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VICTORY for American Principle !
The Bulletin Speaks for AmeWcan Interests in Hawaii.
Vol. Vn. No. 1352.
HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY, OCTOBER 1(5, 1899.
Pbiob 6 Obnts.
.TRAM GO. UP FOR CONTEMPT
McCaidless Makes Affidavit In
Double Track Case.
6t W. H. Piln-W. R
letter Conteaet Proceedings
, On the affidavit of J. A. Mo
Candless which shows (bat "on
Saturday, the Hth day o October,
at about tbe boar of 8:30 a.m.,
affiant saw the laborer: of the Ha
waiian Tramways Oo. placing iron
plates on railroad cross -ties in tbe
construction of their second or
double traok railway on King
street" Judgo Ferry bns cited the
agents, servants or httomeys of
the Hawaiian Tramways Oo. to
appear before him at hi cham
bers tomorrow at 1:30 nnd show
cause, if any they huve, why they
should not be punished for con.
tempt of court in disoboying his
restraining order issued the first
part of this weok. Tbe service of
tho motion to have tbe court ex
amine as to whother or not tho
Tramways Oo. is guilty of oon
tempt has been accepted by F. M.
Hatch and Paul Neuman, attor
neys for the corporation.
The motion of the Hawaiian
Tramways Oo. to dissolve the in.
junotion has been filed by Hatch
and Neumann as attorney.
In the motion tho affidavit of
W. H. Fain shows that tbe aots
done or threatened to bo done by
bis company are legal acts, that
no attempt Lob been made by de
fendant, or its agents or servants,
to use electric power for tbe pro
pulsion of its cars, nor have any
threats whatover been tzade to
Defendant further alleges that
be bel'oves Tbos. R. bouthwiqk,
the plaintiff in the orbp ia a clerk
of W. R. Oastlo, attorney for tbe
Honolulu Rapid Transit Oo., and
that any stock which he may have
acquired by transfer or assign
ment does not Btand in his name
upon tbe books of defendant com
pany, anu that the, stock was so
acquired between the 10th and
12th of October, 1899, for the pur
pose of instituting this nction and
of vexing, harassing and impeding
tho defendant in its legitimate
Filed with -this affidavit and
forming part of it is a lttr dated
Oct. 10, 1899, from W. R. Castle
to the Tramways Oo. which ia to
the following effect. The Hono
lulu Rapid Transit Oo. having
bad called to its attention the act
ion of the Tramways Oo. in laying
the doable track on Kiug street
over ground claimed by tbe form
er company, with the approval of
the Exeoutive Oouncil, a protest
is made against said net) and tbe
Tramways Oo. is notiuVd that it
were bo held strictly -responsible
in damages for all injury suffered
by the Rapid Transit Co. Notice
is given that tho Rape! Transit
Co. will ask tho Court to restrain
the Tramways Oompany from
performing any aots ipterfering
with the former company's uso of
As yet thero has been no direct
notion brought by the Honolulu
Rapid Transit Co.
Tho engagement of Miss Alice
E. Wall, daughtor of Mrs. Eliza
beth Wall, to Frod O. Smith," gen
eral passenger agent for the O. R.
& L. Co., is announced. Both
young pople are very well known
in Honolulu and are most po
Cnx IIa imiRnMi.
Oscar Coxi epocial oflicor at tbo
police station, has been offered a
fine place in the ofQoe at Waialua
plantation by Manager Uoodale
and has, on this account, pent in
his resignation to Marshal Rrown.
This will take effect at tbe end of
Cutting Affrays and Other Disturbances
of Sunday Night.
Soldiers of Transport Rio de Janeiro Badly Hurt
Another Soldier Stabbed Bj a Sailor
Dilemma of Police.
Eamanuwai has always been a
district where vice and filth have
gone hand in hand and reigned
supreme but the plaoo is becom
ing so bad just now that it will
soon bo a matter of stationing a
small squad of police there during
Saturday and Sunday nights.
There were three ooourronces last
night that would Beam to demand
Early in the evening a couple
of soldiors from the Transport
Rio de Janeiro called in at a
Chinaman's store in Eamanuwai.
One of tbo follows got into a quar
rel with the Mongolian and the
latter, grabbing a rawr, started
The soldier was accompanied
by another, Buokley by name.
Both ran away. In turning a cor
ner Buokley dropped bis bat and
stopping to pick it up, saw his
oomiade run ahead of bim. Al
most at the same moment he fell
to tbe ground with a sharp pain
in his back Turning, he saw the
Chinaman in question disappear
in an alley. Assistance arrived
Boon after and the soldier was
taken to the transport. Upon ar
rival there' it was found that the.
razor baa out from tbe shoulder
diagonally across the baok, mak
ing a out oc ii inches and expos
ing tbe bono in lome places.
