Newspaper Page Text
I !0TrVY rrTn
, Honol ulan, Sept 1 07
For & F.t
"' Tenyo Mam, Septic
From Tincou Ten
Makura, Sept 1L
Zealandia. SepL 10.
cremng unneun. EL 1882; No. 53J6.;
allan Star. Vol. XX No. 6377
iibi m mi
r " 0" ifi is 'ft ini r !i ri ii ctp h ti in - m a ;
Ex-Governor's? Statement And
..Fisher's. Rejoinders Furnish Sen-
sa tion " Of Hearing? To; D ate -Ashfo
rd S peaks For Ku hio
4 3.3 4
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T0DAV8 DEVELOPMENTS IN FISHER HEARING:
. . ' ' . ;i" ' vi-. v. " .: - S
! -, Attorney C. . W. Ashforct Beta forth Kuhib's complaints against Govr 4
$ ernor with retpect to administering land laws.-' .?J..-;' v' ';
Questioned by Secretary Fisher as to own Ideas upon homestead- 8
leg and other,.land Questions here, 1. :v '; ."; : ; ; v . v . v ! '
3 .: Favors system of small holdings, and believes cane could be grown
4 by srnaU-holders, with mills competing for Its manufacturing trade. -' r.
Kx-Gorernor Carter called on. Carter declares he doesn't support 8
Frear for reappointment because his administration not supported in
Washictca. . .-.:. -:X'j. ";v.".:'v-:: v S
Mr. Fisher asserts rigorously' that so far as he Is aware, there has $
t been no failure to support. Governor Frear by ihe national administra- ?
tion. : : , 7. ::,:. ,v ' ; J' --- ;."av"4.-
Mr. Flsaer declares his own policy .that of consulting the Governor
4 fully on matters relating to, Hawaii and affected by the Governor's ad- '
ministration, and on political appointments. , . . " . '".-" ;."s . g
.. 4 $ .j,4 . $,;- 4, 4
V CccrctcJy Fisher's Inquiry Into the
ccrr.plInts made . by Delegate .Kuhio
E-'ai-Et Governor Frear, was : turned
tills mcming . with almost dramatic
' suiienncss -and .effect lnto a- state
ment by Mr. . Fisher 4ts to his own
' policy with regard to the Governor of
this Territory. That policy, as he de
clared It off-hand , but with consider
able vigor. Is ,of) recognizing the Gov
ernor's administration, of .consulting
him -with -regard, to political appoint
ments, and of cooperating with him;
Moreover, the Secretary of the Inte
rior took the occasion to assert with
even more vigor, his big voice booming
out Into the Senate chamber with un
mistakable emphasis .that - so " far as
he is aware, the national administra
tion has never failed to support Gov
ernor Frear." - -"' ' : -'' ' v .
f This sudden turn, to a rather un
eventful hearing came toward "tne'end
of the morning. - Attorney C W. Ash
t fcrd,' whose Illness last Saturday pre
vented him from appearing for the
De legate, had , made a lengthy state
ment on setting forth the Delegate's
attitude. Then Mr. Fisher called upon
"Mr, Carter." Both the ex-Governor
and A. W. Carter, who Is a member
of the land board, "were present, and
George K. was the one to 'answer the
calL It appeared a, little, later! that
, Mr. Fisher might have meant the Par
' ker ranch manager, as he was under
the Impression that George R. was a
member of the land board, but, at any
rate, George R. helped furnish the
. fireworks.,- '-V :.:'" y VV...
Mr. Carter did it by starting off!
with his own reasons for not support
ing Governor Freaf for reappointment,
and began his reasons ' with the alle
gation that Governor Frear has not
received the support of the-national
administration and is not close enough
In touch with -Washington." He toot
, the . ground taken In that famous in
terview some time ago in which he
declared that Frear's reappointment
would be a "tactical mistake." ' '
He had gone only a short distance'
In this direction, however, when Mr.
