Newspaper Page Text
.lOSfc&JlV.. i-JtMSUL . ., ! ! I II IhM I ' "Ml PHI . 1 HIMII I IIIIIP IIIMI III flW. .MWW-rW "1WnnF1rTr T"7I"7T "
,)' 'IIHiHIH)'fJ IW IWHIjfggl.j
SSS&wKswfeT'TTVr' oiwTi vnTiV' rj&T:rw;w,immmx4. . T&&ivAiXi::.v .?
f-l.tTliJ -t- .SP1-A''
c(Mmr TiM. OU1WA UULUUlin iuinuiTUW-n;Yyo, u171g.1t., uHiwriaiunjg
WtVMMIVt ihuivi 4
"From 3. F. ' - )
" Alameda Apr. 5 ft
Peklpg Apr. 6 If;
v J t
business In the moat ft
effective and eeonom- JJ
lel manner by rj
meant of a Bulletin ,J
advertisement! o o o '
For 8. F. Ik
...Apr. 8 f,J
. A HP. .A !
Alnmnitn 1 AtlP. ,0
"" "" '" ill
From Sydney. Wj
Moana . Apr. 9 J.
8 For Sydney. '(
W Aorangl . April 12 ft
Circulation of Any Island Newspaper BULLETIN (,!
v , -
Vol. X. No. 2108.
Honolulu, territory oe hawaii, Saturday, march 29 1002
PltlOB 5 OUNTS.
' 'VwSBHmkPf : "1 W
.( . .TOSS' r '
l-ii.t ' nn
"5- V !
Mrs. E. McCully Higgirts
Must Make' New
EXONERATION OF A. B.. WOOD"
FROM CONTEMPT CHARGE
Charges -of Fraud in Amendments
Presented Ca Dismissed by
Judge Humphreys With
A. B. Wood was completely exonor.
ated of contempt of court by Judge
Humphreys at the resumption this
morning of the hearing of Mrs. Ellen
McCully HlKKlns agalnBt F. A. Bchae-
fer. G. W. Smith. M. 1. Iloblnson, A.
S. Clcghorn, E. Faxon Bishop, A. B.
Wood and Henry Waterhouse, trustees
of the Queen's Hospital (a corpora
tion), and thoWnlklkl Land and Loan
Association, Limited la corporation)
Mr. McClanahan briefly stated to
the court tho tenor of affidavits In
support of a motion to cite Mr. Wood
for cdntemnt In having conversed with
Mr. Chapln about oTldence the latter
' should Rive.
Judge Humphreys denied the motion
In the following words:
Assuming that the affidavits of Mr
McClanahan will set forth fully and at
large the statement which he has now
made orally to tho court and assuming
that the statement made In the am
davit of Mr. Campbell and also tbo
statement made In the affidavit ut
Mr. Castle to be true, 'I do not think
that the matter therein set forth
would warrant the court lit lssulng.a
illation for Mr, Wood to .appear and
show cause why he should be dealt
with as and for n contempt of this
court In attempting to Influence or In
timidate a witness under the process
of the court. Thcro Is" 'nothing In tho
conversation which Mr. Wood had
with Mr. Chapln as set forth and 'do
tailed by Mr. Campbell which Is In
anywise Inconsistent with the reputa-'
tlon, with tho excellent reputation,
which Mr. Wood has always enjoyed
In thrs community for uprightness,
integrity and fair dealing. Tho affl
davits will bo stricken from the Men
ond the remarks made by Mr. McClan
ahan on Thursday with rcferenco to
Mr. Wood's conduct will be expunge.)
from the records. The statement
niado by Mr. McClanahan was doubt
less made In good faith. Tho court
does not challenge that part of It at
all, Lujt It Is due to Mr. Wood that
the statements which were made 'm
der a misapprehension as to his con
duct should not bo embalmed in the
records of this court. TUe court Is
very happy to 'make this order and
render Mr. Wood this simple act of
Mr. McClanahan next presented the
motion of, tho plaintiff by her attor
neys, William It. Caatlo and Kinney,
Ballon & McClanahan, that she bo al
lowed to withdraw the replication and
file an amended bill ot complaint, up
on the following grounds:
"That It appoqrs clearly from the
evidence Introduced by the plaintiff
that she has a case which entitles her
"That plaintiff's complaint may con
form to her proof as offered:
"That the proposed amended bill
, Introduces no other cause or action
than that which plaintiff has offered
"That the relief prayed for Is the
same and against tho same defend
"That Justice may be done and thai
plaintiff may have equity."
