Hawaiian Island, Queen." By the Court, HENRY SMITH, Clerk Supreme Court. Aliiolani Hale, Jan. 29. 1891. 2677-tf Notice is hereby given that from and after this date all drafts on the Treasury for the payment of salaries of employees of the Government must be signed by. the head of the Department or Bureau under which they serve. GODFREY BROWN, Minister of Finance. Honolulu, H. I., Jan. 1, 1891. 2TS4-lm THE ADVERTISER CALENDAR. February, 1801. rt Feb. 1st. '& LastQa'rt'r, Feb. 8th Nw Moon Feb. 15th. lit Qu'rt'r. 23th 'Full Moon. EVENTS OF TO-DAY. I. O. O. F. Excelsior Lodge No. 1, at 7:30 p. M. Fire Police Monthly meeting at 7:30 p.m R. of P. Uniform rank drill, at 7:30 p. u Woman's Board or Missions Meeting at Central Union church at 2:30 p.m. THE DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER Be Just and fear not; Let all the enda thou aira'at at be Thy Country's, thy God's, and Truth's TUESDAY. FEB. 3, 1897 m r t . j. he omciai record oi ueatns in this city for the month of January printed in another column, shows the total to have been 56, of which number throe-fourths, or 42, were Ilawaiians, and of the whole 17 were under 10 years of age. As compared with the previous five years, the deaths for tho pas roontn were below tne average which is 60. Tho population of the city is set down at 23,000, for per centage calculations. Of the causes of death, 10 aro attributed to old age, 5 to consumption, and the re muinder (except 10 unknown) are assigned to various causes. BRITISH COLUMBIA SUGAR. The First Output of the Factory at Vancouver. Vancouver (B. C), January 19. The British Columbia Sugar .Re finery of Vancouver turned out the first sample of yellow sugar to-day and will begin to-morrow manu facturing all grades of refined sugar. The daily output will be 150 bar rels. That manufactured to-day is an excellent quality, being much superior in color,grainand strength to some goods from refineries in Eastern Canada. The refinery, which has been fitted up with the most approved machinery, has a capacity of 250 barrels a day, and the building has been erected with a view of adding five additional stories and doubling the output. Senator Morgan, of Albama, de clares the seals which bear their young in American waters and live their during certain months, aro as much the property of the United States when out of her waters as his pigeons are still his when they fly from their habitation in his barn to his neighbor's roof. This is a new view of the Behring Sea controversy. So. Mo. Tu. W. Tb. Ft. 8. 1 3 3 4 6 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 18 17 18 10 20 21 23 23 24 25 26 27 1.8 THE NEWS IN WASHINGTON The Charleston Ordered to Re main in Honolulu Till After the Queen's Coronation. The following despatch details the official' recognition of His Ma jesty's death by the United States authorities at Washington, and the Hawaiian Minister, as well as the action taken by the Department of State, and Navy Department. Washington, January 21. The first official information received by this Government of the death of King Kalakaua was conveyed in a note from the Hawaiian Minister to Secretary of State Blaine to-day. The Secretary communicated the fact to the .President and subse quently replied to Minister Carter expressing for the President deep regret that Hawaii had lost so wise and good a sovereign, under whose beneficent rule the people of Ha waii have prospered, and whose efforts have been so constantly and signally put forth to strengthen the ties of mutual advantage be tween the kingdom and the United States, lie further requested