Fisher, interrupting, Meclared: that' he
didn't know of any such lack of sup
port and there ensued a rapid fire, of
' questions and rejoinders as to. what
Mr. Carter meant by lack of support
and how far Governor Frear is to be
consulted :on ; judicial ' appointments,
-etc Mr. Fisher said he didn't think
Frear would have anything to do with
judicial appointments. Then the dis
cussion ; turned upon the - policies of
Territorial and national adminlstra-
tlons and their relations. Finally.,
without much light baring been shed,
r 1- upon the subject, but with Mr. Carter
quite sure that Governor ; Frear had
not received proper support from the
administration, Mr. Fisher turned his
v queries upon land matters. -, ;
Mr. Ashford's talk took up most of
the morningl . . . - ;
ISovernor 'Carter raised a ; laugh
during his talk by. declaring, speaking
Cpeclar attention, given to CARBU
HKTORS and MAGNETOS. All work
guaranteed." ; ". ' " v v '
. H. E. HENDRICK,. LTD.
Merchant & Alakea Sts.,: ; Phone 2$4S
or, political appointments, that . he
does not think Hawaii ought to be a
rpocket borough of California or WVy.
omlng," and declared that in -the past
the governor has been consulted by
the national administration 1 much
more than he is at present o
Ashford Talks for Kuhlo. -
For several minutes , before taking
his place at the chairman's desk, the
Secretary sat ? with . George R.. Carter
and James Rath, chatting leisurely.
At a table in the center of tho
chamber, ; directly in front of the
chairman and ; with his back to the
audience, sat Governor Frear, with
his attorneys, Clarence H. Olson and
C. R. Hemenway. Just mauka of this
table 'was another desk, at which eat
Prince Kuhio and Attorney C. W. Ashford.-
:.;V r - : -vyy
Fisher, then asked .the", attorney to
outline Kuhlo's . charges. A moment
later, at. the request of Attorney; Ol
son, the names of the Governor's
counsel were "; entered on record : as
SUCh. t- ... ' '. .. ' ' : -- ,
, Ashford, in his opening : statement
said the Delegate had been, somewhat,
embarrassed by the absence of his own
counseL He then proceeded. Immediately-to
outline the Prince's charges.
He explained the business and pro
fessional standing in the Territory of
the attorneys for the Governor, and
why for that reason, his own client,
the Prince, , was placed in an embar
rassing position. . .
He made a special request that,
owing to his own physical illness, he
be permitted to sit during the hear
ing. Fisher graciously granted there
quest; suggesting that Ashford inform
him if he oecame too weakened " to
proceed with his work at the Inquiry.
' Ashford said he , thought that Gov
ernor Frear's figures of Saturday, giv
ing 35,000 acres as capable of being
given . Out to homesteaders, might be
revised and materially, increased.
; Discussing F. M. Swanzy's statement
of Saturday, r that the - rental system
is preferable to the homesteading sys
tem, he said he believed . the latter
system would give far . greater reve
nues to the government
He said laws should prohibit further
rental to large interests. "As, for in
stance,", he said, "no one man should
have more than 50 acres of irrigated
land, . while no one should have more
than 500 acres of grazing land.
. "Ours is a peculiar situation here,"
he : said, a little laterexplaining the
wonderful mixture of world, races of
men. He declared we are not an Amer
ican community save as a possession
of the jUnited States. The vast ma
jority of , the people .are aliens eyen
to the soil Itself.' Discussing the races,
he said .the., Chinese have been found
thrifty and quite desirable, but when
immigration of that race was check
ed, the Japanese began coming in such
horde-8 that at present that race forms
the great : majority of people in the
Islands.; " ;
He issued a warning against the
Japanese, declaring that in a, few
years they will control the ballot here.
"All business, they say, is selfish." he
declared,, "and I believe the planta
tions are the only, ones still in favor
of further importation of the Japan-
.'He said, the Delegate thought no
. . , .; t : . . , .. ,,, t .;
'; Y:.. ' - . . ' ?: ''Jf : :::,.
.. . ....
x "- -'
EXGOT. 00. IL CAKTElt '
Who told Secretary Fisher this morn.
, iny uoTernor Frear has failed to se
cure the support of the national ad-
one ' raco- itouidbe singled 1 ouf rf or
favor, in the division of public lands
A' population of Americans should1 be
esUblished, here, if It can be found
practicable, he said, because those peo
ple-will be especially desirable to the
United States in the event of war.?-
While he -was not ready to Issue a
qry of alarm - against Orientalism, he
thought the : Americans should ; be far
more desirable. f Put an American on
guard' he declared. - "
; Discussing; Swanzya statement . of
Saturday that the small owner idea is
impracticable because of the necessity
jQf great expenditures, for Irrigation,
he said the theory. Is not tenable, be
cause -the government can take over
water sources and handle them for. the
benefit of the people, as is done in the
States. j w r
I If the land of Walakea were with
drawn ' from rental and . homestead ed,
the land would be taken up and the
cultivation of. caue would proceed al
most without Interruption. - Home
steads .should be' of not .less than 40
acres of., cane land J per - tract - He
thought ' a homestead should consist
ordinarily, or 40 to 160 or; more acres,
and thought -it; correct that 'a home
steader anould .beVabre ;tb hire such
help as i Is ! necessary - to do the re
quired work ononis land. ; - v
: "What kind for quality ol cane land
are you v speaking of?" Fisher asked.
