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DISPLAY YOUR O.OODS IN THE BULLETIN
Vol. XI. No. 1099.
HONOLULU, TERRITORY OP HAWAII, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 20 1901.
Pkiob 6 Cents.
1 ' !tp!
iws.tj v . : j
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J , STEAMER TABLE.
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Hawaii's United States
Attorney Called by
A SON SURVIVING HIM
IS NOW IN THIS CITY
Dead Lawyer Has Been a Sufferer
for a Long Time
His End Was
Denver, Col., Nov. 7. Colonel J. C.
Balrd, for twenty year's an attorney of
Cheyenne, died thin afternoon nt the
home of his brotlicr-ln-lnw. Dr. A. O.
Case, 1637 York street. He was CO
years ot age. His death was due to
nervous prostration. Ho was appoint'
cd United States Attorney for Hawaii
and took office August, 1900 Tin
burial will bo In Cheyenne. ,
John C. Balrd was born In Pittsburg,
Pa., In 1852. 'He was educated In the
public schools and for some time fol
lowed the trado of Iron molder In the
Pittsburg rolling mills. After that, at
the age of 20, ho became a newspaper
man, and wns editor of the Pittsburg
Heruld for a time. While there he be
gan the study of law and In 1S78 moved
to Cheycnno and became editor of the
Dally Lender of that place. He was nil
milted to the Wyoming bar In 1880.
He was Judgo Advocate General of
the Stato for nlno year, served two
terms as District Attorney of l-ainmle
lounty. In which Cheycnno Is situated,
and was prominently Identified with
the Hoard of Trade of Cheyenne and
served at a member of the Wyoming
l.cglulnlurc. In 1000 ho became tho
llrst United Btatcs District Attorney of
Hawaii and left, a lucrative law prac
tlco In Cheyenne to accept the position,
nnd sailed In July In tho hope that tho
climate would benefit his falling
health. He was a prominent Mason
and a leader In tho Woodmen of Urn
San Francisco, Nov. 9. In a driz
zling rain that converted the field Into,
a moss of mud, the University of Call
fornla football team vanquished the
Stanford University by a scoro of 2 to
u. The result was u great surprise,
Stanford had been expected to win
lastly. Instead, they were outplaced
nt every point.
Never was Berkeley's goal In serious
danger, whllo Stanford's territory was
repeatedly Invaded. Despite tho rain
14,000 persons witnessed tho game.
Both universities were represented by
hundreds of students nnd alumni, who
kept things lively with rooting for
their respcctlvo clubs. The fnct that
Stanford had much the heavier team
lid not redound to Its advantage, as
bad been anticipated boforo tho game.
Time after tlma Berkeley bucked 'ths
big line for gains. The winners felled
on mass plays and rapidity of execu
tion which won for them.
HBAR8T8 MEN CO TO JAIL.
Chicago, Nov. 12. Judgo Hanccy
today gavo his decision In tho cou
tempt enso ot tho editors of Hearst's
Chicago American. Ho ordered An
drow M. Lawrence, tho managing ed
itor, to servo forty days In tho conn
ty Jail, and 11. 8. Canfleld, tho wrltur
of tho objectlonablo article, to remain
thoro thirty days. 8. Q. Carvalho
and J. P. Hammond wero discharged.
,Tho t-aso against W. R. Hearst, Claro
Drlggs nnd Homer Davenport, the
Judgo said, would bo allowed to stand
until such tlmo ns they could bo
brought Into court bv tho sheriff.
During the dull times of tho
past eight months
havo been sold at
The price paid for those
110 lots wns
Somo of these lots havo
been resold at an advance
of from 25 to CO per cent.
No buyers at College Hills
aro ouerlng their lots at tho
original price, becauso Rap
id Transit has mado them
Intrinsically worth at least
a 25 per cent advance.
Geo. B. McClellan & Co.
Castle & Lansdale.
I El NUUANU
ARRIVES IN THE EAST .
