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Take a Share in the GRAND ARMY FLAG FUND!
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Vol. Vn. No. 1392.
12 PAGES HONOLULU, H. I., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1899. 12 PAGES
Pbiob 5 Cents.
NO FILIPINO REPUBLIC
Agulnaldo Narrowly Escapes Capture
His Right Hand Man Is Now a Prisoner in
the Hands of American Troops
Washington, Nov. 23. Tho adjutant
general has received tho following
cablegram from General Otis:
"Manila. Nov. 25. Vessel from Lin
gnyen Gulf with dispatches from Whoa
ton to 23d Instant brought in Ducncam
ino, Insurgent Secretary of State, cap
tured 2l8t Insant. Ho was with Agul
naldo nnd party which left Tarlno on
the night of tho 13th clo ho escorted
north by two thousand troop.i from Bi
yomhong and Dagupan. Theso troops
Wheaton Btruck at San Jacinto and
Young Eastward. Agulnaldo, with
part of family, escaped north with 201)
men, passing between Youiu? and
Wheaton. Young still in pursuit at
last accounts nnd has been rationed ut
San Fernando. Aguinnldo's mother
nnd oldect child, wltn Duonrnmlno,
separated from rest of tho party; moth
er lost In woods nnd child, four years
old, with Whcaton'a troops. Two thou
sand dollars in gold, belonging to
mother, captured and now in Mmllu
tiensury. Heavy storm in Llngayon
has prevented loading of troops for tho
north. MncArthur has captured insur
gent director of ruilro.vls, who endea
vored to destroy railroad to Dagupan;
also Captain Lawrence, Englishman,
who served In Agulnaldo's artillery.
Telegraph not working north of Tar
"Lawton believed to bo on military
road to Barombong. Hoads now prac
ticable for wagons and supplies for lilm
"Our troops haves liberated. SCO Span
ish prisoners recently."
Revolutionary Lender Caught,
.Manila, Nov. 25, 1:25 p. m. Uuon
camiuo, tho brains of tho Filipino In
mirrectlon is locked up here in charge
of Brigadier General Edward B. Willis
ton, tho provost marshal. When Tnr
hic fell Bucncaralno lied northward
with Agulnaldo's threo-year-oM son
and an old lady, supposed to ho the
mother of Aguinnldo's confldcnti&l"Si,r
vnnt, Tomns Maxarino, and n gaunt of
a hundred soldiers. Reaching the
neighborhood of tho coast November
13, Buencamlno found American sol
diers on every sldo nnd escape Impos
sible. Home for Dewey's Son.
Washington, Nov. 21. Georgo Good
win Dewey .Admiral Dowry's only win,
Is now tho owner of tho residence pre
sented to tho admiral by tho American
people. Papers wcro prepared and
signed early today by, which Mrs. Mil
dred McLean Dewey transferred ml
lights and title to tho properly known
as 1717 Rhodo Island avenue, this city,
to George Goodwin Dewey. This Is tho
property which yesterday Admiral
Dewey transferred to Mrs. Dowey. Tho
papors making tho now transfer prob
ably will be placed on lilo tomonow
YALE LEADS PRINCETON.
New HJven, Nov. 24., (San Francisco,
12:50 p. in ) Keane tried for center with
out gain. Sharp kicked goal from field, a
iirop kick irom rrmcetoirs 35 vara line
Score Yale 10; Princeton 7. First
ended: score: Yale 10; Princeton, 0.
THE KHALIFA IS DEAD.
Londod, Nov. 25. The news of the
death of the Khalifa nnd the final defeat
of the Dervishes has been received here
with great joy as a welcome set-off to the
serious situation in South Africa.
llnrtwcll and tiie Cable.
Washington, Nov. 1:0. A. S. llai twell
of Honolulu arrived hero today. Ho
expects to remain In Washington dur
ing tho next session of Congress rnd
work for legislation beneficial to tho
Hawaiian Islands. Incidentally, nlso,
ho will do what ho can to Induce Con
gress to provide for tho buildlu,; of tho
Died on the Trnln.
A Japanese woman, wife of one of the
laborers on Oalw plantation, died on the
morning train while on the way to Hono
lulu this morning. Eleven days ago she
gave birth to a child, which died. From
that time on she was very 111 and yester
day Manager Ahrens advised her to come
to town, She took the morning train nnd
died on the way up.