"What tonnage per acre?" Forty acres
raising 30, or ;40 - tons per acre could
be' handled by one homesteader?"
. "Yes." 7'y . ,
Fisher asked it he thought the farm
er here Should 'be required to; do as
much work here as In the States. Ash
ford said the; farmers - in the States
are using Grand pianos, riding in au
tomobiles and jet seemed to be doing
as much actual farming as ever.- .
: Fisher reminded him that only about
700 farmers ' c6uld i get parcels . of the
35,000 acres to be opened in. the Ter
ritory if they were to get 50; acres
each. Ashford agreed that such would
be the case. C He further agreed that
the system, should be such that the
homesteader, khould; be a physical la
borer on the ground at the same time
employing, such labor as is necessary
to bringfthe land tolhigh state of pro
Ashford said-he didn't believe the
general . theory here that the white
man wont labor in the tropical cli
mate. He declared his belief that the
underlying reason for the white set
tlers' failure generally here Is the con
ditions brought about by the great
land owners; .rho do not want them. -
Fisher askjed If he thought the
American farmer would continue to
be a constant worker on the land.
Ashford. replied that -he thought they
Walter A.1 Bradley and Byron O.
Clarke, Ashford said, probably could
give facts on this phase of the ques
tion. Others who might also assist
he said, are ti. K." Ellsworth, In charge
of pineapple lands on Oahu, and W.
As to requirements as to residence,
Ashford thought that would not be
absolutely necessary, though desirable.
There should be no absentee landlord
There have been so many inquiries
from Americans regarding hbmesteads
. ' ' - j
i . . (Continued on page .2) i
TEUHITORY OF HAWAII,
TRIP TO KAUAI IS
8 Although tentative arrange- tt
U ments have been discussed for a 8
U trip to Kauai by Secretary Fisher tt
tt and his party, leaving here- toA tt
tt morrow evening in a specially, tt
Xt chartered steamer, it was stated tt
tt this afternoon that the trip will tt
tt not take place for three or four tt
tt days at least, and that daily hear- tt
tt ings will probably be held until tt
tt then. ; The next hearing will be tt
tt at 9:30 o'clock tomorrow morn- tt
tt lng. - --y '.; ' tt
tt tt tt tttt tt tt tt tt'ttttrtt tt tttt tt
PECK'S POLICY OF
At Meeting Held Th;l Morning
I aHor kr' CiinomIcAro I ; v
President Peck's . peace policy ; was
pursued on the paving proposition at
a meeting of the directors of the Rap
id Transit Company held this morning
to consider the demand of 4he hoard
of supervisors, backed b f Jhe tcrrl.
tory with the sanction of he govern
or, that the company lay-; Ditunthic
pavement - and ; nothing 'else ; between
the . rails and between y'the; double
tracks ; of Its King street jsjlne where
the supervisors have pavc i the rest
of the roadway ;wlth, 'that paterlal. .
"We voted to ; formulate fa-' letter to
the supervisors " in - the interests " of
peace," Mr. Peck said to aStar-Bhlle
tin : reporter af fer ; the, tte
are set&iug a geuiogetner oasir 01 set
tlement," Mr. Pecki added,, lnt ieeplng
with the statement, he made through
iui . yayr iue f ouier aay.-;'-'. --r -.
"As the letter has not yet been pre.
sented to me for my signature," the
president ' of : the ; company said, ; . "It
would hardly be proper to give out a
statement; of its contents yet. further
than, what I : have already said about
Its tenor beine -. neacefn !.'. f ; - - w 5
noir r. liBwia beueveu 10. oe,,
HARRY F. LB7IS
OF AUTO fflSH
j-.- -.... . r -;
.. .' ; " - ' i " v- -
- v ' - . . X
r,,K.r.f ww the ban at once", and
paper .of an accident at Berkeley,.
r "f 7 v,Tl .V J K a ""wmooiia
that "F H, Lewis of Honolulu . was .
severely injured - and his niece. Miss
Barraclough, probably- fttate. i.ptt.VST'
F?ve others were now oMt iajiwd;;
uui wiu recover. . . :.