AFTER LONG VOYAGE
Encountered Severe Gales and Was
Mixed Up With the
Ice of Cape
i'hlladclphla, Pa., Nov. 8. Tne first
vessel to be caught in Antarctic lco
this season, within 100 miles of tlio
Horn, was the ijugar bark Nmianu,
which docked ntlhe Sprockets Sugar
Kcllncry today, after a ruu ot 129 days
fium Honolulu. .After .mvlng encoun
tered two severe gales on the Pacific
ocean, sho was caught In tno field ol
lco In tho early part of September
while rounding Cap Horn on her way
to tho Atlantic ocean. Far to tho
south the lco could bo seen. The sea
was smooth and there was no sign
of land. 1 no weather was fair at the.
time and this enabled tho Nuuanii to
work her way Into clear water. Cap
tain Josslyn, tho vessel's master, cal
culated tbft the Iro was about 8UU
miles south of Capo Horn. Tho Nuu
ami's run was over 11.U0U miles. Hho
Is the first of a Ucct ot sugar-laden
sailing vessels bound from tho Hawaii
an Islands to Phllauelpnla and Now
York, which, It Is said, are to displace
steamers, which' havo found tne trado
unprofitable owing to tho long run.
id nke m$
Paris, Nov. 10. The Foreign Office
lias announced that the Sultan of Tur
key has Issued an trade for the execu
tion of his engagements with the
French Government, nnd that the
Frnnco-Tnrklsh dispute Is now nt an
end. Twflk Pasha, Ottomnn Minister
of Tiirelgn Affairs, wrote a letter to M.
linpst, councillor of the French, Km
hassy In Constantinople, notifying him
of the signing ot thn Inide, which,
whllo settling tho original French de
mands, accepts the Frcncn demands as
set forth In a dispatch to the Temps
from Constantinople Friday, together
with -au additional clause, by which
the Sultan pledges himself to 'consider
as authorized In full right tho fbumla
tlnus, extensions, constructions and
repairs of tho schools and religious
and hospital establishments which
Franco may desire to carry out if tho
Porte Is advised of her Intentions nnd
makes no objections within five
France lias thus far received full
satisfaction, and M. Delcassc, on the
receipt of M. Bapst's dispatch this
morning, telegraphed him to Inform
Tewflk Pasha that diplomatic rela
tions had been resumed nnd that M.
llupst should consider himself as regu
larly charged with tho nffntrs of the
Kmbassy. Instructions were also sent
to Admiral Calllard at MItyleno to re
emlmrk the marine and to return to
Qrcck waters, which Is understood to
mean the vicinage of the island or y
ra. Admiral Calllard will remain lu
the Levant some tlmo longer. M. Con
stnns, tho French Embassador, will re
turn to Constantinople very shortly.
From Snn Francisco, per O. S. S.
Ventura, November 20. Miss Ash
croft, W. L. BeBwlck, Mrs. bllas Ca
sey, Mrs. II. Deacon, Mrs. O. A.
Fisher, A. R. Orccn, F. L. Hoogs.
Harry Macfarlane, A. Morlock, II.
J. Nolle. Mrs. J. u. Richards, T.
Sllva, I,. Thompson, H. Walthcr and
wife, II. O. Barrow, Miss M. D. Bun
ton, Miss T. P. Casey, Miss N. Degc
tail. Miss E. II. Fisher, K. II. Haas,
Mrs. J. A. Hopper, Mrs. L. Marks,
threo children and maid; J. McMlcb
acl, Miss T. J. Nolle, II. W. Robin
son, J. Silva, Jos. A. 'lobln and
wile, K. M. Wntson, Miss U. Bate,
C. R. Ruckland, wlfo and two chil
dren; J. C. Cohn and wife. il. O.
Duley. Miss P. Foster, J. F. Hack
teld. Miss Hopper, W. McBrydo, Jos
Nepel, G-. T. Kenton, wlfo and twe
children, M. Rosenberg, A. J. Simp
Bon, J. 13. Tucker. Mrs. J. C. Monto,
Mrs. M. R. Rlddcll, Miss Harris,
Miss Lewis, II. II . Brand, K. Hogan,
Miss Williams, Miss Evans, Miss 12.
M. Berry, Mrs. II. Campbell, Miss
M. Colburn, Miss Polly 'Dunn, Mr. Uul
lando, wlfo and two children: Mrs. A,
Herbert, G. Kunst, C. J. McCracken
and wllu, O. B. Nowton, U. F. Ilea
ton. Jr., M. Rosenblatt, I). K. Smith.
