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THE PROGRESSIVE AMERICAN PAPER ;5
! Evening Bulletin
THE PEOPLE'S PAPER.
Vol. XI. No. 189(i. '
HONOLULU. TERRITORY, OF HAWAII, MONDAY. JULY 22 1901.
Price 5 Ohntb.
A J7.1& '
I c iBi
IF f 'ififflf
INDEPENDENTS DECIDE TO
PASS UNPAID BILLS ACT
Republicans Em Consented to Con
sider Nothing. Else Proposed
loan Bill. Will go by
The deadlock between the Re
publican and Independent parties In
the Senate la over and this afternoon,
the game of htde-and-go-seek will be
brought to an end. In other words,
there lias been a compromise. The
Independents, through their leader.
Senator Kalauokalanl, have decided to
pass a bill providing for the payment
of the unpaid bills of tho Public Works
Department as submitted by Acting
Governor Cooper In his recent mes
sage read In the Senate on the last day
or the extra session.
On the other hand, the Republicans
will not Insist on the Introduction ot a
loan measuro ot any kind or. In fact,
anything whatever outside ot the un
paid bills act.
When the Senate meets this after
noon at 2 o'clock, tho bill Introduced
by Senator Cecil brown last Friday
win be brought up again for consldera
tlon and passed In first reading. It
will bo read the second time tomorrow
and the third time on Wednesday.
Of course, this Is as far as the Sen
ate goes. The House, If It will, can
take up tho bill in first reading on
Wednesday and on Friday, after hav
ing passed Its third reading, the Legis
lature will bo ready to adjourn. How
ever, matters are rather uncertain in
the House and it may be that the
members will kill tho bill. However,
It the Independents In the Senate tako
the Inltlatlve.those In the House will
probably welcome It as a solution to
the present dllemma.ffl
One of the Independent Senators In
speaking of the .change In the situa
tion, said this morning: "We have be
lieved right along Jn tho payment of
iiiobc uiiis am nave oeeu airaiu mac it
might be a wedge for tho Introduction
or the loan bill. Now that the Re
publicans have agreed to consider
nothing but this unpaid bills act. there
does noteeem to.be anything that could
step In to Break' up tho compromise."
Hi OF MUG
Walluku, July 20. One ot the native
cowboys from TJIupalakua stopped a
runaway brake last Sunday on Market
street in a manner that would entitle
him to a medal for daring and gallan
Try. W, A. Bailey's horse was running
raadly along the street with a big
bitching post tied to a rope around the
horse's neck. The post was swinging
wildly In all directions. The young
cowboy spurred his horse and away
he went for the runaway. When he got
by the horse's side, he leaned over,
caught the rope and held on for over
300 jards, th bitching post that was
tied to the rope swinging all the while
around the horse's feet. The runaway
horse was finally brought to a stand
still. No damage was sustained by
either horse or brake. '
"One of the Idiosyncrasies ot the social-legal
condition In Honolulu," re
marked Attorney Thomas Fitch to a
Bulletin reporter, "seems to be that
whenever anybody with an Income
from rents of 1 300 a year takes as many
as three drinks ot whisky consecutive
ly, some energetic attorney rushes at
him and puts him Into a spendthrift
trust, and charges him 1100 In commis
sions and fees for doling out the other
$.'00 to him."
THANKFUL FOR KINDNESS.
Mr. and Mr. Dow and family went
down to Pearl Harbor Saturday after
noon and spent the night there. At
dinner time they went ashore near thu
landing and cooked their dinner, on a
piece 'ot4 sheet Iron. This done, they
threw the hot piece ot metal on the
grour.d. Young Faxon Dow, In run-
Six Cool Bedrooms
THE RESIDENCE OF
H. S. T0WNSEND
IN MANOA VALLEY
IS OFFERED : : : : :
Partly furnished, for one
or two years at a very
low rate. Ten large
rooms. Superb View.
Cool. Three minutes walk
from car line. Fine loca
tion for boarding house.
Call on : , : : :
McClellan, Pond & Co.
nlng about preparing his tackle for a
good crab fishing expedition, acciden
tally placed his hand on the hot metal
with the result ot a very bad burn.
Acting Governor Cooper happened to
coma along In his launch Just at about
this time and, seeing the predicament
of the boy, took him to his house, treat
ed and bandaged up the Injured nand
and then returned him to Ms parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Dow feel very grateful to
Mr. Cooper for his kindness.