This motion tor leavo to amend the
complaint was supported by affidavits
of Mr. CoBtle, Mr, McClanahan and
Mrs. Hlgglns. That of W. It. Castlci
covers the substance of nil of 4. em in
"That he Is ono of counsel for thj
above-named plaintiff; that at the time
of the preparation of tho bill of com;
plaint tiled s herein affiant bad r.o
knowledge or Information of the facts,
or any of them, or their existence,
,whlc,i tended to show tho Queen's
r, J.'-,.11- -. "
KIPLINQ can write a poem on
a worthless sheet of paper and
make It worth $15,000. That's
CARNEGIE can write a few
words on a pleco of paper and
make. It worth $500,000. That's
WE can' print your photograph
on a piece, of paper and make It
ot priceless value to you. That's
Seeour samples on display at
Rice & Perkins,
Oregon Block, cor. Hotel
Entrance on Union.
Hospital toio fraudulently connected
with the transaction set forth In the
blU as drawn and filed herein; that
affiant did not Uriow that A. B. Wood
was a trustee of said Queen's Hospi
tal, but the names of said trustees as
set forth In the original complaint
were believed by affiant to be the
names ot all ot said trustees and that
by the answer filed herein affiant was
confirmed In his belief that all ot said
trustees had been namod; that tho
facts herein referred to were not
known to affiant until th,o. hearing of
said cause, but were known to defend
ant and were not disclosed In the ;.n
swer filed or discovered by the plain
tiff or affiant until tho defendants had
Points In the amended complaint, in
cluding somo In the original, are as
That the oratrlx, Ellen McCully Hlg
glns. Is a resident of Charleston, Pe
nobscot county. State of Maine.
That on the first day ot July, 1900,
the Walklkl Land and Loan Associa
tion delivered to tho oratrlx, for value
received, Us promissory note In tho
sum of $130,000. At that time the cor
poratlon named wag the owner In fee
simple of three parcels of land, de
scribed In royal patents to L. McCully,
situate at Pawaa, Honolulu contain
ing areas respectively of 10.77 acres,
39.20 acres and 95.68 acres. That on
July 1. 1900, tho W. L. & L. Associa
tion executed'" a mortgage of tho real
estate mentioned to tho(oratrlx, to se
cure the payment of said note for
That on April 16, 1901, Mrs. Hlgglns,
then within the Stato ot Malno, exe
cuted a power ot attorney to one EUm
P. Chapln. ot Honolulu.
"That thereafter, without the knowl
edge or consent ot your oratrlx, whs
at that tlmo still resided In the said
city of Charleston, said Elam P. Cha
pin and ono E. Oscar White and one
George 11. Paris representing the de
fendant association entered Into en
agreement on behalf of your oratrlx
with tbo Queen's Hospital, by which
said Queen's Hospital agreed to pay
to said Chapln and said White and
said Paris the sum ot $60,000, and v
return therefor the said Chapln and
the said White and the said Paris
agreed to make, execute and deliver
to Bald Queen a Hospital the promt
(Continued on page ,)
It was decided at a' meeting ot direc
tors of the Hospital for Incurables,
held on Thursday, to proceed at once
with building operations. Rough plans
that had been drawn, by William
Mutch were discussed and adopted
with some sllsht alterations. '
The hospital will be crecfed upon the.
site bought for tho purpose, being all.slnce the Ia8t eiecton thero had been
of block 49 In Kalmukl tract and crA
talnlng about six acres. There will bes
, eight buildings. The construction will
be single partition or tongue ana
groove lumber planed on both sides.