F. L. Waldion. A. J. Wilson and
wlto, Miss M. Berry, George P, Cas
tle, Miss I.. Crazier, J. A. Hustaco,
Mrs. (1. 8. Ornnt, B. Holng, 11. Lath
rop, Miss A. Morgan, J. B. Reed and
wire, J. L. Renton, Miss V. SchdU,
M. M. Stum, Mrs. 1). Walters, A.
K. Livingston, Peter Whyte, Mrs. A.
V. Chltteudeu, Herr Wise. Miss Wal
ton, J. M. Mulr, J, N. Knrlght, Miss
Plato, Miss Hcarde, J. W. U. Mc
Gulio, Mrs. II. L. Thompson, Miss
Ringgold, Miss 'liusty, Thos. John
son, T. Kltchkco, Mr. SakI, Mr. Rob
inson, Mr. Christian, D. 'lajlra, Jas,
Murray, 11 ,J. Noll. W. Joltings, L.
A. rosso, Mr. Davis, Mr. Jones, u.
Llchtlg, Mr. Guanlrn, S. l-cdgrlft, P.
F. Peck, J. Slovolch, Geo. oromsky,
Mr. Trusty, J. White, D. Ishlhnro, T
J. Lowers and child, C. A. Chrlston
sen, Joo Wolsch, Mr. Chcnault, Mr.
Carter, J. Molvlllo, M. Malsuda, J.
Lovjngson, K. T. Drior, J.. D. Dunno,
Mr. Dcase, Mr. Carter, M. Oman, B.
At tho meeting of the Wilder Steam
ship Co. this morning W. M. airfare!
was elected vice president, W. Pfotcn
tiauer, auditor, and U. F. Bishop, direc
tor, Tho other old officers were relect'
Properly Amended Law
Would Yield Big
ALSO GIVE PROTECTION
TO LEGITIMATE TRADE
One Desirable .Object of Extra Legis
lative SessionKilling om
pition from Asiatic Hucks
ters and Peddlers'.
Among the subjects of desirable
legislation which should come before
an extra session of the legislature,
perhaps none are more lmiortnnt for
the purpose of providing revenue than
that ot tho general llccnso law. Apart
from the matter of rovenue, the raw as
It stands Is u bundle ot Inequalities
which ought to be rectified at the
earliest possible moment.
An attempt to equalize the burden ot
taxation through llrensos was made by
tho Legislature of the Republic. Im
mediately after annexation tho Mer
chandise License Act was put to a Ju
dlclal test and It broke down upon a
single word. Tho result wns to throw
the entire system back upon such rem
nants of former license enactments as
hail not been affected by the test.
To obtain some Idea of the Bystera
as It stands, a Bulletin reporter mads
Inquiry of J. Bntchelor, Inspector of
Llunbcs, ns to Its working.
"Certainly the law needs amend
ment," bald .Mr. Batchclor, "to sccciira
n system something like that obtaining
In California which offers thr lowest
possible minimum of discrimination.
Hero many klndB of business pay n
license, while u number of others pay
more. The law as It stands docs not
rightly dispose the burden between
differ nt lines of trade and occupation,
"Yes, n proper license law would
yield a big increase of revenue, be
sides being of actual advantage to the
largo middle class of traders. Most ot
the dealers In staple goods would rath
er have a license to pay than none, as
It would afford them protection now
lacking against hucksters and ped
dlers. These latter aro now liffesting
the outskirts of Honolulu In perfect
swarms, doing a business from door
to door without nny regulation what
ever and nt but u trifling expense.
They are not only an nnnoynnco tu
housekeepers, but must be n serloui
detriment to legitimate trade, as they
deal In Jewelry, dry goods, hardware,
groceries and in fact about everything
pertaining to u general store business.
"At present n Chinese or Japanese
plantation laborer when he saves $50
or 100 may come Into town and, se
curing n stand In some odd corner, In
vest his money in u stock ot trult and
soft drinks. When he gets a little
ahead ho branches out Into canned
goods. He Ues In the back ot his
store, subsisting on the cheapest fare
which, with the paltry rent he pays,
enables him to sell his goods at much
lower prices than the regular trades
man can. As a consequence of this
sort ot competition most of the middle
class storekeepers are doing nothing,
Most of these would wclcomo a mer
chandise license, us a check to these
smnll storekeepers through their hav
ing tu pay for the privilege of trading.
