Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, October 26, 1901, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
jtt y rwTrx TTTW?
.. wr jff&SRirHfiHH PAAbtW MONEYW
Is a sign that goods are
not moving. The Best
Is a BULLETIN ad.
who enters Into business
wants everybody to know
It. The Evening Bulletin
gives the advertisers the
( V' -
USI1NC3 BULLETIN WANT ADS.
Vol. XI. No. 1978.
HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 2(i 1901.
Prior f Oknth.
Story of the American
MAJOR ROBINSON WILL
HAVE A FLAG-RAISING
Third Public Situation of
King of the Forest -
Major Robinson asked T. B Mur-
ray for the history or. me naspum,
lately presented by tho latter to th
V. 3. A. authorities. Mr. Murny ro
piles In memorandum that Is printed,
Tbere will be a flag-raising ceremony
at the pole shortly. It having been
planted In a cement base In front of the
drill shed. A cavity has been made In
the base to receive a metallic ease,
which will contain the record of thu
polo, a small flag, papers, etc.
Following Is Mr. Murray's story cl
the flagpole: clouds would thus be formed on the
"In 1882 tho polo was plared in ( high uplands, while on the barren bell
front of the houso of Honolulu Kngln. along tho coast, the sun would shine In
Company No. 1, H. I'. I).. King street. la cloudless sky. It was In those dayi
Tor many ytvars It held tlic distinction that the writer heard a tourist ex-i-I
being tho tallest flagstaff, and the claim: "Kona, Konn, a land or desola-
longest individual spar, to be seen latlou and churclua!'
Minimum. l in Ul .i.'ltuni'c., "i w.v-,
It la of Northwest or Ore-
"After thft overthrew or the monar-
my in is;-.!, uii mi- riiiuiw . ."t ......
uolulu Fire Department Irom a volun-
tecr to a paid organization, tho pole
was condemned and had tube removed,
it u'ni noiicnL nv .innn .1. r.naii.
those days u movement started
among several ladles, with .Mrs. h.h.;
Williams an chairman, to mnko a Hag
that would be n pride to the Amerlrau
pioplo. I)y the dally toll of the fair
mmmlttcc an Immente Slur Spangled
Daitner was wrought. The gre.it auca
t'on thm r.irae up u.to nhere such a
noble tl.ig should tie Hung out to the
"At Orst it was Intended to erect tho
pole on the top or Punchbowl hill, but
the formidable nafnre or such an under
taking made tho patriotic spirits hvii-
"In the meantime something else
was doing. Several members of tho
Annexation Cub felt dUsa.UHed at
the way things were liolng run In that
" (" nut. niti.Hiv ii w...
7' Ti'TC ,7i
engineer: W lllbm P. O llrlcn. plumb-,
(r: James W. Hllbus. seaman, aud
Timothy II. Murray, blueksnittli. held
a tmctlng In n room In Murray's house,
J'ort street, to consider some better
means of bringing before the publle
the vital question of annexation. It
u-fjn thfin fltrrpfil In nrirulilzp lit 11 ftl-
ture mettlnc. Tho American I.eacue.
with the resolve that mini' but Ami rt-!
tans should be on guard.
"At our second meeting the number,
lu attendance was forty. Then It was
time to show our colors. We had beard
of the flag, also or the pole, but how
to get either was the puzzle. A com
mittee waa sent to wait on Mr. Fgan
to negotlato for the pole, which re
ported that Mr. IJgan presented thy
pole to the American League on con
dition that it be erected, also that the
large American Hag be purchased. Nn
comment was necessary, the report be
Ing promptly adopted.
"The polo was erected and the great
fmg was flung to the breeze on Jttnu-!''
nry 17, 1891, the first anniversary of
the Provisional Government that su
perseded the monarchy with a pledgo
to secure annexation to the United
States. It was given a military salute
by tho 1st Regiment, N. G, II., In com
mand of Col. J. II. Flslier. At the Hag
raising tho pole was christened the
Everybody knows that
Collcgo dllllB, with its tlnu
ulr, good vlows, water sup
ply, cor servleu and good
neighborhood 'is Honolulu's
Hut not everyone realizes
that College Hills lots are
bo much lower priced than
tliouo In the hot, low-lying
district, with no view or car
A thlrd-of-an acre lot for
J000 la only 0 cunts per
ICusy terms, too. Consult
tho Sales Agents.