This will effectually prevent the har
boring of rats or any other vermin, he
sides making It a simple matter to de-j
stroy any particular building that
might become Impregnated with nox
There will be a main building squar
ing back across the northeast corner
of the lot, and In front of It the build
ing devoted to cooking and eating pur-
noses. Wings extending on tho nortn
and east sides, at right angles to the
main building, will bo tho wards fur
patients, stable, laundry, etc. In the
main building will be the reception
room, office, operating room, 'dispen
sary, etc. Four ot the wing structures
wlli contain wards, two. of them open
with twelve beds each and two divid
ed Into private words.
Mote expenso will bo put Into sani
tary arrangements. Including the
plumbing, than anything else.
At the meeting S. Edward Damon,
treasurer, made a statement as ot
that date, showing: .
Subscribed to the endowment fund,
$84,750; to the equipment fund, $55,
00; total, $139,950.
Paid on first assessments called In:
Endowment .fund. $14,687.50; equip
ment fund, $12,175; total, $26,862.50.
A Japanese from the Wnlalua plan
tation was sent to tho Insane atylum
this afternoon. His Is a very pccular
case. The man was one of the' best on
the plantation, he always minded hut
own business and was very religious,
going frequency to church and behav;
tug In an, upright and Christian like
manner, 'ft never drank, a drop,-Notwithstanding
these- facts, he suddenly
went crazy andhad tp foe -lirougbt t,o
town yesterday. While tn the cell he
did not eat a morsel ot food or touch a
drop of water.
This evening at the Opera House the
Hawaii Ponol Dramatic Co. will give
the second presentation ot their suc
cess of last week Tlitf visitors now
here on the transport Meade have pur
chased many tickets for this evenings
performance and they doubtless will
enjoy the story ot ancient Hawatlwlth
the ften music.
The matinee performance this after
noon attracted a large audience and
there is no doubt of tbo hearty recep
tion the company will receive this
eienlng. Tickets for the evening per
formance will be on sale at the Wall,
.Nichols Co. this afternoon and at the
Opera House this evening.
Nicely furnished mosquito .proof
rooms nro offered for rent. Se To
Let on page 8. '
Your amateur photographic worS
will be well done If taken to Honolulu
Photo Supply Co.
FOURTH DISTRICT NAMES
AS REPUBLICAN NOMINEE
Tho Fourth District Committee pt.Mr,
the Ilcpubllcan party met In headquar-
tcrs this forenoon nt a little after 10
o'clock for the purpose of hearing tho
report ot the sub-committee on tbn
matter ot a comitate from the Fourth
District to run for the seat In the
Legislature left vacant by the death ot
Archibald F. Olinilan.
There were present the .following:
A. V. dear, J, H, Boyd, J. H. Fisher.
J, D. McVeigh, F. 'L. Hoogs, Chas.
Wilcox, Dr, Burgess, J. M. Kea. U H.
7. r V,, . I a . ,. I.
Henry Waterhouse ana J. Walter
After the usual preliminaries, Chair- dorsement paragraph were tho follow
man Gear announced the purpose of lng names: Prinze David Kawanaan
the meeting and reported for the sub- koa, E. K. LMIkalanl, John D. Holt,
committee on the various steps that M- J- Borba, J. Nakookoo, D. Kallmn-
tho three members had taken to secure
Mn,u,i.iD fnr tho iiomihlirn nnnv
M kH......HVU ,V. M ..,M. ...... ,-.
In the Fourth District. He stntcd In
I1B BlUltU 111
conclusion that W. V. Harris of tho
firm of Lewers & Cooke had been
miuiiy ueciueu uu ami iuai air. narr
nau given tne suu-commitice nis con-
sent to run In case he should be nomi
nated by the Fourth District commit
At ihla nnnnnnrement hv Chnlrman
Gear there was applause for Mr. Harris
and then, on motion of Lorrln An-
drews. the young man was formally
i,.j i... .. t.-i. --u-. h.
nomnated by the who e committee tho
nommco of the Republican party from
the Fourth District.
