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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, August 04, 1902, Image 1',
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mmmSfV'1 & wvow&wirfws-r9
Neror pretend to-be what you are notalways be natural T '! vni" rrfffrf
-r !&' - ' fc. , STEAMER TABLE. . T
Prrtm Ran Vranmrim " -
Korea Aug. 8 Z
f" Alameda'1 if).. .TV? A . .. . .Aug. j 8
7- we consider tnat newtpa-
pert offer the mott reliable
meant of publlthlng the mer
chandise newt of our clothing
r "r " Francisco sr" r ri
' ! Pek no- I.,.' tAilifl 11 Tn
Alameda .........Aug. 13 4
Aorangl Aug. 27
From Victoria- $
Mlowora . . . Aug. 30 4
PLYMOUTH CLOTHING HOUSE,.
Mlneapollt and St. Paul.
IF YOU RUN A CONSERVATIVE BUSINESS, DO CONSERVATIVE ADVERTISING
Vol. XI. No. 2215.
"S-H--H -! -H-H-t-H-f S-H-H-f-t-
HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, MONDAY, AUGUST J. 1002
Price 5 Obnts.
Ml III BOYS
WIN f ONE 1
Kamehameha Team Did
Some Very Yellow
REUIER WAS BATTED
OUT OF PITCHER'S BOX
LOOKED AS IF SCORE WOULD BE
tIeD IN NINTH RICHARDS
AT THIRD WA8 SIMPLY
In some respects, the g.imo between
the Mallc-Illma and Kamchamehi
teams on Saturday last was very good,
while In others It was about as bad as
it could possibly be. For the first three
or four innings, the Kams plaed ball
the like of which even the 'Artillery
team would be ashamed of, Richards
at third let everything go through
his hands and thero were some very
jellow errors at short. In fact, the
college team semed to be absolutely
During the last Ave innings, thol The long absence of the old barl:
Kams picked up and played ball that .Ceylon, which left for Laysan Island
was worth while looking at. They not on Juno 14 for a load of guano Is caus
only held down their opponents to(tng tho firm of If. Hackfcld & Co. some
11 runB but they kept adding to their nnxloty. Tho vessel has now been out
score until, In the eighth, It required 'for more than sixty days, while the
but three runs to tie the game,
When the ninth Inning was started
there was great excitement, for It
looked as if the score really would be
lied. However, the Malles held their
opponents down to two runs and thus
won the game by a run.
There was a large crowd ln,nttend-
"" u"u "'" u"u U1" U1UC" " raaK0
the afternoon pleasant.
First Six for Malles.
J, Kekuaewa for the Kams went out.
third to first. Yates struck out Van -
natta made a clean slnglo Into left and
stole seiond. Kcuter went out, third
to first on a fine assist by Akau.
Luahtwa for the Malles got first bn
an error by third but was caught at
second while attempting to steal. Mana
made a slnglo Into right. Davis made
n single Into right and Mana went
around to third. Clark mado a single
into left and Miina came homo. Kllcy
got base on balls. Wright hit Into left
for an error and Davis and Clark came
home. Ktley came home, on a wild
pitch. Akau struck out. Another wild
pitch and Witght scored. Desha got
first on another error by third. Tnylor
made three bases on nn error by second
and Desha scored. At this stage of
the game it looked very much as If tho
Kams were giving the game away,
Luahlwa got base on balls but was
again caught at second.
Second A Different Story,
Lemon for the Kams got first on an
error by tho baseman there. Richards
hit to short for a fumble but thd ball
slid off to second and tho baseman
there grabbed It Just In time to catch
Lemon. Jones struck out. J. Kekue
wa made a two-bagger into .left and
Richards scored. Hamaku hit Into
right field and Kekuewa tried to get
i nu .w , o " ' "
splendid throw rom the field
Lemon went Into the box n place
HZTr CZlXX ot
went out, second to first. Carl, struck
' Third-Bad a. the Soldiers.
J. Kekuewa got first on a wild throw
by Wright at short. Yates hit to third
who threw to second catching Keku-'
ewa. Vannatta sent a very swift one
along the ground which caught Clark
in the leg. The ball bounced off to
ai.nrt i . fhrnwn in nn,i nn,i
Yates was caught. Reuter went out.l.long tho waterfront the absence of
third to first..