Judge Antone Perry has granted a
temporary Injunction In W. C. AchI vs.
Kaul 1 his Injunction grows out of a suit
for trespass Instituted by Kaul against W.
THE VICE-PRESIDENT IS DEAD
Garret A. Hobart Succumbs to Attack
of Heart Failure.
A Nation Mourns Its Loss-Senator Wm. P.
Frje Will Fill the Vacancy-Death
Pntcrson, N. J., Nov. 21. V.co Presi
dent Hobart died at 8::!0 a. m.
Tho Vlco President had been foiling
since lato yesterday afternoon, al
though tho reports given out nt tho
houso wcro that ho wan holding his
own. Soon after midnight ho becamo
unconscious, and at 7 o'clocic this
morning ha had an attack of angina
pectoris, from which ha novur l allied.
Mrs. Hobart, Garret A. Hobait. Jr.,
Dr. Newton, Mrs. Newton, who is a
cousin of Mrs. Hoharr, and Miss Allco
Wnddell, tho nurse, were at tho pa
tient's bcdsldo constuutlv from tho
time he becamo unconscious.
Boforo Mr. Hobart becamo uncon
scious ho was nhlc to converse with
Mrs. Hobart about somo private nffatrs.
Ho was very patient nnd showed his vc
markablo will power to tin last.
At 7:30 this mornliu; this Jco 1'nsl
dent's private secretary, Mr. Evans,
called up tho White Hnuso by tele
phono and notified Premium MtKinloy
that. Mr. Hobart win ilyin. U o'clock
Mr. Evans communicated again with
tho President, notifying him of tho
Vice President's death.
President McKinley sent vord that
ho would endeavor lo luuo n talk with
Mrs. Hobart over tho tclephona this af
ternoon. During tha forenoon rnuny of
tho Vlco President's intimato friends
nnd neighbors called at Carroll Hall
and left their cards.
Soon ufter tho news of Mr. llobart's
death was announced, telegrams of con-
dolenco began to nrrho nt Can oil Hall
Among tho first to scud words of sym
pathy and condolence to Mrs. Hobart
wcro President McKlmoy nnd Mrs. Me
Klnley. Mrs. Hobart bears up well un
dor her great bereavement.
Garrett Augustus Hobart wus born In
Monmouth County, N. J., Juno !!, 1814;
graduated from Rutegers Sol lege, 18C3;
taught school; studied law; admitted
to bar, 18C9; established pnullco nt
Patcrson, N. J.; City Connect there,
1871; counsel for Board of Chosen
Freeholders, 1S73; member of Legisla
ture, 1873-78 (Speaker, 1Si); Stato
Scnntor, 1879-83; President Now Jersey
Senate, 1881; long prominent In Repub
lican politics; chairman Stale Central
Commlttco until elected Vice President
for term 1897-1901.
Mil. HOUAIIT'S SUCCESSOR.
Washington, Nov. 21. By (ho death
of Mr. Hobart tho olflco of S'lco Presi
dent becomes vacant for tho rest of
President McKInley's term, as tho law
provides no successor. A president pro
tern of tho Scnnto wilt bo selected by
that body when Congress assembles,
who wilt hold omco until March, 1901.
By tho law tho succession to tho Presi
dency of tho United States, In Iho event
of vacancy, falls upon tho Vice Presi
dent, nnd, in lit cevent of the latter a
death, to tho Sccreary of Htato, tho
next In lino being tho Secictary of tho
Treasury, then tho Seciotnry of War
and down through tho list of Cabinet
officers In order of precedonco fixed by
net of Congress when tho death of Vlco
President Hendricks disclosed tho ne
cessity of such a provision. .Senator
William P. Fryo of Malna is now presi
dent pro tern of tin Scnnto. Ho will
call that body to order when It assem
bles on Dec. 4, and preside until a suc
cessor is chosen. Thit ho will succeed
himself Is generally conceded.
SAMOANS FIGHTING AGAIN.
Washington, Nov. 2t. Olllclnl ad
vices from Samoa Just received here
stato that another dangerous crisis
with tho natives recently occurred nnd
that preparations wcro mado to land
British hluojackets. Somo of tho thir
teen nntlvo chiefs, with their Mataufan
followers, assembled at Yainos, not far
from Apia, and began a disorderly agi
tation. Tho placo is tho homo of Tama
scso, ono of tho former aspirants for
tho throne, who used his imluenco to
keop down tho disorder. Sovcral hun
dred natives wero engaged, and there
Was cqnsidcrablo fighting, but it did
not go'boyond nolso and a number of
broken heads. Tho natlvoi wero Anal
ly pacified, but it has served to direct
tho attention of tho ofllclals in Samoa
to tho rathor dcllcato unil dangerous
status of affairs.