Owing to the wrong Initials, which
wis, an iaquiry was, cameo, eany-
ms morning by-Robert VVT Shingle,,',,, vm;Vo Ivam tn h a
president of Henry Waterhouse Trust
o clock this afternoon he had not ro
vcivcu an answer, mr. oumgie is CO IV
. r c.i-.a.i - .
vinced though that it is Harry Lewi
and not his brother Fred who figured
n the accident. ,
He received a letter from Harrr I
Lewis dated August 16, when he waa';
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert Phe-pn
at Piedmont. Mr. Phelps is managing
nartner in the firm of Taft & Pentm
er, San Francisco, and Mrs. Phelps In
the aunt of Miss Barraclough, report
ed as probably fatally Injured.
Further, the writer stated thai M?
wife, Mrs. Madge Lewis, was leaving
for the East with their son Donald, be
for tue end of the month, to place
him in school ajt Exeter. ;. From the.
facts Mr-Shingle believes that the
party Included Mr. and Mrs. Phelps.
Miss Barraclough and Harry L. Lewis.
and that . neither Mrs. Lewis nor Don
ald were involved In the accident.
Miss Barraclough Is the 'sister of
Miss Nettie Barraclough, stenographer
01 Smith, warren & Hemenway, at
torneys, of this city. . ; ? '
Mr.- and Mrs. Harry F. Lewis left
here a few, weeks ago, Just after Mr.
Lewis had bought the Spreckels.prop
erty at -Tinanou. it was generauv
supposed that Mr. Lewis was goink
artly to assist in financing the Kau
ditch enterprise, for which Congress
had just granted a franchise to John
McCrosson and associates.
Circuit Judge Cooper this morning
gave judgment for the plaintiff and
awarded $500 damages In the elect-
ment suit brought by W. T. Rawlins fast driving, this morning, John Fer
to oust Kaehu from a piece of property rage and J.v J. Combs being brought
31 ON DAY, SEPT 9, 191212;
Adjutants' vand Commissary
t Officers Must Return to
FINED IF THEY DON'T
Majority of Captains on Staff
Duty Not Eligible, un-
der Recent Act 't m
Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence
8CHOFIELD BARRACKS, Sept. ' 9.
-The trmy appropriation r bill under
the leading "Pay." has one clause,
or, proviso, that will surely keep Col
onels of regiments guesslag1 since: it
raeana forfeiture of . the; Colonel a ; pay
and: Allowances If. the provisions - of
the section be violated.- The enact
ment is as follows:, , t . .
. Provided, That hereafter in
i time of peace whenever ;any of
rv fleer holding a v permanent com-v
; mission in ' the line of the Army
- with rank below, that v -of Major
;V shall not ; have been, actually
present for duty for at least two '
Z of '- the last preceding six, years.
. with a troop, .battery, or com
J pany, of that branch Of tne Army; ;
In which he snail hold said, com-
; mission, such officer shall ; not bo
; detached nor permitted to remain:
detached . from r such troop, bat-;
1 tery. or. company; for 4uty of any ,;:
kind; and all pay and allowances ;
shall be forfeited by, any. super- '3
lor for any -period 15 during which', V
Z "by his order, or his permission,,;
. or by reason " of his failure or
5 neglect to, issue or cause to bo is,
'sued: the proper trder or; instruc-V
v fleer shall be detached orpermit-,
J: ted to "remain detached : In iviolaW;
"tion of any of the terms of this f
v proviso : vj; ZZIflW &&
Strict Qualifications. : '' Z: V
A By this it will be seen the regimen
tal adjutants and .quartermasters . and
commissaries must have "served with
a ."troop battery or company" for the
required, time or off goes the .Cot
onel's head, f t ; : .:- -,V'
To ? put It another way, If . the CoK
oriel 'wishes - to' appoint one of; his
cantalns to - a -; bositlon on the . regl
mental staff, the officer selected will,
so to say, have to "go into training
by. serving- as a company officer for
two years before he may be appoint
ed - a member, of his - regimental com
mander's official family.; : m :V; ;
f .The Act; of Congress quoted above
hits' every regimental - organization; at
Schofleld Barraeksv al solid blow since
but a small proportion of tHe, Cap
tains , now. holding the 1 important, po-
-Ii.n .Af.nlu4 v Vian Till iA-'hfll
- oa ti,a,rmv rs.