Klley for the Malles got base on mo worK onoauing guano ai i.ay.
balls. Wright made a three-bagger 8an ,B not an casy one- nnd- ln bad
Into right and Kiley came home. Akau mother such as has probably prevail
struck out. Desba singled over third ed at that P,aco lately. It is a common
and Wright scored. Taylor got first occurrence for vessels to llo ten days
on an error by short. Luahlwa got nt a tlmo without being able to do any
base on balls. Mana hlt,to pitcher who wrk. In addition to this, it Is known
threw to first for a muff and Dosha and "'at the steam launch at the Island,
Taylor scored. The ball was thrown which Is generally employed In hauling
wild to second and Luahlwa camo 'ho guano barges to and from the ves
home. Mana was caught at the plate. el, was out of order, the Ceylon tak
Davis (Taylor running) "got first on an Ing with her tho parts necessary to fix
error by third. Clark flew out to third It HP. It Is qulto possible that tho peo
on a foul, jplo on the Island have not been able to
Fourth Better Playing. jd the machinery so that the loading
Lemon for the Kams got first on an had to be dono without the aid of the
error by Akau at third and, stole sec- launch, which process would necessa
ond. Richards flew out to center and rily Involve a considerable loss of
Lemon went around to third. Jones time.
Hew out to left, D, Kekuowa struck Finally, It Is said by old waterfront,
out and poor Lemon who bad worked ors that this Is not the first time that
so hard for a run, was left at third, vessels sent to Laysan for guano have
Klley for the, Malles flew out to right, been delayed In loading by bad weath
Wright struck out. Akau made a sln-'er, and that the delay of the Ceylon
gle Into center, went nround to second Is probably only due to one of theso
on an error by the fielder there and got reasons.
SIX FOR A QUARTER AND BETTER THAN MANILA'S
CUBAIN 5c CIGAR
L, F, STERNEMANN, Fort
third on an error by Richards who did
not teem to be able to catcb a balloon.
Desha went out, pitcher to first.
Fifth Akau Makes Errors.
Itamaku for the Kams got first on
another error, by Akau at third. J.
Kekuewa hit to short who threw' to
second, catching Hamaku. Mana
threw wild to second and Kekuewa was
advanced to second, Yates went out
third to first. Vannatta flew out) to
Davis on a fine running catcb from
Taylor for the Malles got bate on
balls. Luahlwa struck out. Mana
flew out to center. Davis followed
Sixth Kams Crawl Up.
neuter got base on balls and stole
second. Lemon made a single Into
right and stolo second while Vannatta
went around to third. Richards flew
(Continued on Page S.)
BAD WEATHER PROBABLY
DELAYED LANDING GUANO
JAPANESE MAY DE SHORT
""RICE 8TEAMER MAY BE
CHARTERED TO CARRY
usual time for tho round trip should
not exceed forty days.
On Saturday, Alexander Isenberg of
tho Hackfcld firm called upon Captain
Whiting at tho Naval Station with tho
request that the Albatross, which ves-
BCi wng to g0 to Drd i8iand, Which is
n the vicinity of Laysan Island, keep
.a sharp lookout for tho old guano ves
feci. Tho Albatross was known to be
at Haualcl, Kauai, and consequently
word waB sent to her commander, Cnr
tain Thomas, by tho steamer Ke Au
Upon receiving tho Ke Au Hou't
message. Captain Thomas Immediate
ly headed the Albatross for' Honolulu
to rccclvo further instructions. Tho
vessel arrived in port yesterday a lib
tin after noon and started on her
cruise a couplo of hours later. She
will keep a sharp lookout for tho Cey
Ion or nny wreckago which might Indl
cato that tho o.u bark has met with
Mr. Isenberg, when seen this morn
Ing. stated that tho firm felt but little
anxiety about tho Ceylon, but It was
thought that as tho Albatross was to
crulso in tho waters in tho vicinity of
Lajunn Island, It would bo well If she
were on the lookout In case anything
should havo happened to tho old ves
sel. Tho prolonged absence of the Ceylon
Is causing a great ileal of trouble in an
other way. She had been expected to
1,0 In nnrt Innir bpfnrn Ihln nn.l ()
flrm ,md calculated on sending her
im-k immniiiii.tv in i...,n ,in, .,.-,..
visions for tho winter.