McClellan, Pond & Co.
Castle & Lansdale.
DUBS PLANT KONA'S
Difference Between Conditions in 1881
and 1901 District on East
ern Side Once Called
Koua, on th eoastcrn tide or Hawaii,
In 18SI, was rightly designated n dry
district. A belt from one mile to n
mile and a half In width along th
toast, consisted of barren and almost
bare lava rock, cither or the pabochoa
or a -a formation. The cattle then pas.
turlnK on these lands had nlmost de
stroyed the granites and shrubs In
digenous to tho district, and a tropical
sun, day by day .heated this area or over
a hundred square miles to such n de
gree that the rays or tho rising sun
, still shone on a warm surface.'
as the district is sheltered from inn
trade winds by the great mountain
chain nf Mauna Urn and Mauna Kea,
tho prevailing winds are u sea breeze
during tho day and a laud breeze dur-
jug the night
The sen breeze would be laden with
moisture but, reaching a stratum
warmer than Itself nnd niori cnnnhlr
o holding moisture, would pass on to
lllnllriH nlAtMMAHd k ft .1 Wrm lalrt.i.l '
.... L V . '"""" '""""'',
untll It reached a stratum cool enough
to condense, and cvnporate. Heavy
it liu ruuill lu nun Ul UH! Rons ul .
today.? Kona Is still sheltered from
the tradu winds, still the prevailing,
-mm iuu ui" uni-ie miring iuu
day nnd the land bereze by night, but
the vnpor-laden sea breeze has no more i
to pass over n hentisl area of barren
invn. in lornirr nmprx iipii m nnnr
a Jungle of lantana which has spread
surprisingly during the last ten or
nrteen years. Its foliage shades the
ground and the fast falling leaves soon .
mini a wjrir ui numus scung as a non- '
- 1 . . ., 1
conductor of heat. Nn plnnrli. nisi
- , ... .. . , . . .. 1
lurimiiK mi over me i.iuu, una rain
.. ui i.uy ami ai me lower cie-
Tuuu..n, ni.vi.i it 11. uiuni. HCT-ueu. I
Ono or tho effects of the Increase of
rain on the lower lands Is the spread
ing of forest; in fact, tho forming of
new forests, so noticeable at the south
ern end of thft Hlslrinl. Ynntif- nlifn
I trees have sprung up over great areas
formerly, arid and waste, and that. In
(so uniform a manner that It Is anna-
rent the seeds lie there waiting for l TolMm'Tr,
sufficient njolsture which at last waa'lllc pmirorm. Inside the chancel, anil nvnt by the, Federal Grand Jury for
w. wUf.. v M . .vi viiiiiii vmuijku in mill
.tin,...!.. ...ll.l . .U.. ......... J,..
r ," J """ "' '"" """" a'-
t, u , ... .
Thu mueh-de-crled Inutaua is proving
u Her all. Kona's greatest blessing and
Kona more than ever, well deserves
the appellation of
ftrtttwixttii vtitattfitttt ituxx .;
'General Dlx.' No other flag but thn
American would ever float fiom IU
"A" nn American It has always been
nfdo ,n w, tl11' fll'K nnl t Instil
American uieas into my adopted coun
try, Hawaii Ncl."
THE AORANGI'8 REPORT.
Tho II. M. S. Annuel, C. W. Hay,
commander, left Vancouver ut 2:16 p
m. on tho ISth Inst, and arrived at Vic
toria, II. C, at 8 o'clock the same even-
lug. After taking on malls, passen
gers and cargo left at 12:1b a. m. on
I9th Inst. After clearing Capo Flat
tery, encountered n strong southeaster-
P'1' w,lu h,K head sea and con
nuini rain squalls, which lasted until
tho 22d Inst, on which dny the vjeuthcr
moderated with tho wind from tbo W.
N. W. On tho following day a fresh
gale with high sea was met with. The
nvather became line on tho 2tth. slnex
when ii omnmh mi uKi, nnrii...... ....
wind hns prevailed to nort.
There are 81 passengers on board for
other ports and 132 tons or cargo will
pe landed here.
RAN80M FOR MIH8 8TO.NE
New Yoik, Oct. 17. The Hev. CIma.