colonel ' McGunnegle of. the FJrst in-
YZL wl 7 nA om Uin.
teeg lto repine both his Adjutant,
. t. Zi, - JT vI
-e a tt,t ranfiin waivtna
. j i..i. ..rw.i..i,l.
n to, Armv rui
:ThA Adlutant of the Second. Cau-
nrt frf a CrA nn ol tn "have
"e housed since his service of
. - i-iri nna
-w-twl ,hnnt a voor
' . '
Captain -Hand, on tne oiner nana.
r lne eia Aruiiery, win De a jery
uncomiortaDie sor- 01 siaitoiucer
for Major Crulkshang, his regimental
commanaer, to associate -wun, since
the Captain, though efficient profes
sionally and most agreeable person
ally, will cost the Major something
like $400 a month If he be permitted
to continue away from the duty so
particularly prescribed for officers of
his rank in the Army by the joker in
the long-walted-f or pay bill. Until
the matter Is safely settled good Ser
geants-Major, who perform the duty
of Chief Clerk to an Adjutant in a
regiment, will be greatly In demand
since "Adjutants will be missed; they
surely will be missed.'
The purpose r of the lawmakers la
plain. For many years Inspectors
and Generals Commanding have re
ported that "the gravest troubles are
brought about ' by- the amall percent
age of captains available for duty
with trooDS. thus leaving those ira
portant duties in the hands of Lieu
tenants. Congress seems to nave
solved the question and the Army
may look forward to seeing many a
captain now on staff or other "fancy
detail", marching home again and that
state of affaire won't hurt the army.
The police made H two arrests for
to the station under that charge. , -
: : iLiirai
Rumor Of Intervention Stirs Ma
dero Government Alleged Za'
patista Plotters Executed
: T . ;."---v;-, v-; 7:
.: c tAssociated Press Cable - , ' . -
MEXICO CITY, "Mex" SepL ports of Intervention tn Mexico by th
United States have stirred this city profoundly. The populace Is Intsr.;:!
excited. : ; -''-'-Z: -':-.". " v-- -1.;-. Z.: ---- s'- . - (
Antonla Serrla and.; three lieutenants, who. It is alleged, hive partlcl- .
pated In a plot to deliver the city to thp Zapatistas, were executed urr
orders from members of the Madero government
Many bankers and Jewelers have armed their clerks because cf thsfsar
of. lawless rioting and attacks of looting parties. ' t
.500 AMERICANS, ISOLATED AT. CAFJAriEA, in DA;:Gn
it:'; ," ' . "" .-'..''
DOUGLAS, Arjz Sept 9 General S.alazar, the rebel leader rsrs, h:
given notice that he Intends to make ah. attack on Canansa, whsrt
Americans are Isolated. A carload of ammunition, which was to t c i
to eke out their scanty supply, has been withheld, as the Amerlcarj f::;:i
It would be Intercepted and seized by the rebels; The utmost anxisty pr
vails.-'. v- ' . '--' - . -I : .. 'ZZ.': - - ;-'": : ..:
REBEL GENERAL THREATENS
: v V. ' V - . tlal .
. TUCSON, Ariz- Sept. 9 General
In this iectlon, has burned a train on
notified the Southern Pacific Company
up if It; attempts to haul federal itroops.
'' " tAMoclated'-rr.S3--Ctl'5 1. , .
CHICAGO, III., Sept. 9 Jules Vedrln3, the rztti Frsnch av!-.:r,t:
Won ths 4ame3 ...'CsriiniCrnr.rtt :r:
of 1Ci miles an hour in his monoplane.
'-r'.''l .-.'' ' .'-.'-..- -.', : .
;Z'-Z' "Z 'i Associated Press Cable, ., f . - :
TOKIO,' Japan, Sept 9 Secretary of State Knox; arrived h;re t::y
to represent the; United States, at; the
. . -- . . Z t ".; :: : ' Special Star-Bulletin Cable , .