"'Thero Is no danger of the occupants
oft ho Island suffering starvation,"
said Mr. Isenberg, "as there la always
pIcnty J, fo0(, (o had there The'fe
aro enormous quantities of birds' eggs
ana- " th0 """" ' favf'W haunt
0, , , d , f
, b h ivitr, tno ,
r "0 hexne tTr 4
I"1"0 lB.lla!Jle1t0 be ,a " or this.
'lr pr,ncPnl artlcl of food- b lnls
f; . ,. , ,,,.,..
""'. therefore, quite probable that
shall charter one of the Inter-Island
CT'ny,B B'eamf8 t0 'Bke Pulsions
t0 ,,he lslan'1' but BS yet,we havo not
niado any arrangements.
the Ceylon Is causing but little anxle-
I 1 - n ..... . .
Street, opposite Club Stables
in i u
Lights Turned Off and
Ballot Box Grabbed
AFFIDAVITS ARE NOW IN
PROCESS OF PREPARATION
NATIVES SAW MAN WHO DID
WORK HARD WORK TO KEEP
CLARK FORCES FROM
Where were some of tho voters of
the Seventh Precinct of the Fifth Dis
trict when tho lights went out, and
whero was one In particular when this
interesting event took placo In the Re
form School building at about 2:30
o'clock Sunday morning? This Is the
question that Is being asked, and it Is
understood that affidavits aro being
prepared, dealing with tho particular
position of this particular voter.
Never for one moment from the time
the polls were closed until midnight
was there a decrcaso of interest In tho
ultimate result on account of the ox-
tremely close vote, one fiction being
ahead at one time and the other pulling
ahead during the next half hour. The
very uncertainty of the result was the
cause of the great Interest shown.
At 11 o'clock nil wasuletand thero
w ain't the least f vn of trouble, but
considerable nctlvity on the part of
l ho blms men was noticed. II. lllrbo
and others were seen to approach tho
ballot box from time to time, take a
look inside and then walk away to In
dulge in consultations.
At about 12 o'clock, somcono pinch
ed Capt. Cluney's arm and aBkcd:
"Cluncy, are you with us?" Just then,
one of the most ncttvo workers on the
Sims side was heard to say that It was
absolutely necessary for them to win
out. Thrs was when there had been
between two and three hundred votes
counted and the Huddy-Clark ticket
showed about flvo ahead.
Previous to this, T. McCants Stew-
urt protested ngalnst tho counting of
the votes for Henry vida on tho
ground that it was not until Saturday
that he had become enrolled as a mem
ber of tho precinct club. It was, ac
cording to tho party rules, necessary
for a mnn to have had his name on tho
roll at the tlmo of his nomination iu
order to becomo n legal candidate.
To thlB, Warden Henry, ono of the
Judges of election, remarked that he
bad taken legal advico down town and
would overrulo the objection and couut
Mr, Stewart replied that thero was
great surprise on his sldo that he, liav
Ing beenjjlectcd a Judicial officer by
tho precinct club, should have talvn
legal advico previous to tho arising of
a question. It showed that ho bad
gone to the polls ready to prejudgo.
This was particularly surprising when
tho fact was taken Into consideration
that previous to tho election, ho (Hen
ry) bad given them his solemn pledgn
that he was with them agalnsf any
When Henry's position becamo
known through this conversation with
Mr. Stewart, the Indignation against
ntm was very strong and difficulty was
experienced ln keeping the Clark men
from making a demonstration.
Previous to counting the ballots.
Mr. Sims Insisted that the tickets be
counted on tho outside. In full viow of
even body, that place being much
cooler. Finally, tho Clark men, sus
pecting nothing, agreed to this propo
sition, but Warden Henry refused to
allow this and decided to count tho
ballots right where they had been cast.
The two tickets ran neck and neck
until about 2 o'clock, when thero was
special activity on the part of tho
8,1ms forces and thore were all manner
At a little beforo 2:30 o'clock, it was
seen from the count that the Huddy.
Wallace and Clark Sherwood ticket
was from 20 to 25 ahead and from 20 to
30 ballots still remained In the box.
These, from a glance, were seen to bo
iiuddy.Wallace and Clark-Sherwood
tickets, for they were typewritten and
had been put Into the box in a bunch
In the early part of the -afternoon.
Mr. lllrbo was seen to look frequent
ly Into tho box, and, seeing tbe naturo
of the ballots, reported to his confreres
tn a very excited manner.