A corporal's guard in oharoo of
an officer and accompanied by a
policeman went to Eamanuwai
immediately in Beach of the Chin
aman bat be could not bo found.
Had tho fellow been caught by.
soiaiers n, mignt nave gone
very hard with bim as the soldiers
were very. m no h incensed. Anoth
er soaob will be made to day.
A little later on a soldier and a
Bailor got into an argument.
Harsh words were used and tho
sailor palled a knife. The soldier
ran away but, just as bo was cros
sing tho bridge of tbe alley back
of Eaumakapili oburoh, he was
stabbed in tbo baok. Ho to was
removed to Lis transport. For
tunately tbe wound is not bad.
The sailor has not been caught.
The third ooourrenoe was one
in whioh soldiers and a burly
negro, a former sailor, figured.
The latter was talking with Borne
native women when several sold
iers arrived on the eoene. They
insisted that the negro'had insult
ed tbe women and began to call
him vile names.
The latter Bays he walked away.
Tbe soldiers followed and again
called bim vile names, One of
tbo fellows struck him and be re
taliated. "Then several others
jumped him and he drew a knifo.
Retreating tobis room.be remain
ed there with the knife in bis
hand. Wbeu Patrolmen Bryan
and Madradd arrived ho thought
they were soldiers there to do him
harm and would not go outside.
Lieut. Opunui who went to tho
plaoe says the negro bad tho pat
rolmen down when he arrived.
It was necessary for him to uso a
olub before tho negro would relax
The case will come ud in tho
Police Oourt tomorrow forenoon.
There have been iseuod from
tbe Hawaiian Treasury Gold
Certificates of Deposit of the
denominations of 15, $10, 820, $50
and $100. Tho certificates are
made by the Amerioan Bank
Note Oo. and are known as tbe
issuo of 1895 authorized by Act
Dr. Posey, specialist for Eye,
Ear, Throat and Nose disease and
Catarrh, Masonic Temple,
DEATH OF MINISTER J. A. KING.
Was Drowned This Morning Near
KaneoherIn the Surf With His
Children-Close of a No
Oaplain James A. King, Minist
er of tbe Interior, is no more.
H was in bathing at his cocntry
place iu Mokapu this forenoon
whin he was taken with a cramp
and drowned in two feet of water.
Tbe full details could not be learn
ed as tho news was only received
this afternono. The news was
telephoned to the Attorney Gen
eral a office and since then
Eaneobe line has been silent.
Captain James A. King was a
native of Scotland and was born
in 1837. Fom his boyhood days
be was trained to a life on the sea
Honolulu first knew of Captain
Ring when he came hare in the
Eona Packet, a vessel that traded
between Eamsohatka and these
Islands in tho lato sovenies. He
liked the Islands and deoidodto
It was at the i time of the wreck
of tho Esbank' that Captain Eing
first became identified with the
Wilder Steamship Oo. In 188L
he was so far advanoed in tbe
opinion of tbe oompany that he
was made mate of the Mokolii, at
that time, one of the finest of the
island fleet of steamers.
Captain Eing continued on tbe
upward trend and was next known
as the Captain of tho Likeliko.
He retainod command of this ves
sel until 1883 the year of tbo ar
rival of tbe Kinau of which he be
came master immediately.
Uaptain Jilng did good service
on tbo lunau but bis exeoutive
W. C. AKANA STUBBORN.
W. O. Akana, proprietor of the
fruit store at tho corner of Ala
kea and Eing streots known to
moat customers of tho placo by
tbo uarao of Ewong Yeo Wo, was
foroibly ejected from the place
by Deteotive Eaapa and Ohun
Tho' officers had been given
orders by Marshal Brown to taka
possession of tbe store and its
contents on account of a judge
ment against the moDrietor civen
by the Circuit Court Ootobor 13
for non payment of rent.
The officers went to the store,
oruerea tne people out. set a
chair iust outside tbe store for tbe
only female occupant of tbe place
and then closed tbe doors.
While the officers were still on
tho place there came a knbok. It
proved to be Akana who asked the
officers to allow him to onter and
get his safe key. He was allowed
to do this and thon, sitting down
in a chair, refused to go out.
The resevoirs at Nuuanu are in
an alarming oondition just now.