C. Creegan, secretary of the American
Hoard, announced today thut a Mr, In
gram of Euclalre, Wis., hud offered to
bo ono of ten to pay tho $5",600 requir
ed to complete tho ransom land for
Miss Htonc. Mr. Creegan also said
that he had received n telegram fiom
tho Heiv. T. do Witt Talmage, of Wash
ington, offering to bo ono of fifty to
pay $1000 each to complete thn fund.
Contributions are buing received by
Kidder, Peabody & Co.. of Hoston, and
by thn American Hoard, 105 Kast 22d
htrect, New York.
To lixpel Dun CnrlOK.
Paris, Oet, 17. A dlsputcb to thu
l.lbcrto from Homo says that it Is re
ported there that tho Italian Govern
ment Intonds to expel Don Carlos, thu
Spuuisli piotendcr, from Veulco In
conscquenco of Information that hn
lius bud frequent conferences wltb.
party leaders from Spain, which aro
believed to bo connected with tho
political troubles In that country.
1 i i
What's, worth doing Is worth doing
wen. Tako your printing and develop
ing to the Honolulu Photo Supply Co
licit work at lowest prlcei.
FINISH THtIR LABOR
Proposed Divorce Law
Is Defeated By
NEXT CONVENTION TO
BE HELD IN BOSTON
Hawaii and Cuba Are Now Mission-
nary Districts-- Closing
Ceremonies of the
San Fianclsco, Oct. 17. The Trien
nial Convention r the Episcopal
Church or America, has adjourned, sine
The next Convention Is to be held ut
Boston In 1001.
Tin! jday was a busy one In both
house most or the time, however, bo-
Ing tahea up in the discussion of mat-
. . . . . k ... .-... j .....
u WI1K , ,cd to mnl((, ,onoiiu and
Cuba mli-slonary districts, and to cro-
Mo ,hc mM0nary district or Ballna,
out or tho Diocese of Kansas. Tho
houses fallid to concur, however. In
the proposed setting apart of a portion
of tho Diocese of Springfield, III., uh
a mltsslonnry district. '
The election of Hev. Cameron Mann,
as a Missionary illshop or Norm uiv
knta. was concurred In by tho Houso
uin houses agreed to thn report of
hr commteo on the proposed Hunt-
nK(on amendment to Article X or the " "B r ul ,nl lnl" i"lt,""K tul"-
rnn..11iinn Tim npitnn vlrtimllv' A" ",Uc R,mr'1 ') ihjhhiIiIp will
.."V." Vl ..".. . Ik ... ii.l'"1 oxed. Just sulllLleut sentries to
On the adoption of
tiu mniiri li If itnllnirinn uilil Irirlt
,. ' ,.,.. ' ' ,onve .. ,ho ,,
mfn tho COIltrunnt0 of ,,, Bght he
mid tgun '
Airrepments were n-aehe.1 hv tho two
inu.. . on .......ml minnr milito
1- 1 - -
Tho usual resolutions ol thanks were
Th r,OH,nK ntTeittv ot tho Conven-
,inn .,.,, Imnm,lv. Thn nlshnna
I attired in their robes or ofllc", and pre-
ceiled by Mr. Samuel Hart.Sccretary of
tho House of Illshop. and Rev. C U.
flutchlns. Secretary of tho House of
Deputies, marched In p'ocex.ilon' Into
the church. As they walked up the
main aisle, the vested choir of Trinity
nnd the congregation Joined In tin!
!''"'. " """ V"".-.. "I UT
nrnvni. eitirlru tuna iinniliiAioil K Knm.
Ident Lindsay of the Houso of Depu-
IllBhop- Doanc of Albany, then
cMta for a ,ntrlbuim to be applied
towards reducing lhn drHrlt l i.,
towards reducing the deficit In tuo
General Missionary Fund. The amount
given was not announced, but It was
very liberal. The triennial pastoral
letter was read by Illshop Dudley, of
Tho benediction was pronounced by
DlBliop Tuttlc of Missouri, nnd tho
Convention adjourned sine die.
Many or the Illshops, presbyters and
lay delegates will remain In Califor
nia Tor some time, visiting places of
Interest, but the majority will depart
ut once for their homes.
DIVORCE LAW DBFHATEO.