Through a very peculiar coinci
dence or something of the kind, the
electric lights in the room suddenly
went out, Just when It was found to be
beyond a doubt that the Huddy-Wal-lace
and CjarU Sherwood ticket had
undoubtedly won out.
There ensued a scuffling and a cer
tain number of bands reached for tbe
tally sheets, while others grabbed for
the ballot box. Warden Henry closed
on the box and JameB L. Holt also
threw his strength against thoso who,
tn tho dark, wero doing their best to
secure the box. Henry had a ballot In
his hand when tho lights went out, and
this was also giabbed by a hand in tlw
darkness, Henry getting one half and
the haiid securing tho other In the
jsculTlo ono of the hinges of the boj
was broken, but tho contents were
All through tho room there wer
preparations for a conflict. and chairs
and stools wero cutting the air In a
rlous directions, while tho creaking
of tables showed that some of the men
wero seeking advantageous positions
from which to strike.
One of tho first men up on a tablu
wag big Jim Kuplhe, the1 turnkey at
tho police station aud one of the work
era for the Sims faction. He received
a sound thwack In tho back and then
Jim hauled back his right arm, prepar
ntory to a good punch only, to have It
grabbed by someone, who cried out'
"lie careful; joii are a police officer
whose duty It Is to preserve the peace.
Rchave yourself." Jim saw th,e force
of the argument and desisted.
It was Just at this time that Charles
Clark, who throughout tho whole night
had preserved order In his ranks and
kept n cool head about him, found the
switch and turned on the lights again,
showing members of various factions
in all manner of peculiar positions.
Unci the lights not been turned on at
tho time, there Is no doubt whatever
that there would have been a "rough
house," Tho Clark men, somo thlrtv
or forty strong. Were nil itching to get
into the fray, but they wero held bacli
with a firm hand by Charles Clark.
Just one word of encouragement, nnd
tho police station would have been fill
ed to overflowing.
It Is said that ln the scuffle In the
dark that Capt. Cluncy picked Sims
up and threw him on the table, when
tho latter had reappeared In the room.
It Is further said that K. R. O. Wallaco
furnished the muscular power to re.
move Sims from tho table and keep
htm going. However, these matters are
shrouded In darkness and cannot be
given with any great amount of cer
tainty. At all events. It Is known that
Capt, Cluncy got his fighting blood up
nnd was ready for anything.
When the lights were turned on nnd
Sims got his feet again, Jat. I. Holt,
who was protecting tho ballot box,
went over to him and accused him
of turning out the lights. Sims called
him a prevaricator In plainer language
than this word convejs nnd then Holt
grabbed him by tho throat. Further
hostilities were prevented by several
men Jumping in and parting the two
Warden Henry, In full and undisput
ed possession of the ballot box, de
manded that tho room bo cleared and
Chester Doyle, taking off his coat and
displaying his star, called on nil present
to respect tho authority of the law. Ho
then proceeded to clear tho room.
In the meantime a riot call had been
sent ln and tho patrol wagon with a
squad of pollco under Capt; Kanae was
soon on tho scene. When It had be
come known that tho pollco had arriv
ed, the Sims peoplo disappeared from
the scene, leaving the Clark forces un
disputed masters of the situation. Nor
did an of the Sims men reappear until
about 1 o'clock when llenjamln Zahlan
appeared nnd conveed tho astounding
information that all the "bojs" had
been pulled In.
Wallace and Holt took a hack and
went over to the home of Mr MiCants
Stewart who, since about 12 o'clock had
(Continued on Tago 3.)
SUMMONS IS QUASHED
FOR DEFECTIVE SERVICE
THE COURT HOLDS RULES ARE
MADE TO BE OBSERVED AND
EVERY COURT HAS INDI-
There was a warm argument before
Judge Dear this morning on a motion
Crelghton & Correa tcf quash tho sum
mons as to Talula L. Hayselden In the
milt of S. M. Damon et al. vs. W. II.
Pain et al. W. L. Stanley for tho
plaintiffs objected strenuously to what
he called a drastic construction of u
rule of court under which the service
of summons in question was attacked
as fatally defective.
Judge Oear would not dismiss tbe
case, but merely set aside the sum
mons. This left it open to obtain and
serve an amended summons. In the
course of his ruling the Judge said that,
apart from the law which authorized
a majority of the Circuit Judges to
make rules, every court had a right,
which tho Legislature could not take
away, to make any reasonable rule for
Itself. The rules of the court must be
enforced, for If relaxed In ono case It
would make trouble In others.