Police Court Notes.
In tho Pollco Court this forenoon
Wing Wo Tal was fined ?50 and costs
on tho clmrgo of keeping moro than ten
caBes of koroseno on his premises, to
wit, thirty cases. Wing Wo Tal fought
his case, but his guilt was proved be
yond doubt. Elovcn gamblers wero
lined $10 and costs each on tho clmrgo
British Army Succeed at Belmont
Boers Now Trying to
Off Relief Column,
No Hews From Ladysmitu Sur
rounding Pletmartlzburg British
Losses Id Last Battle Were
London, Nov. 24. Stirring and Im
portant nows comes this morning from
tho western frontier. Along with the
announcement that a strong position
of tho Boers has been carried' nt tho
point of tho bayonet, comes the sugges
tive news of burghers leaving Natal for
tho capital of tho Frco State, n pretty
clear indication that they foresee n cer
tain plan of campaign.
Orango Itlver, Capo Colony, iThlny,
Nov. 24, C:30 p. m. In all 107 wounded
includlnfg several Boors Iiavo arrived
hero from Belmont. One of tho Boers,
n boy of 17 years of agi, was compell
ed to tnko up twenty men with his fa
ther, who is a prlsono.. A wounded
Boer enld that twenty men were se
lected from each Boor section to pick
off tho Brtlsh odlccrs. But, he added,
on tho ndvnnco of tho British forces,
tho mnrksmcu wcro bowlldcrcu nnd it
was impossible to distinguish tho ofll
ccrs, who woro tho saino equipment us
tho men. Tho marksmen wero also un
ablo to make out tho sergeants and oth
er non-commlslsoncd oHleen, whose
stripes had been removed.
BOERS ABOUT NATAL.
Mool lllvor, Natal, Friday, Nov. 21.
A rcconnnissanco in forco in tho direc
tion of Highlands station has discover
ed n big forco of Boers with guns. 'I iio
Boors shelled and tho British guns re
plied. Tho scouts nlso reported nn
othcr strong Boer forco to tho north
west of tho enmp.
Tho British guns havo returned to
camp nnd tho Infantry has fallen back.
The mounted Infantry Is still out.
London, Nov. 23. Tho fact that fresh
portions of Natal aro being overrun
dally by tho Boers Is producing exas
peration In thnt colony, and intense hu
miliation In Orcat Britain, wnoro tno
Idea of a possible extcnslvo violntlon
of British soil was contemptuously dis
missed In tho early stages of tho war.
Operators on tho stock oxchango hero
nro becoming nervous nnd tho continu
ed fall In consuls exemplifies tho rest
lessness of tho mnrket. Tho rumors
that a peaco deputation from Picsldcnt
Krugcr Is on Us way to Capo Town for
tho purposo of ascertaining tho terms
upon which nn lmmedlnto cessation of
Hostilities could bo secured nro discre
dited here, nnd It is snld that it such a
deputation has been sent it will meet
with scant courtesy, ns thoso who aro
conducting tho wnr will bo satisfied
with nothing less than dictating terms
of pence nt Pretoria after a parade of
tho British strength throughout tho
Meanwhile, from tho sennty nnd em
asculated dispatches which nro drib
bling in from tho front, it is difficult to
form nn opinion of tho truo situation.
Tho Boer invaders nro occasioning con
stunt surprises. They havo nlready cut
oil two portions of tho Ladysmlth re
lieving forco from their baso of sup
plies, and with great rapidity nro ad
vancing on Pletermnrltzburg with how
itzers nnd other artillery. ucnornl
Clery's situation, It would appear, must
bo becoming intolerable. Somo serious
fighting may bo expected at any timo,
ns it Is pointed out, tho General must
clear Ills lino of communications In or
ler to comploto tho concentration of
tho rellovlng forco.
According to tho latest reports from
Natal, tho nrtlllery duel was recom
menced this morning nt Mool river.