the Minister to convey to the royal family the heartfelt sympathy the President feels lor their great affliction. There will be no further action bv the executive until official no tice shall have been given of the formal installation of Queen Lihu okalani. Instructions, however, have been sent to the general com manding the Division of the Pacific and the Admiral commanding the naval forces on the Pacific to pay full military honors to the dead King. Acting under these instruc tions, the army and navy author! ties of San Francisco have assumed charge oi toe funeral arrange ments, and the transfer of the re mains to the flagship Charleston will be marked by the highest mili tary honors authorized by the reg ulatious. The Charleston will make the trip to Honolulu as rap idly as possible; will remain at that point to participate in the ceremonies attending the burial o the King and the coronation of his successor, and will, at tne same time, see that the interests of this country are fully protected. While the authorities at Wash ington are desirous of doing the highest honors to the Hawaiian Government in its bereavement they are somewhat perplexed as to the best course to pursue. There is no precedent to follow, as this is the first instance where the ruler of a foreign country has died on American soil. It is said, however that there will be ample time for further action when the Govern ment is advised of the installation of the new ruler. Secretary Blaine said this after noon that the United States had lost a good friend in King Kala kaua, and would do every possible honor to his memory. ''Our rela rions with Hawaii, be said, "are of the friendliest character, and, so far as I am able to judge, will bo m nowise affected by the change o government. I have confidence in the friendship and good will o uueen liiuuokaiani, ana nave no reason to doubt that she will per ceive the wisdom of continuing the friendly intercourse of the two countries." Mr. Carter, tho Hawaiian Min ister to the United States, eaid this afternoon that the death of King Kalakaua will in nowise affect the peaceful condition of affairs in Ha waii. " I can see no reason," he continued, " why bis death should cause any complications whatever.' Mr. Carter spoke with consider able feeling with regard to the failure of Congress to amend the McKinley act so as to prescribe that its provisions shall not inter fore with the existing "treaty rela tions of the United States and Ha wan, and ho said he hoped the vessel which will convey the King' i a remains to xiawau win also carry the news that Congress bad carried out the President s recommenda tions on this subject. " I his mat ter," continued Mr. Carter, " un doubtedly clouded the last days King Kalakaua. Tho last officia communication I had from him was a telegram from San Francisco last Friday, just before the final stupor overcame him. In this telegram he informed me that his health was but indifferent since his return from tho south. He went on to urge that I use mjr influence to have that clause restored to its place in the MeKinley bill, and told mo to ask Mr. Blaine to use his best efforts in getting what in reality everybody wanted, but what as yet has not been granted." Berlin, January 20. An omin ous coincidence is mentioned in connection with tho court festivi ties on Monday night, January 20th, at Berlin. Emperor William was to have made a speech, but his physicians insisted that he should not, owing to his sore throat. This was exactly tho first public an nouncement made regarding the trouble which brought about tho death of tho