Mr. Stanley noted exceptions to the
court's ruling, and Mr. Crelghton to the
allowance of amendment.
The leaders of the Home Rule party
are going about their work In a quiet
hut detci mined manner and they have
no tears as to their success In the fall.
Delegate Robert Wilcox and other
prominent party workers will go to
Maul ln the Claudlno tomorrow nnd
will spend a wholo fortnight there.
During this tlmo, a convention will be
held and candidates for the Leglslatuie
will bo named.
After completing his work on Maul,
Wilcox will return to Honolulu and a
llttlo later on, will go to Hawaii, there
to work fot another fortnight or so.
Fire Claims Commission
THE ATTORNEY GENERAL
DEFINES THE POSITION
HEARINO OF MANDAMUS SUIT BE-
FORE JUDQE OEAR CONTIN-
UED TILL THIS AFTER.
NOON FOR EVIDENCE.
Attorney General n. P Dole took tha
ground In court this morning that the
Fire Claims Commission was not re
quired to Issue certificates of award!
at all, therefore could not be compelled
by mandamus proceedings to hand out
the documents with or without fee
charges. According to this view the
Commission might say to claimants
"Tako the certificates on our terms or
leave them alone."
It was only after a running flro of
questions by Judge Oear that tho lay ol
tho controversy developed. Kmll C,
Peters, attorney for tho writ of man
damus, stated that, according to the
answer to the summons, Secretary
illggs In charging fees for tho deliver
of the certificates relied on an agree
ment made between the Commission
nnd tho Territorial Auditor, which he
contended had not been authorized by
law. Ho wanted the Attorney General
to admit that It was optional with nn
awardee to obtain cither a certificate
of award or a record of Judgment.
Mr. Dole would not mnko the admis
sion but contented himself with hold
ing that tho duties of Die Commission
ended when It made all of Its judg
ments. The Commission had the right
to issue certificates, but not being re
quired by law could not be compelled
to do so. Its secretary was In a simi
Judgo Gear asked how about the
existing position thnt without the cer
tificates the awards would not bo paid
"That Is the Auditor, not the law,'
replied the Attorney General.
Judgo Gear thought evidence was re
quited to clear up the situation, and
continued tho hearing until 2 o'clock.
President F. W. Macfarlanc, Auditor
II. C Austin nnd Secretary Rtggs were
In attendance this morning.
The sloop Marlon, formerly tho prop
ert) of J. l.lghtfoot, vvhlih was sold to
Mr Drown of Molokal, can again b)
seen In the harbor of Honolulu, she
having arrived hero on Saturday from
Tho little sloop mado quite a fast
ttip from Molokal to this port despite
the fact that sho took a roundabout
way of getting here. Sho started on
her trip nt 11 o'clock Friday fuVcnoon.
She was manned by Kenneth Drown, m
native man called Hulupll and a native
boy by the name of Hooplt.
When tho boat got off Ka Lao o ka
lllo Point on tho northwestern part of
Molokal, It becamo dark and tho par
ties on board wero uncertain as to
what courso to steer. Drown was for
steering a northwest courso, whllo Hu
lupll, who has been a sailor on Island
schooners for ears, as In favor of n
Iho northwesterly courso was chos
en and, In due time, tho boat got oft
Kaneohe, which was shrowded ln dark
ness. The mistake was discovered,
however, and tho noso of tho sloop
pointed toward Honolulu, which wai
reached In good time, tho boat being
tied up by tho Naval wharf at an early
hour of the afternoon.
Tho Marion brought a number ot
bags of oplhl, which wero disposed ol
on tho Flshmarket at a good price.
For baby carriages and tewing ma
chines and stoves and safes, call on
Hotfschlaeger Co., Ltd.
At about 1-30 o'clock this morning,
flro broke out in the Cross block, just
opposite tho Junction of King and Here
tanla streets, the result being tho de
struction of a block ot buAllngs In
which Chinamen dwelt and tho endan
gering ot the lives of many people.
The fire was discovered by Patrol
man Wills, who happened to bo In the
vicinity at tho time, and It Is duo to
his watchfulness that no lives were
lost. Upon the first evidences of till
fire being seen by him, ho aroused ov
er) one lu the building and then turned
tn the alarm.