San Francisco, Oct. IK. The trouble-
lo,m' Question of marriage and divorce
was setat rest for another three years
today by tho action of tho houso of i !n recalled again und ugaln. Sho ills
deputies by tho tilennlal convention, P'nyod to great advantage the lunutl
rejecting both of the nronoscd canona''"1 resonant quality of her mlddlo
on the subject, which was passed by
the House or Bishops.
The section forbidding tho remar
riage of n divorced person by a priest
of the church, together with the wooli
of cation 3fi was rejected, canon 37.
which provides for the disciplining of
persons married after hclmr illvnrri.il
mri wnii n similar rate, rne House or
u,,l"'l I'assea nn amennment to artl
elo 10 of the constitution permitting
rnrms or worship. Hoth houses today
rppolnted members of a standing com
mittee on capital nnd labor.
Hev. Cameron Mann or Kansas City,
was nominated to bo missionary Illsh
op or North Dakota, in tho place of
Rev. Dr. Pierce, who railed of election
In the House of Deputies.
Thn House or Illshops agreed with
thn House of Deputies In accepting (he
report of marginal readings.
It was resolved to glvo all possible
aid to missionary work among Rcandl-
WELLS, FARGO SCO's
On anj After November 1st,
the acency for WHLLH,
I'AlifiO & CO'h nXPRHSK
will lis in the office of the
UNION EXPRESS COMPANY.
I'JO Kin,! Rtrcct.
TEl.UI'HONU MAIN 86.
navlan Immigrants. The following aro1
elected trustees of tho general relief
fundi Wallop Whlttakcr, Pennsyl
vania; Illshop Drowsier, Connecticut;
II. F. Alsop, Long Island: William A.
Smith, New York; E. . Cnauncy, New
York, and Geo. C, Thomson, I'ennsyl
It was recommended that tho new
version of the prayer book In German
be approved and permission given for
Its use. Mshop Potter of New York
was selected to prepare the paste at
tetter for 1901, his assistants to be
the Illshops or Southern Vldglnlu and
Indiana. The House or Illshops nomi
nated Itev. Cameron Mann or Kansas
City, to be missionary bishop for tho
missionary district of North Dakota,
und sent hU name to the House of
Deputies for election,
Tho election or the missionary bish
ops for Hangkow, the Philippines, Por
to HI to and Olympla was concuired.
The resolution of the llouw of
Deputies proposing the nppolntmcnt of
a standing commission on Capital and
I-ulior were adopted within few verbal
changes and the Dishorn of New York
und Massachusetts and the Illshop Co
adjutor of Chicago were reappointed
members or the commission.
The First llcglmcnt. National Guard
of Hawaii, will assemble at the Drill
Shed at 7 this evening. At 7: Hi)
sharp the regiment will mnrcli to the
Hapld Transit power-house, where It
will take special electric cars fur Col
Hiding through same of the streets
of that I met, the regiment will disem
bark at the nearest point to the rnmp
In Manoa valley. This will leave n
mnicli of about flftceti minutes ut that
The camp in being pitched today and
will be reudy for occupation when
the regiment arrives out. It Is of can
vn Inula. In ,.n..h I..., I ..III I I..
ber blanUets on the ground, with sttaw
"'!r "-' so ,llul l,1Pro wl" '"' Httlu
piotcct the camp property.
Colonel J. V. Jones, who will bo
In command, had not up to noon fixed
the hours for revelllo and the main
exercise of tho day.
Tho regiment will bo placed In ex
tended order, then advancing and tir
ing on targets that have already been
Tliero Is much enthusiasm among
tho regiment over th: prospective) out
Ing and exercise.
W. M. Campbell, contractor, nud
Ohta, sub-contiaetor. In building a cot
tngo on thn naval reservation, wore
arrested this morning by Deputy Mar
violating tho eight-hour labor law on
United States Government work. I'.ncli
gave ball In $'j00 us required.
Meeting With EncnupnfVeineiit.
Dr. C. N. Thomas, manager of the
Huston Concert Company seems pleas
ed with thn response he has received
from the best musical people that ho
has met here encouraging him to have
his company stop over heie on its way
The Ilnston Concert Company Is n
combination of genuine artists. Hem
hard Wnlthcrs the Ilclglan violinist. Is
not only a great player but a genius.
Tho Dally Post, Liverpool, England,
says of him: "Walther played his
solo In such a masterful style that ho
wus recalled four times. In response
to his last encore he played l'aganln
nl's duet on one violin."