"The need ot an equitable license
Inw Is becoming Increasingly apparent
from the reoccupatlon of Chinatown
now going on. Most of the Chlneso and
Jupancsa shopkeepers who were burn
ed out In tho great lire of 1900 moved
Into tho outskirts, but now tbey are
returning (o'thn new Chinatown us
rapidly ns tho bulidlngB nro being com
pleted for their occupation."
Tho list of special' licenses for which
fees are now paid Is a long oue, In
cluding saloons, hotels and restau
rants, hark drivers, meat dealers, pork
butchers, cake peddlers, stock utst
share 'brokers, Shooting for sport, etc.
Still the list Is neither complete nor
upon an equal basis.
SOLDIER BOV8 KICK.
Tho football enthusiasts at Camp
McKlnley are getting down to hard
work with their teams, A second
eloven has been organized and both
teams aro having good practice every
afternoon in preparation for the scries
In which tho Artillery will play for tho.
first tlmo a week from tho coming Sat
urday. Having tho advantage of the
second team to play against the regit
l.ir team will bo In the best of coudl
tlon and bopo to bo able to put up n
good a gamo ns any other ot tho local
TIIII MHLBOUKNE CUP.
Tho Mclbourno Cup wns won thH
year by C. L, McDonald's b.g. Revenue,
5 years, by Trenton-Water Lily, car
rying 7 st, 1 pound nnd ridden by F
Dunn. Rovenue waa tbo favorlto In
tho betting. It Is reported that ovir R
quarter of a million dollars change.
hunds on tho event. Tho.other places
In tho rnco wero won by San Fran sec
ond, nnd Khaki third.
News ot the death at Apia, Samoa,
on October 27 ot United Rtntrs Consul
Luther W. Osborn was received by th
Steamer Sierra last evening. No par
ticulars of tho death were brought
Mr. Osborn was well known In Hono
lulu where he had Visited sccrnl
times. Ho was appointed Consul Gen
eral to Samoa by President Cleveland
and continued In office hy President
McKlnley. It Is, probable that' the
body of tt)"- dead official will ho
brougMphn Samoa the transport
SolaeWnher return from TutlU
USEFUL PLANTS 'RECEIVED
FROM THE SOUIH SEAS
Fruit Instructor for Queensland Wants
Information About Pineapples
New Canning Futory
on ims lsuno.
Commissioner Wray Taylor has re
ceived In the Sierra's .mall a letter of
Inquiry regarding tho Hawaiian pine
apple Industry from .Albert II. Benson,
instructor of fruit culture for Queens
land. The writer asks fourteen ques
tions. Among other luings he wants
to know all about tho canning ot pine
apples ns carried oMiln Hawaii, Includ
ing tho form and'jlzo or cans. Mr.
Benson's letter shtws that tbu smooth
tear cayenne' Is tho favorite variety
In Queensland tho same as here. Wltn
his reply Mr. Taylor will forward
samples of canned pineapples put up
by tho Pearl City Fruit Company.
Besides tho latter concern a can
ning establishment Is Bhnrtly to be
established by Byron O. Clark, former
Commissioner of Agriculture and now
a member of tho California agricultur
al colony nt Wahlawa on this Island.
By (ho Sierra's mall Mr. Taylor has
also received an acknowledgment
from tho Oat hollo Mission in Samoa,
of thf Miifn arrival n xrelli.nt ninrli.
Hon of tho plants ami scimis tho Com
missioner sent it. Kverythlug wns
thriving excepting tne cypress seed
lings. In reciprocation tho Mission
sont Commissioner Taylor In tho Sier
ra three cases of seeds and bulbs.
They comprise three varieties of ma
nioc cuttings, two kinds ot mountain
(dry laud) taro roots and toVs. and
two kinds of yams.
Mr. Taylor Is sending tho Mission
more seeds In tho Ventura today, anil
will ship other things not presently
obtainable In the Sierra on her re
turn. NOEAU LONG TRIP.
Tho Inter-Island steamer Noeau or
rived in port this morning a -;r a nine
days' abt-cnru on Knual. Tho Noeau
was numbered umong the vessels in
tho Island Ueel which wero i-nugnt In
tho fierce storm provniilng tnroiigb
out the group for u week or ten days
Purser Isaac Slmorson states tho
vessel was weather bound ut Walplo
for threo days, during tho worst part
of the storm. After tho elements had
sufficiently subsided, tho Noeau was
again put Into action, and safely made
her regular ports' of call. Whllo no
damago was donn 1.10 vessel, never
theless sho received a pretty severe
shaking up and It was mainly through
tho good seamanship of her skipper,
Captain Wyman, that tho vessel es
caped as tightly as sho did. Tho No
eau brought a number ot packages 01
suudrlcH and twenty-five head ot cat
tle lor Honolulu.