Previous to this action, Mr. Andrews,
one ot the members of the sub-commit-
tee appointed at the last meeting of the
Fourth District committee, made a
plain statement on bis stanifTh tho
matter. He said In beginning that the
committee was well aware that he had
not been In favor of the Republicans
putting up a candidate at this time.
However, the majority of tils' sub-committee
had been In favor ot such ac
tion and he bad worked along with
them In' trying to find a candidate.
Mr. Andrews went on to say that the
Republican party was In an unfortu
nate position In that the coming special It was. decided this morning by Ait
election would have to be fought with Jf? Governor Cooper to keep opon tho
the -i,. reiatratlon rolls still In force.
a great Influx ot people from tho Main
land but none of these could vote Af
ter a careful canvass of the Fourth
District It had been found thai over
la per cent of the voters who were at.
the polls on the slde-of tile Republican
party ai me last election cannot oe ar-
Mr. Andrew. nld further Hint If
fight was to be made, some very hard
work .would be necessary. The Re-
publicans, now that (hey had put up a ','"""" . i ., " lno mcc"nB . ,
' . ' ., ,. ' ,.,, .. i the Democrats, tho committee appoint-
.i.... .uU. fcu ..u " 6- i "'-
Some new votes would have to be
gained, and the old voters w;ouId hao
to be gotten out of their homes and to
the polls. In closing his remarks. Mr,
Andrews said that tbe committee le-1.
lleved that It bad secured In Mr, Har
ris, the best man that coulde put up.
He was very popular and'hadihn re
spect ot all who knew him.
Thn rhnlr nnnnnnrn.l Mint n moAlIn
of t.;ntr.i ,mmiti. nf thn n.rtJ
Z ,7; .--"- -" " - '
had been called for the evening for
me tiuijiuBcui luccuug niiu iuo ruuiui.
District committee and the nominee
nnd laying out a plan.pt campaign.
At this announcement, Mr, Boyd
moved that one member from each pre
cinct bo appointed on Ji commute to
meet with the'central committee. This
motion carried and Chairman Gear
was' in the midst of naming the mem
bers of this committee when the senti
ment was expressed that the whole
committee should be present. This,
seemed to meet with the geperal appro-'
val of ihe committee and the motion of
J. W. CLISE BELIEVES
HAWAII 'DAS FUTURE
Speaks of Seattle and Sound Ports
in Connection With' Trade of
Hawaii and Points Out
Among tho arrivals In the Ventura
the other day was T. W. Cllse. the
, managing director of the Qlobe Navl
gatlon Company and president of the
Seattle Chamber of Commerce.
Mr, Cllse has come here tor tbe spe
cial purpose ot developing trade be.
tween (he Northwest and these Islands.
He was seen this morning and express
ed It as his opinion that the trade he
Wells, Farp & Go.
TEL. MAIN 199.
Masonic Temple, with American
Boyd was reconsidered and then
Pa .mll?nof Dr' V"6"' 'l Vu
moved that the committee meet with
, rn(Mi nmml ,i, ,
at 4 o'clock Instead of In the evening'
as thero was so much going on that
there would be but a small attendance.
This motion carried.
Tho committee then adjourned to tho
tlmo mentioned nnd 'the members re
mained around headquarters In order
to sign tho application of Mr. Harris.
Tho Home Kutcrs filed their nomlnn-
IIhh .. AfVfjt. a IL. &.... .(
5W"e! n.om"Jallon "?'"'
,llea Bl y" c'ock "oon snarp. vno
i,omo nulcrg i,reaented tho name of,
Aliviiftt lrat.ip nntl ntlnnltnH tn If... n
"'"" ? " ?,eceV nn"ca v-reign
ton, Charles t Ervlnjf. J. Paakaula,
... .J ,nflu fPl,,.,. llMtt,
W, 11, Jones, Theo. Hoffman, J. M.
nnn n Ilnnlf.nn H.nala flAt..!.... .