Tbe larger of the two is complete
lw rl win. ihRAwoniinnninna
1UO iniUDl Ui. lUU HTU IS UU1UUICLU-
or two paddles and tbo one nearest
the road is exceedingly low so
that the water as it passes into the
pipes is very muddy and must
carry with it the filth of tho bot
tom. The dry weather has played
havoc with the resevoirs and the
small showers of the past two or
three days has done bnt very little
good, all tbe water being taken
up by tbe extremely dry ground.
Broke Hr Shalt,
While in the Molokai ohannel
on bor way from Eaunakakai to
this port last Saturday morning,
the steamer Lehna broko bor
shaft, near tho screw, and full sail
was crowded on tbo boat. The
Niihau on hor way to Eau ports
in tbo evening spoke tbe Lohua
off Diamond Head and towed her
into the harbor.
Tbe Eilauea Hon will take the
ability was worth more to the
company than bis seamanship so
he was promoted to tbe office of
wharf superintendent, a position
which he held until tbe overthrow
of the monarchy and the estab
lishment of the Provisional Gov
ernment. Likewise reoognizing his rare
executive ability Captain Eing
was appointed Minister of tbe In
terior, a position which ho held
up to the time of his death.
His work as the head of tho In
ferior Offico has always been sat
isfsctory. Captain Eing never
failed to listen patiently to any
matters brought before him and
always sure to weigh them care
fully before making any decision.
He was most generous and was at
all times approaobable.
In the death of Captain Eing
Hawaii loses a valuable citizen,
tbo government a faithful and
painstaking official, tho Masons a
prominent brother aud. the wife
and son left behind, a dutiful and
devoted father. v.
Captain Eig has not been well
of lato and many times within the
past two years he was forced to be
absent from his offico on scoount
No arrangements for the funer
al have been made hb yet. Tbe
body is on it way from the
country. The offices at
the Executive building
have been'olosed and various offi
cials havo gone to meet tho body.
The funeral will be conducted by
oprra nocsB Tojionnow Niaiir.
"A Southern Gentleman." tho
play offered by Mr. Olomont for
tomorrow evening, is a romance
of the South and one that has won
for itself the distinction of being
learned one of the best pf tbe
many Southern plays contribut
ed to tbe American Btace. It is
written in Mr. Clement's best vein.
and tells a story that teems with
interest from btgining to end.
The attnosDhere of the nnriod it
carefully preserved and eaoh of
tbe people of tho South, daring
tho war of there bellion and twen
ty years after. The play itself is
iu a prolonge and three aots and
abounds In artistio surprises, dra
All who have seen the "New
Dominion" may be assured of an
equally great treatin "A Southern
Gentlemen" at the Opera House
KUUd the Man.
Lieutenant Mills.formerly of Oo
Mof the 2nd U. S. Engineers sta
tioned here last year,
shot and killed tbe
lohief onciueerof tho Orecron Short
I , ." ..- . .--
iJlno in Bait .bake Uity for at
tempting U alienate the affections
of his wife.
Lieut. Mills is well known in
Honolulu; ho was ill with typhoid
fever here and bis wife came down
from San Franotsoo to nurse him,
luiurumg 10 mo uoast wun ner
husband when be was invalided
A Fighting Family.
Goo. Cook, formerly of tbe 2nd
U. 8. Engineers, has ro-onlisted
and iu now a member of Oo. D, of
tho 35th Infantry.
Oook goes to tho Philippines
on tbe transport Sikh; he bas a
brother already there, and also
recontlylost a brother at tbo front.
Cook is woll known in town and
has many frionda here. ' '
Accurate history and interesting
stories of the campaign are told in
On To Manila.
FUNERAL OF JOHN 1PHILLIPS
Body Laid to Rest Snnday Afternoon in
Attendance of Hundreds or Friends Many Un
able to Get Into Masonic Temple on Ac
count of' Crowd.
The funoral of tho lato John M.
Phillips took place from tho Ma
sonic Temple Sunday afternoon.
Tho place was crowded with
friends of tho deceased. At tbe
close of the services performed by
Norman E. Gedge, M Bier Pn-
cifio Lodge, Hamilton Hill, tb
youog English baritone who has
mado snob a bit in town, sang
"Calvary" with Buch feeling and
pathos that people ptesent wero
very visibly moved. Ho was ac
companied on the organ by J.