late Emperor Freder ick, and the recollection of that fact cast no little gloom over Mon day night's brilliant assembly. The question suggested to many minds is whether the young Kaiser has the beginning of the terrible com plaint which gave him the crown at 30. Tho German press dare not hint at such a thing, but Berlin is full of whispers. A DIRGE. Ion." tlit y brought ocr Monarch dead Crownierw lie his roval head, LLt'esd falls hia "centered band, Powerless now to rule the land. Awed, a nation ptands this day Fct to face with death anl clay, Kinlv presence, hitfhefl tiust, "Earth to earth and dust to du-t." Favored ruler in whose life Pleasure 'e reign o'erbalanced strife, Laws and letters, mQsic, art, Travel, learning, played their part. Gracious kindness his by birth, His to know true inendship s worth, Friend or foe aside now thrust, "Earth to earth, and dust to dust." Hia a fairv "nara-ILe." .Set 'neath fragrant sunset ekies, His a people trusted, tried, Worth v of hi3 love and pride. Coming years might scon have 6hown Kgal greatness on his throne, Ere atfairs oi 6tate adjust. "Earth to earth, and dut to dust." Eastward, through a "jroIJen gate," Goes our Sovereign, all too late Seeking health in friendly lands, Respite from pains' sharp demands. Welcome, honor, nil each day, Fain would lurking moDster slay, Death asserts bis cruel lust, "Earth to earth, and dust to dust." Loval hearts and hand3 fulfill Offices of love and f-kill ; O'er the swelling V estern sea Bear him swift and tenderly. Sunny isles in wild amaze, Wailing lamentations raise, Sombre robes our homes encrust, "Earth to earth, and dust to dust." Grieving consort, stricken 6ore, Long her dead King will deplore New made Queen oft drop a tear, While fair hands, in new tried 6phere, Grasping close the helm of state, Strive to keep inviolate Hawaii's trust. God is just. "Earth to earth, and dust to du.-t." Emma L. Dillingham Honolulu, Feb. 2, 1891. Austin B. Sperry, secretary of the Sperry Flour Mills, died at bis residence at Stockton, Cal., Janu ary 19, after an illness of about ten days. To those who need a pleasant Tonic for any kind of debility, we can recom mend Clements' as the best. For sale by Hollister & Co. 2Ccru iincrtiscmcnts. JAP TSTKS h: PLANTS and CURIOS .A.t -A. uction. ON WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4th JLt lO o'clock, .A.. M. At my Salesrooms, I will sell at Public Auction, a Collection of Japanese Plants and Curios, Ex 8. S. Oceanic, consisting of Azalias, Camillas, Loquois, Orchids, Oranges, Kex Benonias and Ferns Copper and Golden Pheasants, Fancy Flower Pots, Kekimoua. Etc.; also. One Jinrickisha. Lewis J. Levey. 2670-2t AUCTIONEER. Notice ot Election. A T THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE J- Ewa Plantation Co., held this day, the following officers were eleteed for the ensu ing year: C.M.Cooke President J. B. Castle Vice-President E. O. Tenney Secretary J. B. Atherton Treasurer J. II. Paty Auditor The above-named officers also constitute the Board of Directors. E. D. TENNEY, Secretary E. P. Co. Honolulu, Jan. 31, 1801 2o78 13-lni Election of Officers. IT A MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS of the Peoples' Ice and Refrigerating Co. held on Tuesday, Jan. 7th, the follow ing officers were elected to take the place of those resigned : . President Jona. Austin Vice-President J no. S. McGrew Secretary G. P. Castle Treasurer L. C. Abies Auditor T. W. Hobron G. P. CASTLE, 1357-2t 2057-3t Secretary. Notice of Election. AT THE ADJOURNED MEETING OF the Waihee Sugar Co., held this day, the following officers were elected lor the year : President Z. S. 8nalding Vice-President E. D Tenney Secretary J.O.Carter Treasurer P. C. Jones Auditor J. O. Carter J. O. CARTER, Secretary Waihee Sugar Co. Honolulu, Jan. 19, 1891. 