Dr. Carter of Mao
Judge Rathbiirn came up from the
other side of tie Island this -forenoon
for the express purpose of swearing
out n complaint against Dr. Carter ot
Makao on the charge ot assault with a
yfeapon. Whin seen by a Bulletin re
porter this morning. Judge Rathbiirn
made the following statement:
"I was not In Dr. Carter's yard when
the shots from Dr. Carter' revolver
were Bred at me. I was on horseback
and was riding by the place. It was
about 9 o'clock and I had no Intention
of even stopping at the Carter place.
Tho second bullet struck me. went
through the fleshy part of my left arm
and glanced .off the side of my body.
Carter was lying In hiding In the yard.
"There was a report In one of the
papers ot the city that I was seen In
Dr. Carter's yard and even his house on
tic night after the shooting and that 1
had some native retainers with me,
all armed to the teeth. I may say that
there are nothing more than the vaga
ries of a disordered mind."
For groceries ring up Blue 911.
DID NOT PROVE RIGHT
TO LIVE IN HONOLULU
Judge Estee Renders an Opinion This
Afternoon Which Indicates That
Chinese Rights.Are Scrut
, inked Closely.
Judge Estee made an important de
cision at 1:30 p. m. this afternoon, la
the case of Kut Yong, In a proceeding
for her deportation for being .i Chi
nese laborer within the limits of tti9
United States, without a certificate of
residence required by tho Act of Con
gress approved May 5, 1892, auj other
The Judgment Is: "Having talied to
prove her birth in these Islands or her
marriage to a domiciled Chine: mer
chant therein, or to an American cl'l
ten, to the satisfaction ot the Court
It Is the Judgment ot the Conn tuat
Kut Kong Is unlawfully within the
United States and tho District of Ha
waii and Is hereby remanded to the
custody ot the Marshal with directions
to deport her to the country from
whence she came." " T
The opinion says: "If she were
born In the Hawaiian Islands as claim
ed, although of Chinese parentage, yet
she would be an American citizen and
entitled to remain." "If she were
proven the wife of Tin Yen and h
were a domiciled Chinese merchant
she would be equally entitled as such
wife to remain." The Court say such
contentions are not borne out by the
evidence, and the burden of proof I
upon defendants. After a thorough
discussion ot the evidence and setting
forth legal reasons for the Incredibility
of much ot It, the opinion says: "ThU
nation has never favored the Immigra
tion of people who will not make cltl
tens. It is American citizenship and
not laborers for America which our
laws most encourage. But Chinese are
very Interior material tor American
'A man to be a good American citi
zen must be capable ot studying our
laws, speaking our language and adopt
ing our customs. The United States In
common with many other !nplf, have
taken long steps toward keiriag Chi
nese laborers out of our country And
to that end the treaties with China, ihi
Statutes of the United States passed In
conformly ;to those treaties, the de
cisions of, (.he' courts are a'unlt against
tho admission ot Chinese" laborers ajrtl
this action by this nation Is prompted
by the highest principles of self preser
vation.' No Newo of FuJIhara.
High Sheriff Brown states that be
has heard nothing more of FuJIhara.
The Japanese murderer ban seemingly
disappeared off the face ot the earth.
It Is the opinion ot the High Sheriff
that the fugitive la still on the Big
Island and that he will keep In hldng
for some time to come or until he feels
confident he will be able to come to
Honolulu without danger of detection.
Undoubtedly FuJIhara will attempt to
leave tno country.
Dr. Bogle, chiropodist, removes.
corns and Ingrowing nails painlessly.
Poor Child: "You've got a Uttlo
brother," said the nurso at breakfast.
"Ho wns born last night." "Really,?"
exclaimed Tommy, "And last night
was Sunday. Poor kid!" "Why do you
say that? Cause bis birthdays won't
do him any good. Sunday's a holiday
anyhow." Philadelphia Preea.
HOT IS nTiMliE A
TWO NEGROES INVEIGLE A
CHINAMAN OUT TO KALIHI
But Mongolian Smells a Rat and
Dumps His Passengers and Re
turns to Town-Natire
Detective Kaapa has discovered,
through the agency of a native boy,
what would seem to be a deep-laid plot
to rob a Chinese hack driver. Through
this discovery, two negroes who re
cently arrived In the country have been
arrested, and they will appear before
Judge Wilcox In the Police Court to
morrow morning on the charge of va
The hack driver In question (No.
SC4) told the following story to Do
"I was 'watting on my stand when
two negroes accosted me and said they
whcd to go out In the direction ot
Kapalamn. With the negroes was a
native boy. I took the trio In and
started out King itrcet. The negfoei
wanted to go to WalDltonllo. and so I
drove there. "Next they told 'me to go
to the bus stables In Knllhl, and so I
drove them, I was then told to drive
up to the Catholic Church and I did. .