"Lillian Norma charmed her audi
ence with her sympathizing voice, bo-
tones and her finished legata style."
Cyrus Jlrownleo Newton, the humor
ous Impeisnnutor, Is unique. All his
recitations In a lighter vein aro his
own productions. Ah a monoIogUt ho
has no peer.
Tho Hoston C'onctrt Company will
not arrive until latter part of Novem
Hurl RuhhcI Free.
Loudon. Oct. 17. Karl llusr.cll. who
in July wus sentenced by tho court ol
trial In the House of Lord to three
months- imprisonment for bigamy, wag
released fiom llollnway Jail caily this
morning. Far I Hubscl is In good
The application of Countess Hussell
to make absoluto her decree of divorce
will bo heard on October 28. lu the
event of tho application being grant
ed, It Is announced the Karl and Mrs.
Scmervllle will bo married a few daya
Croher'H llnrHctt Sold.
Newmarket, Oct. 17. Somo of Rich
ard Croker's horses wero sold at mic
tion today. Hurruw brought C10 gulu
ens. and Altuloma was sold tor 35C
guineas. K. Coirlgan bought Alyer for
410 guineas. Among tho other horses
told was Dunlop, which was u 3-year-rdd,
and cost luou gulucas.
Threatening the Kln-v.
The Blcamers' W. O. Hall, Nocau.
Walalealn and Keauhou will bo In
from Kauai tomorrow. Thoy will all
havo full loads or sugar.
Tbo Evening Dullotln,
75 cents per
IS All iNUffl
Same Lawyers Engaged
TWO INDICTMENTS BY
FEDERAL GRAND JURY
Appeal is Perfected in Matter of Jury
Trial for Bishop Estate
The Federal Jury came Into lourt
at 10 o'clock this morning and present
ed two bills ot Indhtmcnt. Judge
I'.slro, on being Informed that the de
fendants were not under arrest, order
ed the nnmes kept secret, llefore the
court rose Assistant District Attorney
Dunne asked that ball be lled, which
was dune In triOO each case.
livery member not under previous
excuse itnsnered the roll call. C, H.
Itroun, foreman, answering the ques
tion ns to nny further report, preferred
n request for excusing tho three Jurors
living on the Island of Hawaii for th,
nst of the term. This would leave
nineteen on the panel. I
Judge Hstee mused n moment nnd
said Hawaii was the largest Island and,
ought to be represented on the (Irnnd,
Jmy. Mr. Ilrown said the w.ork would1
be finished up on Monday anyway. The
Judgo finally said the Jurors from Ha
waii should report with the others at
10 o'clock Monday morning, lie then
dismissed the Grand Jury.
.Mr. Dunne presented his bill or ex
ceptions to the court's decision to grant
a Jury trial In thn ITnlted States land
condemnation suit ngnlnst the Illshop
F.statc, for settlement and certifica
tion which the court oidrred after
perusal ot tho papers.
Thomas Fitch Inquired whether thn
rules or court promulgated yestcrduy
applied to ciibck a I reudy before til"
Judge Estee answered: "I do not
suppose the court can do what Con
gress cannot do pass an ex post facto
law. Although It has been held that n
court can do so, as a matter of prac
tice. Still, tho court did not Intend
these rules to have ex post facto ef-fe-et."
Mr. Fitch then wanted to know If
the plumbers' case set for Monday
could not Imj deferred. Mr. Magoon and
1,l,,tBnlf i.apm nn m.nn.lln .Mm k...M..
......,... ,.- u 1'iii'wi.iii; niuvn, uramc.
which hn was engnged In a ense svt
for Monday In the Circuit Court where
in Mr. Mugoon was u defendant. More
over, the plaintiff In tho plumbers'
ense was foreman or the Federal Grand
Judgo Estee said It would be tlmo
euough to settle the matter on Mon
Fitch said It would bo too latnr"0 attorney.
then ami. In answer to a suiccestlon
that he inlsht nerhans scc.nn .. emi.1u"r.y. w"'! W(ion.
""'i uiiKiii. I'riuujia pi-cuiH a eon-
tlnuunre In the Circuit Court, stated
thut ho had tried Judgo Gear hard this
morning without success.
Judgo Kstec letnnrkcd that, while It
was not the habit of tbo ( nurt to con
sult tho convenience or the Territorial
courts, yet he was always willing to
be polite nud satisfactory toward them.