2;8-lm WANTED. 1 HAVE ACCOMMODATION FOR three more loarders at inv table; terms $6 per week. V. F. REYNOLDS, 2073 -lw' At Thrum's Bookstore. DR. K. KOBAYASHI, NO. 33 EM. MA. STREET. ISP-Office Hocrs 8 to 10 a. m.; lto4 and 7 to 9 p. M. 2J55-2m PROF. U. J. ORDWAY, Teacher of Banjo, Guitar k Mandolin W Leave orders at Music Department Hawaiian News Co. 154-1 m Furnished Rooms. NEAT AND COSILY FURNISH- ;;; ed Rooms can be bad bv an earlv application ai no. 4 uaruen Lane. rpHE ADVERTISER IS THE A leading daily paper of the Kingdom HuiiiQn Sales. BY JAS. F. MORGAN AUCTION SALE OF HOUSEHOLD FUI1NITURE By order of DR. S. O. TCCKIJR. 1 win sU at public auction, at his residence. Fort street. On Thursday, AT lO -A Feb. 5 th (On account of departure), his Household furniture ana r.nect comprising: B. W. Marbletop Bureau Marbletop Center Table. Upholstered Lou ripe. Sofa, Chairs, Book fchelvea. x FINE B. W. FOLDING BED B. W. Office Dek, Hay Cutter, Garden Tools, Cor. Iron Rcotiug and Lumber; also One Fine Driving Mare, Kind and a good traveler; one of the most perfect carriage horses in the city; also 1 Top Buggy, 1 Set Single Harness T as. H. !M!organ. 2079-td AUCTIONEER. Honolulu and San Francisco Mail Service TIME TABLE or THE Oceanic Steamship Co. from San Francisco at 2 o'clock P. M I. KATE STEAMER. 8A5 ERASCISCO. Australia Jan. 27 ... Zealandia Feb. 5 ... Australia Feb. 17 ... Alameda Mar. 5 ... Australia Mar. 17 ... Mariposa April 2 ... Australia April 14 -. . . Zealandia .. .. April 30 .. Australia May 12 ... Alameda May 28 ... Australia June 9 Mariposa June 25 ... Australia July 7 ... Zealandia July 23 ... Australia Aug. 4 ... Alameda Aug. 20 ... Australia Sept. 1 ... Mariposa Sept. 17 ... Australia Sept. 29 ... Zealandia Oct. 15 ... Aatralia Oct. 27 ... Alameda Nov. 12 ... ARRIVE HOSOLCLC. Feb. 2 Feb. 12 Feb. 24 Mar. 12 Mar. 24 April 9 April 21 May May June 4 Jane 16 July July July Aug. Aug. 27 Sept. Sept. 24 Uct Oct. 22 Nov. Nov. 19 LEAVE 8TEAMEB. HONOLULU. Australia Feb. 7 Alameda Feb. 12 Australia...... Mar. 3 Marposa Mar. 12 Australia Mar. 31 ARRIVE SAB RAKCI8CO. .... Feb. 13 .... Feb. 19 Mar. 10 Mar. 19 .... April Zealandia April H April 16 Australia. April 2 May Alameda At ay 7 .... May 14 Australia May 2G .... June Mariposa June 4 .... June 11 Australia Zealandia Australia June 23 July 2 July 21 June 30 July July 28 Alameda July 30 Aug. Australia Aug. 18 .... Aug. 25 Mariposa Auu 27 Sept. Australia Sept. 15 .... Sept. 22 Zealandia Sept. 24 Oct. Australia Oct. 13 .... Oct. 20 .... Oct. 29 Alameda .. Oct. 22 10 '9 Australia Nov Nov. 17 Mariposa Nov. Nov. 26 Zealandia Dec. 17 .... Dec. 24 UP-TOWN Book, News and Stationery Store. 'A Full snrmlvnf MhiittTtji biters mia instrument nas no equal for the price. StaMPIKO OltriTR rAmnrigins uupureus oi patterns witn dooks oi in struction in all kinds of Embroidery price complete only $1.50. A nice varietv of Tirrw-w-iw Rivra Checker Board and Checkers, 25c. Boxiko Gloves. Barf Rat.ijj Bats, Gloves and Masks. Croquet Hrtb. Lawn Tkwwi Sets. Irdian Clcbs, Dumb Bells. 'Sheet Music. Xovetji Priuivm. tation Books and Albums, Society Stationery, Office Statioheby. CTA fine supply of Gold Peks and Holders. 'Gennine Pio Skin nrl nihor Purses. The hptt lin nt Pnri Twra in tbe Islands. THOS. G. THkUM. 