Tho statement thnt tho British garri
son thcro Is only acting on tho defen
sive appears to bo au admission of
weakness, nnd it Is thought tho troops
may bo nt tho mercy of tho strong Boer
forces icported In thnt neighbor
hood. A collision may also bo expected on
tho western frontier within forty-eight
hours, it it is trim that General Moth
ucn has started northward, as ho Is cer
tain to meet entrenched Boors at Bel
mont and Moddcr river.
It Is reported that Matching Is suf
fering from lack of water, and that
fovcr is rlfo there Advices from Lou
renzo Marques say Transvaal recruit
ing agents havo been visiting arriving
steamers, and havo succeeded in enlist
ing threo passengers from tho Gorman
steamer Kaiser. A forco of Portugueso
pollco has gono to Gazcaland, whero tho
natives aro acting in a threatening
manner, tho stores at Koomatpoort
having been looted.
Tho British transports Pnvonla nnd
Cophnlonla nrrlved ' at Durban today
wi.a about 3000 troops, making tho to
tal arrival of tho first division 11,600
men. Another 4000 men nro expected
In a few dnys.
MOltE TUOOPS CALLED OUT.
London, Nov. 23. Tho Ually Mall
says this morning: "We are able to
confirm the report that orders havo
been issued to mobilize n sixth division
nt Aldorshot for service In South Af
ricn or w hercver It may bo wanted.'
BOEUS NEAH PIETEItMAItlTZBUnO
London, Nov. 23. Tho Dally Chron
Iclo publishes the following from Dur
ban, dated Wednesday: "Tho Boers
arc reported to bo 7,000 strong within
twenty-flvo miles of Howlck Falls, near
Plctormaritzburg. Tho inhabitants nro
lleclng from Howlck to Pletermarltz
burg. Tho Boers havo also reached
Dargle, another position forty miles
The Dally Nows hai tho following
from Plctormaritzburg, under Wednes
day's date: Your correspondent man
aged to cscapo from tho Mool river dis
trict yesterday beforo tho arrival of
0,000 iloers, who aro looting farmsteads
In nl directions. Natal Boers, encour
aged by tho success of (ho Transvaal
crs, Join In tho looting. Tho main body
of tho Boers mado n rapid innrMi from
Uluudl, southwest of Estcourt, t; a
point near Fort Nottingham, south of
tho railway, in a slnglo day. They arc
within forty miles of Plctormaritzburg
at tho farthest, and it is said that they
intend to nttack tho tu.rn."
The Dally Telegraph publishes the
following from Plctcrmavltzburg, dated
Tuesday: "Communication with Est
court Is Interrupted. Tho n.nll train
tonight runs only as far tv Mool rlvrr.
Government olllclnls havo received In
telligence from tho muglstrnto at lm-
pcndhle that n small commando of
Boers, believed to bo an uldlng party,
Is reported to have arrived In tho dis
trict thirty miles west ot Fletcrnruttsr
burg: I am officially informed that no
nnxloty provnlls with rcfeivnco to tho
snfety of PletermarlUburg, as by to
morrow tho strength of the garrison
will have been increased to ,n00 men
British Bruvcry Jttnnlllccnt.
New York, Nov. 23. A dispatch to
tho Tribune from London says:
Tho. local papers publish further de
tails of tho battlo of Bolmont. They
show thnt tho behavior of the British
Infantry In charging strong positions
held. by tho Boers was magnificent. In
the fiico of n tremendous fire, the Brit
ish guards threo times drove, tho Frco
Stntcrs In flight from their kopjes. The
wnr correspondent of tho Chroncllo.
however, says that tho Boer marks
manship was wretched, otherwlso not
n slnglo guardsman out of tho two bat
talions of Cold Streams who carried tho
position nt tho point of thu bayonet.
could havo lived to reach tho summit of
Tho censorship has let In a fresh sc
ries of Knfllrs minora respecting a
grent victory by tho Ludysmlth carrl
son on Sunday, but it has kept out de
finite Information relating to tho ano
malous military situation In Lower Na
tal. Ttho rumors of victory come from
many sources, but aro Untrustworthy
nnd aro discredited.
Lieutenant James F. McKinley, SKth
United States Cavalry, a nephew of
President McKinley, nrrlved In tho
transport Ohio this morning, on tho
way to Manila wliero ho Is to Join Gen
eral Young's brigade. Lieut. McKinley
Is a native of California, born in Sen
Francisco twenty-ono years ago. When
ten years of ago his parents died and ho
WCnt to llvo with his ernndnnrcntrf at
Canton, O. On tho breaking out of
1 th0 Spanish war ho enlisted hi tho
regular army as a prlvato and ns such
served through tho Cuban campaign.