"It was not until I was told to drtvi
to Kahanlkl that I began to 'smell
rai. upon rescuing tne turner below
Kamehameha School, where there was
a lot of light and people were moving
about In the street, I told the fellow
to get out ot my hack: I did not wish
to carry them any further. As th
place was very public, there was noth
ing else, for them to do. I hurried t
town and reported at the Police Sta
Continuing the story. Detective Kaa
"The native boy who was with lb
negroes has tolcf me the whole story.
He say that the men were bent, oU
robbing the Chinaman. The negroes
In question are very bad people. They
keep a Joint at the corner ot Richards
and Queen streets, and drunken men
have wakened In the vicinity to And
all their money and Jewelry gone. A
charge of robbery cannot be f lodged
against th'.meiC';6ut they-will bt
charged with vagrancy.
THUHT HM DfJ
FIND HIM IMfE
Walluku, July 20. John do Rego,
who was thrown off bis horse, last week
Is recovering rapidly. I-at Monday,
however, It was reported around town
that John was dead. The news was
even telephoned to I.ahalna; and many
were the regrets at his unhappy and
untimely end. The two sisters as soon
as they heard that he was dead, ran
down the street weeping. Others Join
ed them and shortly there was a long
procctslon going towards John do Re
go's home. But when they arrived
they found John sitting on a chair.
A BITING MATCH.
Hoobllt and Apua, two natives, were
arrested Saturday night on the charge
of mayhem, a form of assault and bat
tery that has been very common In
Honolulu within the past two years.
The two nattres were at a luau In
Kallbl Saturday night and had Indulg
ed so freely In gin that they became
quarrelsome. The two natives came to
gether and Apua fastened his teeth on
Hooluir chin. This led tho latter to
retalllate and hi teeth were soon fas
tened In the other man's nose. Tht
biting continued for quite a spell and
soon Apua was minus a piece ot nil
nose and Hoohult a part ot his chin.
The police were summoned, and both
men were soon on their way to the
Queen' hospital. They appeared la
the Police Court this morning and their
case were continued until tomorrow.
The transport (Irani from San Fran
cisco is expected hero tomorrow. Sho
will have as ono of her passengers
Quartermaster General I.udlngton.
who Is on a tour of Inspection. Ho will
look over matters here and will re
main several months In the Philip
pines. The Grant was to have left San
Francisco on the 16th Inst.
Ascldcnt at Pala.
Walluku. July 20. One ot the boll-
crs of the Pala mill blew up yesterday
and two men Just got away In timet
from escaping steam. The mill has
suspended operations in consequence.
Send your Packages to
KUMALAE HOUSEHOLD RENT
- FROM START WITH WAR
Lena Kumalae, Charges Husband, Re
presentative Kumalae, With Acts
, Ul V1UC11J nui IU
' "' be Borne.
Libel for divorce has been filed by
Lena A; Kumalae vs. Jonah Kumalae,
her, husband, on the ground of cruel
and Inhuman treatment.
'Tie parties were married Mav 2Sth
1901". The libel states that since the
first week of their marriage defendant
has mistreated and mused the plaintiff,
causing ner much mental and physical
pala,' so much so that llbellant Is thor
oughly convinced that It It Impossible
ror them to longer live together. It Is
alleged that on the evening of June 4
llbeUant returned home late and be
cause, as he stated, they had not waited
with the meal for him, he swore at the
llbellant and called her vile and vulgar
names. On the evening of June 11, It
is alleged that llbellee refused to eat
its evening meal, and called llbellant
Into the bedroom, closed the doors and
wlnfows and, without cause, struck
and beat llbellant with great force and
violence, bruising her arms, legs and
baclfc causing large black and blue
places. It Is further alleged that llbel
lee then ordered the llbellant to un
dress and prepare to go to bed, which
she did, but before having the oppor
tunity to retire tho llbellant again be
gan to strike and'ueat her with a large
It It alleged also that on the night ot
June 12. after llbellee and llbellant had
retired to bed, llbellee told llbellant
that be would kill them both, where
upon he arose from the bed and went
out, returning In a few minutes with
a large carving-knife and said he would
kill llbellant with It. but Instead of
trying or offering at that time to do
her any harm with the knife, he put
It under his pillow, where It remained
for about an hour, when he then took
the' knife from under his pillow and
attempted to strike her with It. Llbel
lant told him that she would scream
for help; then he desisted.