Marcus and J. Kosen with a vio
lin obligato. The other two se
lections played during tho services
were Handel's "Largo" and
Gounod's "Ave Maria,"
When friends had filed past
tbe casket and taken a last view- of
tbe features of the deceased, the
pall bearers lifted it from its rest
ing place and bore it below to the
hearse. The lino had already been
At the head was a squad of na
tive police, some thirty in all, in
command of Captain Parker. Next
came tbo government baod. Fol
lowing this wan the Honolulu
Commandery, No. 1, Enights
Templar, in uniform and com
manded by H. E. Cooper. Fol
lowing the Enigbta wero the
members of tbe various Maonio
lodges of Honolulu and visiting
brethron. Among tbo latter
wero a number of officers and
soldiors from tho transports in tho
Marching just in front of the
hearse was Norman God-o, Master
of Paoifio Lodge. Noxt behind
tho hoarse were Mr. and Miss
Phillips, eon and daughter of tbo
deceased. Next following were
mombors of the Oouncil of Stato
of whioh Mr. Phillips was a mem
ber and at the end woro a great
number of carriages fillod with
friends of tho deceased.
The usual impressive sorvioe at
the grave was performed by Nor
man E Gedge, master of the Pa
oifio Lodge, assisted by E. I.
Spalding and 0, M. White. Many
floral tributes were cast into tbe
gravo and then came the last and
saddest of all events connected
with a funeral the filling in of the
grave with earth.
For Next Sugar Crop,
Eighteon vessols have been
ohartered for the noxt snaar crop
to carry sugar from these Islands
to New York or Philadelphia, as
follows: Ships May Flint. H B
Hyde, 8 D Carlton. John MoDo-
nald, St Francis, R D Rice, A J
Fullor, EB Sutton, AG Ropes,
Tillie E 8tarbuck, W F Babcook,
Geo Stetson, Dirigo, Henry Vil
lard, Susqeehsnoa, Erskino M
Phelps, Bangalare and bark
HAMILTON, BROWN SHOE CO.'S
HBjBflaflaJHBSB "" ,,1 '
For Sale by Manufacturers' Shoe
Saved a Lite.
Dan. Renear, swimmer and oars
man, rescued a drowning sol
dier at Walklkl yesterday after
noon nnd landed him In an ex
hausted condition on the float an
chored off Wright's Villa. The
water was crowded with swimmers
at the time, but nobody seemed to
hear the frantic cries for help.
When Renear reached the man, he
was just going down for the third
time. Hecould swim but was caught
with a cramp and growing weaker
every moment. Had It not been for
Renear's presence near the man, he
would have undoubtedly drowned.
FUNERAL OP REV. G. H. HYDB
The funeral of tbo Rev. 0. M.
Hyde took plaoe from Central
Union Oburch Sunday morning.
At 11 o'clock, the time for the re
gular morning service, tbe ohnrch
was crowded to the doors. The
pulpit and choir ware beautifully
decorated with flowers and greens.
Shortly after 11 o'clock tho
casket containing the body of the
late clergyman was borne into the
oburoh and set at tho front part of
the church by oight Btudonts of
tbe North Paoifio Missionary In
stitute as follows: H. E. Poo poo,
J. Lna, L. Eauueheiwa, E. Lo
voll, D.L. Heula, William Eaubi,
J. Ealaina anil H. Ealehele. Tbo
honorary ballbearerB accompany
ing tho body wore: Rev. S.
E. Bishop, W. W. Hall, W. F. Al
len, Rev. O. H. Gulick, W.R.
Oastlo, Ohas. M. Cooke, Rov.
John Leadingham aud Dr. J. M.
Rev. W. M. Eincaid opened the
sorvicea with prayer, closing with
the Lord's Prayer ia which tbo
congregation joined. Then fol
lowed tbe romaindor of tbe ser
vices as follows:
Singing by Eamohamoha girls
Scripture reading Rev. W. M.
Anthom "Load, Eindly Light"
Prayer Rov. Parker.
ReHponBo "How Sweet tho
Name of Jesus Sounds," (Barn
by). Hymn "0 Paradiso," (Barn
by). Address Rov. W. M. Eincaid.
Solo "Angels Ever Bright and
Pair" (Theodora; Handel), Mrs.
-As the body was being borne
from tbo oharch tho ohoir and
congregation san very softly
Hark, Hark My Soul,
Angelio Songs Are Galling.
Interment took place in Nuua
nu cemetery. A large number of
friends aocompsniod the remains
to their last resting plaoe.
Seats in the oharch wero re
lervod for the family and mem
bers of tho various boards of
whioh decoassd was a member.
N Swlpct Aboard,
As soldiers roturn aboard the
Rio de Janeiro from loavo ashore
the guard at tbe gangway ex
amines oacb man for whiskey,
Bwipes or spirits of eny kind.
b 1 '. -
A . I. T' '
m-Za U ft'
ACM I (its
Co., Fort St., Sign ol the Big Shet.