Chinese to Be Excluded.
Washington, Nov. 23. Wu Ting
Fang, tho Chlncso Minister, has again
enteicd n protest because of tho action
of General Otis in too strictly excltnl
lug Chlncso from tho Philippine, nrch
Instruction has been sent to General
Otis to carry out tho provisions of the
Chlncso exclusion law as applied to thlB
country. Tho effect of this will bo that
Gcnrnl Otis will modify ul.s regulations
so us to permit tho entrance of mer
chants and others belonging to tho un
restricted class of C til 11 nso who 111 e al
lowed to enter tho United Stales.
Reported Scarlet Fever.
A report camo from Honla this morn
ing that a Jnpaneso physician had dis
covered a caso of scarlet fever among
tho Japanese laborers on tho planta
tion. Dr. Howard, City Physician, was
despatched to tho plantation to maka
Engineer John Cnrfttll.
John Carglll, tho chief englncor for
tho Hllo-Kohala Hallway arrived with
Ills wlfo In tho Nippon Maru. Mr. Car
gill comes direct from tho East whoro
ho has been for many years assistant
engineer for tho Pennsylvania system,
President Gehr and Mr. Curgll! go to
ICE ON A LARGE SCALE
Another Company is To Be Organiz
ed At Once.
Cold Storage Plant To Be Erected Electric
Light Business May Be An Adjunct
On Increasing Demand.
Tho Honolulu public nnd residents
of tho other Islands generally will bo
glad to know that there Is a prpspect
of tho formation of nnothcr ico com
pany in this city in tho near future. In
fact It is mora than a prospect, us tho
Bulletin learns on good authority that
ino preliminary organization of tho
company is already proceeding. From
a gentleman who Is one of tho interest
ed parties, the following wns learned
"A company Is to bo organized nt
onco to cngngo In the manufacture of
ico on a largo scale and to erect a cold
storngo plant of abundant capacity to
supply tho rapidly growing needs of
this city in thnt respect. It is proposed
to furnish tho community with cheap
ico and cheap cold storago facilities.
Tho plant to bo erected will bo so Inrgo
that tho company will bo in a position
to branch out Into tho electric light
business, besides furnishing electricity
ns a motive power at any time. It Is
tho avowed Intention of the organizers
of tho new company to tnko up that
branch of tho business ns soon ns tho
existing monopoly of tho Hawaiian
Electric Company expires, which will
bo In 1903.
"It must bo patent to every one," pro
ceeded tho Bulletin's informant, "thnt
tho present facilities of tho Electric
Light Company nro iuudequato for sup
plying tho Increasing demand for Ice,
even with tho high prices charged. In
theso Inttcr days of tho nineteenth cen
tury, Ico Is no longer regnrded ns a
luxury to bo purchased and used only
by tho wealthy, but nB a necessity, and
ns such It should bo sold nt n price to
bring It within tho rench of every fam
ily In tho city. I may say right hero
that tho new company proposes to ca
ter expressly to tho family trade
Whatever happens that will receive
tho consideration due It. Tho parties
who nro Interested with me In this pro
ject bellevo thnt tho tmo bus como In
tho history of this city when its resi
dents nro entitled to cheap Ico nnd that
thcro Is now abunilnnt room for anoth
er fnctory here. Wo also bellevo that
thcro Is money to bo mado out of a cold
storngo plant, when It Is well managed
nnd mndu popular with tho general
''As to tho parties who aro associat
ed with' mo in this matter, I can only
tell you that somo of them nro mem of
largo experience In tho business, who
know what they nro doing nnd nro put
ting their own money Into tho company
to show their faith in it. hi addition to
theso practical men thcro nro soma of
tho leading capitalists of tho city Inter
ested. Tho corporation now being
formed will havo a capitalization nnd
financial backing equal to any similar
one In tho city."
D. G. SylvcHter Here.
D. G. Sylvester, a Honolulu boy well
known among the bicycle racing fraternity
here, Is one of the recruits of the Fourth
Civalry aboard the St. Paul In charge of
Lieut. Howard. Young Sylvester left
Honolulu about eighteen months ago with
the Intention of racing in San Francisco
and along the Coast. From this line of
work he took up odd jobs and on Novem
ber 13 of the present year, joined the
Fourth Cavalry for service in Manila.