1330 131-y Proprietor. Kona Coffee and Fruit Company, L'd. MOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT at a meeting of the subscribers of the aoove named Company held in Honolulu, Oahu, Hawaiian Islands, on January 21, 1891, it was voted to accept the Charter of Incorporation granted by the Hawaiian Government. Notice is further given that the limit of said Charter is fifty years, and the liability of the stockholders limited to the amount due and unpaid on the shares. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year : Chas. L. Hopkins President T. K. R. Ainalu Vice-President H enry Smith ... . Treasurer W. C. Achi Secretary John F. Col burn Auditor And the following were elected as Direc tors: Henry Waterhouse, S. M. Ksaukni andT. K. R Ainalu. W. C. ACHI, Secretary Kona Coffee and Fruit Company, Limited. Jan. 21. 1891. 277-l w 1350-4t N OTIC f A LL PERSONS ARE HEREBY FOR bidden to trespass or to shoot on my land. Kahanui, and those 1 am in charge of, viz: Makakupaiaiki, Kapakea, Kauna kakai, Kalamaula, Naiwa. Palaau. and Kaluakai, without written consent of the owners or myself. R. W. MEYER. 2j73-lw Kalae, Molokai. SILKS! SILKS ! SILKS! -:- IMMENSE ASSORTMENT AT -:- 1ST. S. SACHS', 104 Fort Street, : Hoiiolnin, H. 1. We have jost received an immense assortment of BLACK AND C0L0BED SILKS Of every description, which we offer at Very Eow Iricvs. BLACK BROCADED SILK, BROCADE SURRAIIS, BROCADED SILKS, Evening Shades; INDIA SILKS, all Colors- SURRAH SILKS, all Colore; BROCADED rONGr E, V.veu'i th? BLACK OTTOMAN SILK, FANCY PLAID SILK? ' SILK COMBINATION SUITS for Evening and Street tar LACE FLOCiNCLNG! LACE FLOCNCLNG! BLACK CHANTILLY LACE FLOUNCING, BLACK SPANISH LACK FLOUNCING. BLACK FRENCH LACE FLOUNCING, CREAM CHANTILLY and CREAM LISSE FLOUNCINGS ORIENTAL and VALENCIENNE FLOUNCING. Kid Gloves, - Kid Gloves! 5-BUTTON KID GLOVES, Tan Shades; 8-BUTTON MOUSQUETAINE Dressed and Undressed Kid Gloves in Tan 16-BUTTON MOUSQUETAINE tan shades. Before making your purchases in the abovA Iin ex r i tv. SPEUT our LARGE and VARIED STOCK. ' The Popular Millinery House, 104 Fort St HOLLISTER & CO., IMPORTERS DEALER8 12 Drugs and Medicines CHEMICALS. AMERICAN and HAVANA CIGARS, Cigarettes and Tobaccos. The Most Complete Stock of Photographic Supplies; On the Islands. ; AGENCY FOR THE KODAK. Dark Room at Disposal of Amateurs. - o Manufacturers of a Full Line of AERATED WATEES ! Comprising all the Popular Carbonated Beverages of the Day. o HOLLISTER & CO.. - . - ! 109 Fort Street HONOLULU, II. I. 79-q CRYSTAL SODA WORKS, HARE & CO., Props. No. 81 KING STREET Solb Manufacturers or tbk Great Blood Tubifier SAESAPARILLA AND IRON WATER! GINGER ALE, Sarsaparilla, Lemon, Cream and Plain Soda, Champagne Cider, Etc., Etc. CTALL AERATED WATERS GUARANTEED VVRE.g Mutual 330-TELJEFHOjNTKS Bell 298 IDCTTSLAND ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 2668-q UNION IRON WORKS CO. J. N. S. WILLIAMS, R. MORE, : Engineers and Iron Founders, Office and Works, - - Esplanade, Honolulu, MA.NTJF'ACrrTJRERS OF Sugar Machinery, Irrigating Machinery, Steam Engines, Steam boilers, Juice Tanks, Coolers, Molasses Tanks, Sugar Cars Cane Care, Elevators, Conve3'ors, Furnace Fittings, Wrought and Cast Iron Work for House Builders, Water Wheels and Gearing, Bar Iron, 'Etc. DIFFUSION MACHINERY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. -80LK AGENTS HAWAIIAN ISLANDS FOR THE Pelton "Water "Wheel. REPAIRS of all kinds of RATKB and at SHORT NOTICE. The Daily Advertiser and Weekly Gazette ARE THE LEADING PAPER8 OF THE KINGDOM, A.nd Have the Largest Circnlatiou EVENING GLOVE, in Fawn and L hi 56-tf LEADING BRAXDS OI Manager. Superintendent. MACHINERY done at MAsnvARiK " iri4 14vSm