Uimlon, Nov. 7. Tho numbering nc
cording to nationalities under martial
law at the Capo shows tliaro wer
thousands ot Continentals amongst th
reient arrivals, apparently tucrocn
nrles bound north.
Persistent reports rlro circulated
that Do Wet Is collecting mercenaries
nrd strngglli'g Boers In Dcn-araliad
TEACHING THB BOER.
London, Nov. 6. Mr. Chamberlain Is
selecting 100 KngllBb women ns tra'n.
fi", teachers for the children Hi tho con
centration ramps, at a salary ot 100
a year and rations.
HAMILTON TO THB FRONT.
London, Nov. 7. General Ian Hamil
ton, who commanded a division under
I.ord Roberts, proceeds lo South Af
rica nx Lord Kitchener's chief of staff
Thcro were no sales an tho stock ex
change, this morning.
The Merchants' Parcel Delivery
Delivers packages to nny
part of tho city for lOo up
wards. Try them, Phone blue 621.
Packages shlpperl 'n
all parts of the United
Btatcs and Europe.
Olflco, 1047 Bethel Hi.,
opposite Honolulu Mnrket.
Proposition That Gives
POLYNESIAN LABOR SHUT .
OUT AFIEK FIVE YEARS
Dr. Maxwell Says It Will Destroy
,. .Sugar Growing in Queensland
i CrJamber of Commerce
Queensland Is In a ferment, as to its
sugar industry, over u kanaka exclu
sion bill introduced In the Common
wealth Parliament. Die measure pro
vides that uo Pacific Island laborer
shall be allowed to enter Australia af
ter March 31, 1901, nor before that
date except under a license. In the
5 ear 1902 licenses may be Issued for
the admission of not moro than three
fourths ot the number of Pacific Isl
anders who have returned to their na
tive Islands during 1901, and In the
year 1903 for not more than one-half
ns many laborers as have returned
home during 1902. No agreement for
the employment of Pacific Islanders
'shall rcmnln In force after December
31, 190C. Up to that duto any Poly
nesian laborer not employed under au
ngrecment may be deported. After
December .11, 1900, any Pacific Island
laborer found In Australia may bo or
deicil sent homo to his Island by tho
Minister of Internal Affairs.
The Muckay (Queensland) Chamber
of Coinmcrco has passed resolution
of protest ngalnst this black exclusion
bill. These declaio that Its passage
would effect Immediate Injury to tho
sugar Industry ot Queensland, by rea
son of the dlKturh.tnio of the relations
of the sugar cane farmers with ftnan
Dr. Walter Maxwell, who was for
Bomo years director ot tbo experiment
station of the Hawaiian Sugar Plan
tcrs' Association, contributes to tho
Queensland piotect ngalnst tho bill. As
director of the sugar experiment sta
tion of the Queensland government nt'
Bundaberg, Dr. Maxwell was asked by
Premier I'hllp of Queensland for his
unrestrained opinion on the subject
His reply has been printed lu tho Trop
ical Agriculturist published at Bris
bane. Ho also says, from Intimate
knowledge, that the banks would Im
mediately shut down on tho cano
farmers If the bill passed. There an
2I110 of these farmers In Queensland,
of whom Dr. Maxwell says:
"They nrc tho backbouo ot their dis
tricts, and they must not be lost. Yet
tho subjects which are mattcis of opin
ion nnd of divisions lu parliaments nre
questions ot life nnd death to those
men In tho fields."