Oj the night ot June 20', libelant al
leges that he drove her from the bed
room' until she became chilled and cold,
and that at 3 o'clock that morning,
after she had returned, llbellant beat
The complaint alleges that on nu
merous other occasions not specified
her husband bad treated her with great
The complaint alleges that llbellee
Is worth $23,000 and has a rental In
come of $250 per month. Absolute dl
orce Is asked, with temporary ali
mony of $13 per week, and such perma
nent nllmony as the ccurt may deem
Just and proper. It Is also asked that
the llbellee be restrained by the court
from mortgaging, leasing or otherwise
disposing of his lands.
J. T. Dellolt is plaintiff's attorney.
THREE GEORGE W'6.
Because thero aro three George W.
Smiths In town they are worrying.
Two of them are to be summoned on
the United 8tate Jury. Tho three
George W.' are all expecting that tho
other two will be tho one selected.
The friends of all the three Smiths
with the patriotic Initials are thinking
that In the selection ot but two of the
three the third has been slighted.
Which one of the three who has not
been summoned remains to be seen.
Ye Wo Discharged.
Gee Wo, the Chinese butcher, ap
peared In the Police Court this fore
noon on the charge ot falsa persona
tlon, but his case was nolle pros'd, on
account ot the recent decision of Judge
Wilcox in the case of Yong Kang
Hung, In which It was stated that Act
ing Governor Cooper as Secretary of
the Territory had no right to Itsu
- m mm pun a un
" "- "-"""" Tf
A. H. Mlnville who has for several
months been in the employ ot the
Plsntcss' Association recruiting and
transporting laborers from Porto Ri
co has entered the employ of the Olaa
plantation, lie came down In the Kl
nau Saturday and will return with hit
family Tuesday to make a permanent
home In Olaa.
Speaking of conditions as he found
them on his last trip Mr. Mlnvllla said:
"Olaa Is making a great success with
tho Porto Rlcans. They like the place
and Manager McStockcr has solved
tho problem of making thorn contented
and willing to work. Tho plantation
has between one and two hundred ot
these laborers and they aro as happy a
lot us ono com! wish.
"Peter Mcllae, the head lima hat
mado himself popular with the Porto
Rlcans by his thoughtful attention to
the wants of the families. One ot tht
first things he did wus to buy a cow
so that all the children nro supplied
with an abundance ot good milk. Lit
tel things like this are being done and
are highly appreciated by the laborers,
Porto Rlcans are willing to woxjf when,
they are used right. McStocker wul
McKae know their business when It
comes to handling labor."
Mr. Mlnville will work In the main
store of the plantation and make him
self generally useful In dealing wltn
the Porto Rlcans.
Wants a Vacation
Attorney General Dole has address
ed the following letter to Acting Gov
ernor Cooper asking for a vacation:
To His Excellency,
Henry E. Cooper,
Acting Governor of
the Territory of Hawaii.
Sir: I ha,ve not asked for a vacation
since I entered the service of the Gov
ernment more' than five and a half
years ago. During this time I have
not been off duty on an average more
than three working days In the year.
I hnve worked Sundays and nights
whenever tho business of the Attorney
General's office required It. 1 am try
ing tn get the affairs of the department
In such shape thnt 1 can leave them
ror a time without prejudice to the
public Interest. In view of these facts
and my npproachlng marriage, I think
I am Justified In asking as long a vaca
tion as you think It reasonable and
proper that I should have. I wish to
leave for San Francisco In about a
The Reason Why.
Ethel Say, Grace, where did you get
those nice Oxford ties;
Grace Oh! I got those at the Manu
facturers' Shoe Co.'m. Vnn know tho
have a sale on there now and are sell
ing shoes at halt price.
IS HELD TO ANSWER
Story of Deserting Wife and Irate
Narrowly Arerted I
Walluku, July 20. Taklochl Is a
Japanese being held In Walluku Jail
under suspicion. Taklochl had a wife
when he landed In Hawaii from Japan,
ond the girl's parents hold him respon
sible for her care and support until
reaching home again.
But the fair dame has dcsrtcd Ta
klochl. The husband claims that while
the may wander here nt pleasure, when
he returns to the fatherland, she too
must return, for be had made a vow
to her parents that he would see her
safely back home. The girl does not
see It that way and has persistently
tuld him to keep oft.
A few das ago when the girl went
tn light tho Are In the morning sbn
found giant powder, with fuse and cap,
partly burled In the fireplace. She
did not know it was giant powder. She
took it up. handled It and then showed
It to friends who appraised her of the
dangerous qualities of the little piece
of stick. Sheriff Baldwin has the giant
powder In his possession, now, and
Taklochl Is under arrest for the sup
posed crime nipped In the bud.