,, H ronk. ,nhn M.lWh.m. w,u '"
nuigdeii, Edmund H. Hart. John Ena,
w i,, Austin, Jonah Kumalie (no
publican member of the JJouse ot Rep
resentatives), D. It. Lewis, W. Kit
kuwal, N. O. Bllva, James McQueen,
D. O. Camarlnos, W. 11. KalllmaL
Sam Ijidd, H. W. K. KeohokalaolO
am Oeorgo Smithies, j
B endorsement papers of the n-
$' " KK, ? '""I? dtl,crc
,no following names: A, V. Gear, J,
Fhh Ccc,j A w peapi
Bon gomuc Jonn,on. w, j, ,)yor( w.
r. Farrlngton, J. D. McVeigh, Dr.
neorge W. Burgess, Jacob Bcarwald,
D. L. Conkllng, Will K. Fisher. J. D.
Avery. Charles Wilcox, Wm.
ney. Charles It, Frailer, A. M,
ll row n,
Andrew Brown, Jas. A. Kennedy, N
n.Emcrson. A. F. Cooke, W. L. Ea
toiL F. J. missel. P. II. Burnette,
J. F. Mc!anph',' Thos. E. Wall, Chas
S.. Crane, Ed. Dekum, Henry 8. Crane,
U. F. Bush and II. M. Dow.
The Democrats met at the noon hour
today and decided to endorse August
Dreler, tlielloWfi Rule Republican can
didate. It havlngi been found that
tlhnrtpa WIMpr la nnt nllpllila tn ram
' nn nnv llnknt.
Secretary's office until 4 o'clock In tho
afternoon, as the regular closing on
that day is not authorized by any act
of the Legislature and realizing the
fact that up to.noon-tlmo tbe Demo,
crata had not filed an application. It
was round that such a course would
have to be pursued. It was decided
( to keep the office open until 4 o'clock,
locrats would not put tip a candidate
uui nneu it was it-arnea tuat mo ucm
a'uut would endorse Mr. Dreler, the
rIace wa8 qu'ekly closed,
ed to Instruct Mr. Dreler of his noml-
naUon calIed lo see , omo nuIo
nomineo. lit a short time, tho follow-
ing letter was sent by Mr. Dreler to
tbe Democratic headquarters:
Honolulu. T. IL. March 29. 1902.
To the Territorial Central Commltteo
of the Democratic Party of Ha
Gentlemen: I appreciate very much
""-"" '" o"r you im.o cunicrruu
upon mo in nominating me as your
candidate to represent the Fourth D.'
trct for ,ne ,,0Uia of neprcsenlatlvos,
Terntory or Hawaii. Of courso you
are aware mm I nave aireauy accept'
ed the nomination ot the Home Rule
Republican party, but I see no reason
why I should not accept the nomina
tion of 'the Democratic party so long
as It does net conflict with my pre
vious action. With the facts ot my
political Btatus before you, I .tako It
Ifor granted that you have already con
sidered the samo, and therefore I ac-
rAnt with hlnnnura vntti- nnmtn.tlnn
After thanhtng you for the honor
conferred upon me, I beg to remain,
Yours truly, AUG. DREIER.
was negotiating was a very Important
one and one which ought to be thor
"You hare here in these Islands," he
said, "a greater volunio of business
than any community of the same dopu
latlon In the United States.., All your
heavy stuff.-such as coal and .lumber.
comes from the Northwest and your
flour and feed stuffs Vlll soon come
from there. also,
"Herctofre, tho trade between tho
Islands and the Coast has been done
principally In San Francisco. We feel
In Seattle that we are entitled to a
great part ot this trade.