It was very Important to get clear of
the plumbers' case to make way for
criminal tilnls, which tho law required
should havo speedy attention.
Mr. Fitch "How about Ilrown?"4
The Court "Oh. I havo talked to
Ilrown. I have got him fixed all right.
He win romo off the Grand Jury on
The matter was left In abeyance un
til Monday, Judgo Entee remarking
that It was tlmo enough crossing a
bridge when one cumu to It.
TO 8 AVE BROTHER.
Montreal, Oct, 1C Some tlmo ago
the 9-year-old son of K. It. Mitchell,
of this city, was Injured lu a railway
accident. In older that tho raw
wounds might be skinned over, his
ulster Mathilda, 17 years of age, of
fcred herself as a subject, and today
at the genernl hospital, sixty square
inches of cuticle weie removed from
her body aud grnfted upon her broth
er's body, Tho operation was ono of
the most exte-nslve over performed.
The Evening Bulletin, 76 eenta pel
The Merchants1 Parcel Delivery
Delivers packKges to nny
part or tho city for 10c up
wards. Try them, Phone Blue S2I.
Packages shipped 'o
all patts or the Unltod
States nnd Europo,
Ofllco, 1047 Hothel St,
opposlto Honolulu Market.
THE HOMICIDE'S DIGNITY
IS SEVERELY INJURED
Large Number of Prisoners Are Ar
raigned Under Indictments
of Territorial Grand
Ceorge Wade, the slayer of Steward
tilllesplc on board the steamer Aus
trnllu. on being nrnrlgced with tithe;
nrltniicra before Judge (Sear Uils morn
Ing, made a "spiel" to the court against
the indignity to which he had been
subjected, of having been marched
with the other prisoners through the
streets, when the government had an
ambulance for conveying accused per
rons to und from prison.
Judge ficnr told the aristocratic prlc
oner that lie ought to have conslderel
It a favor that he was not taken up to
court In the "ambulance" or patrol
uagon. as that was Intended for tough
and violent persons as a rule.
Prisoners Indicted by the (Ira ml Jurv
The following reserved their pleas-
Kalunn burglary first degree. Two
Indictments. Straus for defendant.
Win. Filer, murder first degree.
Straus fur defendant. Also Indicted for
assault with Intent to murder,
Oeorgo Wade, assault with Intent to
muidir. Hitting for defendant.
John Louis vs. John I.uu. larccnj
Albert Peyser, passing forged writ
ing. Straus for defendant.
A. Uizarus, obstructing rallwny,
Kiuilla and Kane for defendant.
l.una Nul Kahounta, larceny second
Ah lice alias I.eong Hie, larceny
John Martin, larceny second degree.
I'orera for defendant.
William Davis, nssault with wea
pon. T. McCants Stewart for defeu-
Daniel MeOoldrlck, larceny second-
degree. Straus for defendant.
Alfred Christiansen, larceny second
The following all pleaded not gull
Onirics JohiMon. larceny second dc
hree. llriNiks for di (Vndmit.
Yin Soon, hmi-ny second degree-. No
attorney. Two Indictments.
All Chnng. Joy Hung nnd Leu Kin.
Iiueeny second degree. Ilrooks for
Yong Ming, alias Nung Kong, lar
ceny first degree and receiving stolen
goods. No attorney.
"Ah Cheung, otherwise known as
Hong Cheong, larceny first degree. No
Ah ok, larceny second degree. No
' llllln. ..-.l-l.l. . .
i .. iiuaill niliaillhl, larCCUy SCCOtlll lie
gree. No attorney
WW. No attorney.
Kumano Kealoha, larceny second de
gree. No attorney.
Manunlc, malicious Injury. Hitting
Josei Fellelano, burglary second de
gree. No nttorney.
assault and bat
Ukliishl and Mori
. "rant Carpenter.
...I... ,, : .......... Jt
Nn , i tornS- "'""l '' vcalmx-
imitery wim weapon.
Correu for do-
Alerk Douglas, assault and battery
with weapon. Knulla for defendant.
Thomas Kane, assault u-iiu ,..,......'
Tom Aukal, alias Komollllll, larceny
.report degree. Knulla for defendant.
r mum iasanuro,
murder first dc -
with killing a child named Oklml by
no is charged
Jonah Davis, nssault nnd battery
with weapon. No nttorneys.