Frank Davey Killed
There I on exhibition In Hobron'i
drug store a pilot flab which was the
companion of a twelve foot man eating
ebark caught and killed at Pearl Har
bor yesterday by tho crews of tno
Gladys and Marlon. There was a great
nght between the men and fish but
finally after the latter was hit lite
times It gave up the struggle an J nil
hauled aboard the Gladys.
On being cut open Its stomach wus
found to contain the shoulderbladi ot
a calf and a miscellaneous collection
w mm in
CLEAN UP SALE'
Also 500 Pairs of Ladies'
of odd sizes reduced M 7Hc
We may have your sle ind If
In. Don't forRct the place
PAHIA IN FOR CONTEMPT
WAS NEEDED AS WITNESS
Habeas Corpus Writ Issued by Chief
Justice Frear in Behalf of Pahia
Committed by Judge f
The case of Kaptolanl Estate vs. Ka
nehoe Ranch Co.. Ltd., proceeded to
trial before Judge Gear this morning.
The one witness examined this fore
noon was Frank Pahia, who wai sent
to Jail Saturday for contempt of court
by Judge Gear.
The need of having Pahia as a wit
ness raised a number of legal ques
tions. He was on the stand most of
the forenoon. After testifying, he was
taken bnck to the reef.
Attorney A. O. M. Robertson made
application before Chief Justice Frear
this morning for a writ of habeas cor
pus on behalf of Frank Pahia, confined
In Oahti Prison on commitment by
Judge Gear for contempt. The writ
was Issued and made returnable to
Judge Gear at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
The grounds for asking the writ are
general allegations of unlawful depri
vation of liberty.
The matter of the petition of the
Holt heirs to have money paid over by
Henry Smith, trustee, was argued at
the noon hour. t
In tho matter of the estate of Atlna.
the proposition of allowing attorneys'
fees to W. W. Thayer out of the com
mission of J. A. Magoon, administra
tor, was taken under advisement by
All rases on the calendar for trial to
day have been postponed until Wed
nesday: also all members of the Jury
not busy In the ejectment suit now on
trial were excused until Wednesday.
In the suit of Kolohaele. administra
tor of the estate of leremla. deceased,
vs. Hamea and Malupo. defendants
have filed demurrer by Attorneys Rob
ertson & Wilder.
Discontinuance has been filed by II.
W. Barth in his suit against a number
In the action for damages of A. E.
Augustine vs. Oceanic Steamship Co..
defendants, by It attorney, Hatch
Slllman, has filed an answer denying
the truth of each and every allegation.
retiuon in ejectment has been filed
bytEmma M.-ilakulaa v.' John Kid
wall, alleging that defendant has un
lawful possession ot certain of nlalnt-
Iff property at Wallele.
In the matter of the petition of the
heir of the Holt estate against iHenry
smitn, trustee, Judge Gear after hear
ing Attorney Thomas Fitch' for the
petitioner and Mr. Smith In his own
behalf held that the trustee had no
right to diminish the income paid to
the beneficiaries In order to make good
any deficiencies In the corpus bf the
estate caused by his predecessor, and
directed Mr. Smith to withdraw $2114
from the Investments (that being th'
amount claimed by the Holt brothers)
and hold that sum without Investing It,
subject to an examination of accounts
and to the further order of the Court.
Liquor Licenses and
Atty. Dole Vacation
'In the Executive Council thJs morn
ing. Acting Governor Cooper was mi
tliorlied to write Attorney General
Dole granting him a vacation and learn
of absence not exceeding sixty day.
Application for light wine and beer
license were approved for Lau On at
Kahuku and Levi Josenh nt Hum.
Maul The application of M. Branco for
a dealer s license at Laupahoehoe. Hi-
wan, -was refused. Retail license
were refused to Geo. Klser at Honaku,
Hawaii, and Frank O. Derou mil U'H.
Ham Downer ot Hllo.
Thomas Fitch filed an Imnnrfnnt
brief today In the Chinese rirnnrtitlnn
case In which the defendant Kam Yan.
was married during the coune nf th
The Evening Bulletin. 7E rent, nar
Ladles' Lace Boots, hand turn.
vesrg top, Louis XV hctl,
S6.fOCut to S.ffO
Ladles' Tan Button Boots t6.oo,
cut to $9. SO
Lad'es' Black Button BooM fs.oo,
6.oo, cut to- $3.r0
Ladles' Tan Lace Boots, l?oo,
J6.0O, cut to $5.aO
Ladles- Pine Ox'orJ Ties. H.oo.
,f6.oo, utto 62 80
LaJlcs' Fine Strap Slippers, I ouls
XV luel, $5.co, io.oo. cut t
Button Boots and Ox Ties
per pair. Come In anJ see.
we hive you will be money