"Heretofore, we have had our hands
pretty full with tbe lively business In
Alaska and the adjoining States; and It
Is only recently that we have realized
how important tho trade with tbe Isl
"I am suro that In' the future tho
greater part of tho buslnyss of the
United StatCBiwlll be the trans-Paclflc
trade, Tho great railroads aro now
developing the heretofore sparsely
populated territory near the Pacific
coast, They are all spending great
sums ot money In peopling this. Wash
ington Is thus expected to, havo a pop
ulation of 200,000 within a year,
"Up until the present tlme.San Fran
cisco has been the renter ot theN trans
pacific trade but thero are many rea
sons why Seattle should' have n great
portion of It, Seattle Is a growing
place while San Francisco Is an old
and established city. The consequence
Is that e have many large concerns
In the cast and all over the States'
Interested In our town and In our pi-ogress.
"We have thus a good political pull
both for this reason and for the reason
that while the States and Territories
adjoining California on tho Eastern
side are of llttKf importance, those
which are near us are all influential
and strong, so that when wo work for
our common Interests wo are moro
powerful than the State ot California.
The Islands here which In themselves
',ave no strong representation In Con
gress, woum inererore benent political
ly as well as commercially by joining
bands with us."
Seattle Is what no other city on
the 'nclnc coast can 'boast ot the tcr
minus of three trans-contlncntal rail
roads, the Canadian Pacific, Northern
Pacific and the Great Northern, Added
to this Is the Burlington route which
connects us with Chicago and which
lias connecting tracks from there tr
arlous points In tho States.
"The Importance ot tho Canadian
Itnn t tin t 4t.l nsit nnlitAnt tn Iia Ihim
competition In the trans-PacIUc bus.-
sneakliie of the commercial sltua.
tlon In the States, Mr, Cllse said: "I
was East Just recently and I am safe In
saying that' throughout the country
there Is less Indication ot financial dls
tress than there was even a year ago
Today all the manufacturing establish
ments In the country havo orders ahead
tn nil ItiAV- rnn turn n.lt tn. thn j-nm.
Mr. CllBeis very favorably Impressed
with this country. "You have certainly
the greatest natural possibilities as a
tourist resort," said he. "1 do not
think that the people here even realize
what farllltles you have. Look at
Southern California and see what tha
tourist trade means to that part ot the
country. Many people do not take thai
kind of trade as much ot a business
assett but If you look at Southern Cal
ifornia you can see how Important it
can be made."
MARCH 8, IOOO.
The Inter-Island Steam Navigation
Company can go on weighing coal and
freight and anything else on Ita-whartl
at the foot of Fort street for eighty-
eight years without presenting Its
weights and measures for inspection.
High Sheriff Arthur M Brown bos
said so In black and white
Near tho large scales on the Inter
Island wharf hangs the certificate of
Inspection of weights and measures, 1
Is appropriately framed, although tho
dust and the damp will probably cause
a decided change In the appearance ot
the document before the year 1990.
The certificate Is signed by A. M.
Brown, "Marshal," and Is dated March
8, 1990. The number of (he certificate
The document Is o curiosity because
ii. ,it n.i i,.. . '
of Us date nnd causes those who no-
time It much amusement.
6MITII AND DI8PBN8ARY.
Editor Evening Bulletin: In your
reference to my remarks before the
Anti-Saloon League, upon the subject
Ot tho dispensary plan, It Is stated that
I wish to have the plan tried In Hono
lulu. This Is Incorrect. I attempted to ex
plain the main features ot the system
and Its advantages, but stated dis
tinctly that I did not know whether it
would be well to have It tried here. Tho
success of such a plan would depend
much upon existing conditions, and
upon the officers who administered thoqulckly,
WILLIAM O. SMITH.
Honolulu, March 29, 1902.
Roinnn Catholic Cnthedrat.
The hymns and choruses at the 9
o'clock mass on Easter Sunday will
tie sung by the St. Louis College choir.
Following Is tho program:
Organ Triumphal March .,.,,.,.
Christ Tho Lord Is Risen Today.