Dr. Maxwell quotes a reply ho had
made to nn Inquiry by n lately deceas
ed Secretary of Agriculture, In which
be said that It the sugar Industry
"should bo made wholly dependent
upon white labor, then Bugnr growing
north of Mackay must die out." Ho
continues to tho Premier:
"It would not be Instant , but I
could not consider It certain. It must
bo primarily understood that cane
growing Is totally different to growing
potatoes or maize. If labor Is short,
and the farmer cannot produco 2000
hn.hrl. nf iimtrn lli.n lin run Ernw
;w . 1 ,1 . n 1 . . 1. 1 contract labor, oompcrs was especial-
1000 bushels and find a market for lt,y nnxoug thnt tlc President should
But sugar Is a manufactured article, recommend tho roenactment of tho
and must bo made were tho cano Is Chlneso exclusion act. and ho camo
grown. If tho mill requires 30,000 tons
ot cane to make It possible to open up
nnd pay running expenses, and only
COOO tons of cano aro grown, then tho
I mill Is stopped Just 11s effectively as
though not one stick ut cane were
grown. I consider It certain that cano
will not be grown solely by whlto la
bor north of Mackay to keep the mills
From ull of which It will bo seen
that tho Queensland sugar Industry Is
tery much In company with that of
Hawaii regarding tho question of labor.
DRILL PI) TI'OMiD.
At a special meeting of tbo lino offi
cers of the National Guard ot Hawaii,
held last evening tlio date for tho fern-
pctltlvo drill was definitely fixed for
April 27th. Ab It was considered that
Iho former data was too soon to allow 1
for sufficient practlco tho postponement
was had. It Is expected that the Ha
waii and "aul guard will participate
la the drill.
When the Sierra left Paso Pago lbs
Tlllcy court martial had not beguu
work. Matters were being looked Inta
nnd tho arrangements for the sitting ol
tho Court of Inquiry made. Both m
vessels hnvlng tho members of tKi
court aboard made good trips frou.
hero to Pago Pago, the So'aco arriving
there on thn 3d and tho Wisconsin on
the 6th Inst., respectively.
Tho concert nt Oahii College will
lake jilnce 011 Friday 'iisirml of S'ltur
d.iy evening at Paualil Hall.
HI LI UEIf SALE
, UL1IMATUM TO LAWYER
Yee Wo Chan's Claim of $77,000
Reaches lis Fourth Day on
Final Hearing This
Chairman Fred. W. Macfarlane made
an Important order Id the Fire Claims
Commission this morning. It was In
the nature of a public notice to all
attorneys having charge of claims, that
whenever a claimant Is not ready to
present his rase In Its order It will be
Indefinitely postponed. There will tu
no time set In the future for nny claim
that Is not ready when called. The
reason for this stringent rule Is .that'
the time of the Commission being I
limited, any break In the appointed
order of hearings might cnuso the Ions
of a day that cannot bo spared.
This morning the Commission gave
a llnnl hearing to the banner claim
of the whole calendar. It li that of Yce
Wo Chan Co., amounting to 177,000.
Three days wero given tho hearing
when tho Commission was holding Its
sessions down town at tho beginning.
so thnt today was the fourth day for
IN Hi 111)
New York, Nov. 11. Word was re- San Francisco In bad health for medl
cclved today at the New York Central cal treatment. For some time tbo
Hallway otllcea from Spreckcls & Co. store was kept open In bis absence, J.
of San Francisco, who own and op-'r- A. Magoon having tacit supervision ot
uta the Oceanic Steamship Company, the buslnesn under power of attorney,
thnt the British Government had or- Ultimately It was closed out as being
dcred it to carry thejAuslrallan-Lon- unprofitable. Voeller Is still absent,
don mall from now on. Later In the although his wife nnd family arc living
day a dispatch was received from tho in the home thnt was to have been put
ramu company Mating It had also got on tho auction block today,
from the French Uovcrnmcut a cou- Judgo Humphreys was engaged thU
trnrt for transporting mull from Ta- forenoon in hearing tbo trial of Ah
hltl, wlijchj. thn thief port ot all lli Chcong, alias Hong Cbcong, for Ur
French posscsslaus among thn Pacific ceuy first degree. Assistant Attorney
Inlands. Grnernl K. A. Douthltt for tho prosecu-
Both of these new contracts ar6 the tlon; A. I. C. Atkinson for defendant,
result ot the iccord breaking trip rrni's The following Jury Is trying the case:
by the mall In two trials made over tvo Geo. W. Macy, John A. Noble, Kdward
American route. Up to 'last August It Woodward. Isaac II. Harbottlo, Her
has been taken by way of tho Suez mann Ijcvy, Joseph Richard, Guy Llv-
canal to Ilrlndlsl and from there to Ingston, James Knhalrpua, Ruby A.
London by rail, the trip taking tlilrt- Dexter, Isaiah Bray, Harry S. Swlnton,
five days. David Natlcy.