RAIN AT IIAMAKUA.
Till. Ivtiiftll ntmifiu ll.mn IhhI.... ...
... "'" .iiio miu hi
rain along Hamakua coast during thu
1 1 HERE
HCDK'C CniHRTHIlMr. n pi the
ULcllLc iJ uuuiLiiiinu c
TIIEKI: are several hundred school
children In Honolulu and most
of tlic.e will nceJ a new pair
of school shoes .soon.
What we want Is 'o sell all or most
of thoe vliocs,.uid have made extensive
preparations to that effect We hive
what we believe to be the best llnt-bf
sdiool shoes In the country In -k
HAMILTON nnd RROWN
SECURITY SCHOOL MIOI1
Thev are made of the very bet mater
ials by reliable workmen, and they're
made to stand the wear.
$2. SO BUYS A PAIR
MANUFACTURERS SHOE CO.,
1057 FORT 8TEBT.
Wants Joseph Llghtfoot
To Be Cited to
.FFIDAVIT OF ATTORNEY
LONG FILED WITH PAPERS
Jbaitcs that Guardian Has Been a
Bit Rermis in Carrying
Oiit Order of the
I. M. long, attorney for Charlotte U
King, mother or Hobcit D William II..
Samuel W., Daniel and Helen King,
minor children or James A. King, de
ceased, has Hied a mouon In the Clr
oiit Court relative to nn lurrcai-o lu
the monthly allowance or said minors.
The motion Is for nn order citing
Joseph Llghtfoot, guardian of tbo
property or tho King minors, to ap
pear before the court to show rauso,
It any he has, why ho should not be
adjudged In contempt of court for fall-
lug to comply with a certain dec re
made by Judge Gear on Bcptember 30,
1D0I, ordering him, ns Buch guardian,
to-do certain things as set for.h In thn
uflldavlt of Attorney I-ong.
The uludavlt states that on August
16, 1P01, Mis. King filed a petition
praying for an Increase In the monthly
allowance of tho King minors, for a
lease, of the Interests of said minors In
certain lands and leasehold, nnd for
such further order or orders In th.
pcrmlf-cs ns the court might seem fit
After the hearing or this matter.
Judgii Gear made a decree, at cham
bers of probate, ordering Joseph Llght
foot, ns guardian of tho property or
thu King minors, to increase the
monthly nllowance for them to the sum
of ITD. In the same decree, the court
ordered Jofeph Llghtfoot to execute
forthwith a lease to Charlotte D. King
of all the Interests of the five minors
for the respective periods of their ma
jority, in their lands nnd leasehold and
to pay forthwith to Charlotte D. Kins,
as administratrix of the estate of
James A. King, deceased, all sums of
money received oy blm, belonging to
James A. King, with Interest from the
dutes that ho icceived the same.
The affidavit goes on to say that on
October 8, 1901, affiant offered to de
liver to the guardian n copy of the de
cree and a lease or tho Interests, ready
for execution; that tho guardian re
quested nfl'nnt to deliver tho same to
J. A. Magoon, his attorney; that affiant
caused the same to bo so delivered to
said attorney, on or nbout October 9,
Further, that the guardian has paid
the sum of J.75 ror tho month of Oc
tober, 1901, but has failed nnd still
falls to execute the base, as ordered by
tlii court; that he has also failed and
still falls to pay, to tho administratrix,
the money belonging to Jamea A. King
nnd that nfflant has often requested
blm to pay the same, nnd to execute
TO SUPPRESS ANARCHY.
Washington. Oct. 17. Tho board of
governors of the National Hureau ot
lllpiltlflrnllnn .mt.rlaln ImJIh. ..
.ilce editors, today reported a recom.
memlatlnn In lm iinnx! nn rv.nc......
for legislation looking to the suppres
sion of anarchy.
Goldwln Amlth III.
Itharn, N. Y.. Oct. 17. I'rof. Gold
win Smith, of Toronto. Is III with
bronchitis, nt tho Ithaca Hotel hem
la view of his advanced t;c, iS years.
u view oi ins auvancca 'iTC, is years,
scmo spprohcnslon In regard to his
'condition Is entnrtnlnnri tnnlvtif
Children and Parents
- !--g.-fc.tt.'. "--