Sylvester says that he Is very well pleas
ed with the treatment he has so far re
ceived and, although he has a great aloha
for Hawaii nel, wourd not stop off here If
he had the chance. He has been spending
his time In Honolulu visiting with his old
WEDDING STATIONERY, Engrav
ed Cards, Embossing.
II. F. WICHMAN.
HAMILTON, BROWN SHOE CO.'S
For Sale by Manufacturers' Shoe
gj Tldnl Wnve nt Wnlnlun.
There was a tidal wave at VVala
lua on Sunday last which did con
siderable damage. The water be
gan to rise at 3 o'lock In the after
noon and by night It was very high.
j3 The water swept Into the full ponds
Sat Ukoa, across the bridge from the
Walalua hotel and cleaned out the
Sj fish so that many natives of the
& district went out and gathered up
y the fish that lay stranded on all
g sides. This was one of the places
g where the "ill wind" story, told of
J old, wits pratlcally demonstrated.
This water from the river In front
H of the Walalua hotel that flows Into
k the sea near the hotel, rose to such
an extent that the top part of the g
S" stone wall makal of the blllard J
room, was quite severely damaged, fj
The water subsided during Monday
night. The natives of tiie distrtct B
fc were very much exercised. Some &
said the rise of the water was cnus- k
4 by the high surf but others con- fl
tend that It was a genuine tidal 1
FORTIETH REGIMENT HERE
Tho V. S. Transport Ohio camo lato
port nt C o'clock this 11101 ulng, from
Snn Francisco, with tin first detach
ment of tho 40th ltcgiinent. U. S. V. on
board, numbering CC9 men nnd 20 olll
cers, There aro nlso twenty recrulta
en rou to to Join their regiments nnd a
fine regimental b'and.
Tho Ohio left San Francisco 011 tho
morning of November 2i. in company
with tho Indinnn, which nrrlved off tho
harbor nt 1.30 today.
Tha headquarters of tho loth nro on
the Ohio, nnd the offlceM of tho regi
ment nre: Colonel E. A .Goodwin,
commanding; MnJors Thus. M. Kay
mnnd, M. M. McNameo; Cnptalna LJI
cnthnl, Kcndrlck, Lambileln, Watson,
Mnycs, McGurr, Kelly, Greaves; Lieu
tenants H. A. Smith, I'ourle, Crawford,
J. E. McDowell, Rucker, Bugbcc, Mc
Kinley, Dodge, Pules, Uallcncr, Cra
vens, Bowies, Mitchell, lllghtcr. Dr. E.
Benchand, Dr. Boyd, assistant surgeon.
Ship's officers nro: Captain W. J.
Boggs, First Officer Baring, Second Offl
cer Hilbcrg, Third Officer Lyon, Fourth
Ofllccr Moore, Engineer Galloghcr,
SAILORS HOME MEETING.
At a meeting of tho Sailors' Homo
Society yesterday forenoon, tho follow
ing olllcers wero elected to sorva during
tho ensuing year: J. B. Atherton, pre
sident; John Enn, vlco president; I1'. A.
Schnefcr, secretary and T. it. Wnlker,
treasurer. The Execmlvo Commlttco
chosen was ns follows: C. Is. Wight,
Frank Damon nnd John Eua.
This morning tho Executive Commit
teo called at tho Home and mado nn in
spection of tho place.
Ten Muck Men Out.
Ten hackmeu of the Hawaiian hotel
Stables gave the proprietor of that place
notice diy before yesterday and then left,
taking their carriages with them. They
Immediately had .1 sm.ii I telephone office
built just fiv.i of their old stand where
they nre now holding out. These ten men
comprise the majority of the hack men
from the Hawaiian Hotel Slables.
Firemen Were Delighted.
On Thanksgiving day the members of
the No. 1 Engine Co. of King street were
most agreeably surprised by the arrival of
a freezer full of deleclous home made Ice
cream and a lot of cake, .1 present from
Mrs. Wall who lives nearly opposite the
engine house. The boys were most thank
fuifor their Thanksgiving remembrance.
Dr. Posoy, specialist for Eye, Ear,
Throat and Noso diseases and Catarrh.
fro ",IUI -'1"
Co., Fnrt St., Sign ol the Big Shot..
. . j 1
A-J4lii.;L,iLU . a-Jfc.
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