Great Is the Lord . Hefflcy
Ave Maria Zlngarelll
Jubilate Deo Baumliarh
Allelua Chorus Dunham
Organ Easter March Flagler
oip ii rail
M. Loulsson Passes Away
at R. Lewers' Home
OPERATION TOOK PLACE
LAST MONDAY MORNING
Patient Was Doing Well, But Sud
denly Took Turn For Worse--
This morning another old and well
known kamaalna, A, M. Loulsson of
M .S. Qrlnbaum & Co., passed away at
the Robert Lewers residence in Walkl
kl. The deceased had an operation per
formed on him some days ago' for
stomach trouble fromv which he bad
been suffering a long time. He seemed
to stand the operation very well but
yesterday he became very 111 and final
ly breathed his last at a little after 0
o'clock this morning.
Mr. Loulsson was born In Scuwcr
senz, Prussia, 78 years ago. He left
Germany when he was but a boy and
came to the States, where he lived for a
number of years, the greater part ot
which he was In California and tha
State of Washington. In the latter
part of the sixties he came to these Isl
ands, where he went Into business with
Grlnbaum & Co. He has lived here cer
since, making occasional trips to the
The deceased leaves beside, his wife,
six children. Ot these, four sons,
A Krnlinm onil llanrtf nrs nn Itntxall
,, ,.., ., wini.m i.
.,, , , ,, . ;,,. ,VInn.(t(l T,, ,
-danghtcrtCRre-botll 'nVa'Tried.'' One 6t'
them Mrs. Morltz lives in Salt Lake,
iJlty.. and the otherjn Portland. . '
..The deceased was n Mason, being a
member of Hawaiian Lodge. The
funeral will take 'place tomorrow after
noon, probably at about 2 o'clock,
from tho Masonic Temple. Arrange
ments will bo completed In the morn
ing. Deceased was a business man ot
marked ability and rose quickly In tha
estimation of Honolulu business men.
He made a great success In his various
.. ThZ 1.Z1 n. Z.. 1 .
,ttr8c fortune. Indeed his money made-
hualtthflrt a-nnvtAoB H 1 nmAaaA! a A1f
It possible a number of yeacs ago for
htm to virtually retire from active
business and with Mrs. Loulsson, who
survives him, travel in various parts
of the Mainland and Europe. How
ever, he could not quite break away
from business and Invariably upon his
return to Honolulu, would go Into his
office, take off his coat, and get down "
to hard work.
The fatal Illness ot the deceased at
tacked Mm while at a dinner at tin
home of a friend In Walklkl Sunday
night last. He went out feeling per
fectly well and while at the dinner
table suddenly collapsed. Dr. Walter
Hoffman was at the dinner and knew
mat something must be done very
He tried to get telephonic
communication with a number ot doc
tors but the telephone did not work as
usual. The doctor first telephoned to
was at home but there was not the
least Jinglo of the bell. Othcriloctors
were telephoned to with the same re
sult. Dr. Hoffman was beside himself and
as It was necessary to do something
right away, lie started out In his car
riage and finally ran across Dr. Wood.
The patient was prepared for the oper
ation the samo night and the next
morning the doctors did the actual
The Evening Bulletin
75 cents per
Heretofore our storm rubber ads.
havo had tho effect of causing tho
rain to cease on the same day of publi
cation. You might consluer them a
'It this ad. falls In the usual result,
wo can at least he of greater servlco
to the public by selling tho very
best rubbers' at $1.
This will Insure dry feet and great
ly lessen tho chances of a cold, there
by saving doctor's bills, etc.
Shoe Company, Ltd.
1 t i
' ft.-;; -
r3if'i ' -
. k;j r
vl n i
t ,-" ' .
J V ? -
y v- ,-.
fi- ', '''.
,: a -
"Z i " '
i . i , . , '
f '-' ' '
Srasnn- 'iasv-IiS' 'SiiinP;
r f.l'V-!' W
ISf 'i" t