R' . PORTLAND, Me SepL 9 The State elections are In pro;re$a t:ay,
the voters naming a Governor, Congressmen and State .legislators. f;'
II BUGS RAYMOND DIED' OF FRACTURED SKULL I" :
" : : , ; : ; ' t, Special .-Star-BuIl-tln Cable .' ', ' ! ' " ;
CHICAGO, (IU Sept 9vAn autopsy performed on the body of 5"
Raymond, the star baseball pitcher found dead in his bed here, shows t:-it
he died of a fractured skull. He was supposed to have died cf acute a!:.
holism. t 't ' ' .:.'x ;- ' j ', : Z " ' CJ ll'g-Ch L-l ; .. '
W'rIti- ? v 1ft (Additional Cable on. Paje 12) ; Z'-: '.' " ' '-'A. Z
FIRE AT SCH0FIELD BARRAC..S,
Cars Loaded , With Cane Tops
Burn; Cave-lrv Cuts Off
Water Supply i
Special Star-Bulletin . Correspondence
SCHOFIELD BARRACKS, , Sept 9.
Jhe garrison was turned out about
7:15 p. m. on the 7th by fire call. It
was found that one of three cars or
"cane tops' shopped here as bedding
for animals had '- caught fire. .' The
cars were standing on a siding ; back j
of the 2nd . Infantry cantonment and
the fire In all probability- had been
started - by the hot particles of , sana
thrown out by the incoming train
from Honolulu. " ' y':;'r
Tt was imnosible to- extnmlsh the
fire owing to the nature of the material,-
but details' of soldiers pushed the
adjacent cars out of danger. Z:
.iThe long-threatened 'water famine
is at. hand.('-A few days; ago the. al.
ready short supply of water available
" Kapal, an aged Hawaiian, much bat
tered as the result of a skirmish In
which he became involved with sev
eral police officers, appeared before
Judge Monsarrat this morning i. and
was sentenced to pay. a fine of 5100
and costs. . - .
Kapal Is a victim of the vigilance
of License Inspector FennelL ,who de
scended upon Camp No. 2 yesterday
afternoon and, he alleges, found the
Hawaiian was vending a brand
-; PRICE FIVE CENTS ,
SOUTHERfJ PACIFIC H. H,
Star-Blletln Cable ;.;?. s ; ; .' :
EmilloXampo, , leader cf the
the Southern Pacific brzr.ch r J
that he will have Ita tracks. t:r.i
. , V 'v'-:. ;; ; , t ".. .
funeral. of the; Emperor. r
was almost entirely ' cut off by the
caving-in of a tunnel that served to
collect the supply and conduct It td a
catch-basin. It will be difficult "to
clear f out the tunnel and ; no other V
wells 'are known to exist ;
All: water in the garrison has been
ordered cut off at the main surely
gtaUon from 6 p. ml to 4 a. m. uatll
further orders and- all animals are
now taken threes times dally to a stand
pipe near the new post for water t
"This stand-pipe Is. supplied from ta
A fire In the garrison would, be a
most serious matter at this time since .
I the buildings are. but of pine and enly
two small chemical engines are avail
able to fight a blaze.- ' - -
Supervisor John Koomoa i of - Ha
waii, who arrived last Saturday la the
Mauna Kea, will. It is said, appear be
fore the Investigation now being con
ducted by Secretary- of - the Interior -Fisher-;;
fighting, booze best known' to police , ; ;
circles as -dago red.!. .; ; ,i.vi
Fennel! claims that he has had the
Kalpo apartments under observation ;
for some weeks past. ,
The officer, with 'an ' assistant
swooped . down upon; the Z joint . and, 7 -following
the purchase' of a bottle of "
the wine, paid for .with marked coin, ..
Fenriell placed the man under arrest f
only after a tussle In. which an at-.
tempt; had beenmade to destroy sev-
eral containers : of wlnev ' In the gen- ;,
eral roughhousej ;wlth , the, accompani- 1 '
menCof . the smashing ofbot!3, the ' '
Hawaiian sustained several c ' 1 1 1 0 ut .
his feet . Kalpo , entered a pi: - cf ;-
fgullty and his 'case . received -prcpt ;
disposition. '- Z -'-'i;. r."r -z. ;. : . ,
: Go down ;and 'inspect the ats -for
fall shown by M. Mclnerny, Ltd. They
are of fine, quality and fasblo-Lbl3