George II. Daniels, gcncrul pasH-n- The Indictment would Indicate
gcr ngent of tho New York Central wholisale stealing, the. booty charge
Railroad, was elated over tho ills - obcl to defendant therein comprising
patches from San Francisco. He I-i if thirty-six watch chains of tho total
tho opinion that his mall trlnl will bo aluo of $14.10, four sllw-- - valued
the cause of milch passenger tralllc by at 91.-0. twelve kukul nut watch
this route. charms at . .C, seventy silver rings at
LABOR FOR EXCLUSION.
Hazleton, Pa.. Nov. 11. Thomas cEnt llvc' P'ns at 2, thirteen gold
Duffy, president of tho United Mlnu plated rings at 113, threo silver watch
Workers of this district, today notified
all l ho local unions under his super
vision or 1110 wi8ii or National Presi
dent Mitchell that a resolution be
adopted faoilng tho re-enactment ot
the Chlneso exclusion law which will
explro next May. Thoso resolutions
will bo forwarded to Congressmen
representing tho people ot tbo anthra
cite coal fields.
Washington, Nov. 11. During nn
Intcrvlow with tho President today,
Samuel Gompers spoko to tho Pros!
dent nbout labor organization, tho ox-
l""" "' ' eiliiii-uuur . uim ui ra
away Impiessed vlth tho belief that
tho President would do so.
Madrid. Nov 13. Tho Illness nnd
oxtrcmo debility of tho Premier. Scnor
Sagasta; aro causing anxiety.
Tho Venturn sails for tho Colonics
at 10 o'clock this evening. (
If Vv WCt0O
P2t ' s.
Wo havo lust received a now lot nf
thoBo cxcn'jnt goods, and wo can
tin hfully stato to 01:- customers that
tpoy nro belter thai over Anyona
who has worn a pair nt these Shoe
knows what that means.
To thoso who havo not found a
Shoo that gives tr-em satlstnctnry
wear wo would suggest thnt they try
a pair of theso.
NEAT FITTING. STYLISH AND THE
PRICE IS RIGHT.
And You Can Get Them Only at the
MANUFACTURERS SHOE CO.,
I57 roiT STPRRT.
Against Paul J.
CHINAMAN ON TRIAL
FOR WHOLESALE LARCENY
Indicted for Robbery of Japanese
Jewelry Store Jjhn K. Ke-
kaula Claims Half His
There was to have been a sheriff's
alc nt noon loJay of llie house and lot
" 'a'11 Voeller In Magazlno street,
between Spencer and Prospect streets,
subject to certain mortgages. Th
ale Prevented, howovcr, by an
order of Judge Esteo In the United
BM District Court under proceed-
lnM ' bankruptcy. A petition to turn
Voeller adjudicated bankrupt was filed
In court, the petitioners being C. K.
Whitney Co. and Haas Brothers of
San Francisco and tho California Feed
Company of Honolulu. Tbo respon
dent Is to be summoned to appear In
court on December 9 and show causa
why be should not be adjudged bank
rupt. Voeller kept a grocery sloro In Hono
lulu. Several years ago ho went to
J35, twenty nickel plated watch charm
compasses at $3, thirteen silver watch
rings at 1G.50, thirty watches at $90,
charms at $1.1,0, two gold-plated
chains at $2, three vials of watch
springs at $1.50, four gold-plated
chains at $1, four silver chains at $12
of tho aggregnto value In all of $192.
10 and being the property of ono Mo
rlts. In the matter of the cstato ot the late
James K. Kckaula, a certificate Is filed
by John K. Kckaula saying that he Is
tinwonilB dealh wasnrnarrTed0totino
Wnlluu, now living and the wife of one
Knmanuwal. Further, that James K.
Kckaula died Intestate as to all pr
rriy except a nto insurance policy, and
that his mother named Ramanao was
alive when he died. Prior to tho moth
er's death In 1897, affiant goes on to
certify, Bho conveyed all of her Inter
est as an heir-at-law to himself. There
'ro h now claims to be entitled to
one-half ot the cstato, the other halt
belonging to Wallitu, wife of Kama-
nuwal, as the widow of deceased.
It is tabu to talk to the raotormen
on duty on tho Rapid Transit cir.
Passengers desiring Information must
talk to tbo conductor.
cq nn T(1 JI nn
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