From what can bo learned, thero
was a part of Chinamen playing dom
inoes In n mom In Iho rear of tho grao
cry store of Sun Lung, in the Crosi
block Just previous to thu flro It wai
behind them In a room of tho samo
SLOOP IAIN ARRIVES
house, but further back, that the flro
first began to show, and it Is thought
that the fire vas caused by a stovo
there which was kept going for tho
purpose of furnishing the domino play-
ers with n meal
The fire spread rapidly and nt once
spread to tho storehouse of the
Oceanic Gas and Electric Company, on
the lino side, and on tho Walklkl sld)
to Dak Slugs icstatirant and Chung
iee s fruit store.
The building In which tho flro began
tion fell and then the flro spread to the
Uahu Lumber Compan ami tho upper
story was soon gutted and the stores
on the ground floor flooded. The fire
was confined to that place, and the
nrds and buildings of the lumber com
Tho engines did good work nnd kept
tho loss wlihln $15,000, which Is p-vrtly
covered by Insurance. There Is some
talk of Incendiarism nnd the matter Is
being Investigated by Chler Thurston
PROMISSORY NOTES MADE
IN WASHINGTON STATE
SEPARATION FROM HUSBAND.
PROBATE CASES SETTLED.
APPELLANT GRANTED A
The rolls of the Jurors will be called
Judge Gear this morning granted
Margaret Wong separation from her
husband, Sam Wong, who Is ordered to
pay her $10 a week allmonj, $33 at
iomej's fee and $28.50 costs ot court
Au order of publication was mado
In the divorce case of WHIenilna Proper
vs. Antone J. Proper.
Ah Lin, who appealed from sentence
of tho District Court for being found
unlawfully on the premises of Chos
Oilman at night was granted a nolle
Tho executrix of the will of the late
W. C. Wilder was discharged, as was
the oxecutrlx of the will of the late
William A. Henshall.
Thos. G. Thrum was appointed with
out bond as executor of the will of the
lato George Krnest Augustine Thrum.
In tho partition case ot Ilalley et al.
vs. Cushlngham et al.. Judge Robinson
granted the motion to modify the Inter
locutory decree nnd continued tho hear
ing ot the commissioner's report one
O. P. Drown has brought suit ngalnst
P. T. Unkcr and Andenlra Ilaker ol
New Whatcom. Wash., and Henrv II
J Wnlty of lionolnlu to recover the prin
cipal and Interest of five promissory
notes nt 8 per cent per annum, mnde
at New Whatcom, November 1, 1892
The notes were all In favor of 11. 13.
Walty, who Is sued as the endorser.
Geo A. Dtvls Is attorney for plaintiff.
General Daniel Rutterfield's widow
was left $1,000,000 by Frederick J
James, her first husband. She was to
get one-halt of Its Income for lite, and
thirteen heirs the other half. Natural
growth has Increased this number to
103, nnd complications over dividing
their share has brought the case Into
the New York courts.
After much enrcful study and two
trips to the polar regions Louis Lindsay
Dyche, Professor of Natural Hlitory at
tho Kansas University, has arrived at
tho conclusion that the first human be
ings were born and lived In the Arctic
Fine Job Printing at the Bulletin of
Wells, Fargo & Go, Express
TEL. MAIN 199.
Matonlo Temple, with AmerloJn
S MannfantiirorQ' Qlino Hn
I.IU..UIUUIU.U.U UIIUU UUl,
1007 PORT STREET Limited
August Term Is Devoted
Mainly to Criminal
GRAND AND TRIAL JURY
PANEL AS SUMMONED
ATTORNEY FOR GEORGE FARRI8
ALIAS KENTUCKY BILL MOV-
ING TO POSTPONE HIS
TRIAL FOR MURDER.
Following arc the Jury panels as
summoned for the August term of the
Flrtt Circuit Court
Grand Jury.. Frank Armstrong
Fredk. J. Amweg. Louis J. Ajlett.
Joseph Clark. Chnrles J. Flshel, Oeo.
Fox, Charles F Herrlck, William B.
Jones, George Kluegel, Samuel M. Ka
naknnul, George Knla, David Kahalea
nhu, Joseph Kuhla. George Macy, Au
gustus S. Prescott, LMward K. Robins,
William Rathbonc, John F. Soper
Oliver C. Swain, Kugene P. O'Sulllvan.
Peter J. Trnvens. James Qulnn. John
Waterhouse, John Wallace.
Trial Jury. William M. Ahla. Jesse
Lorenzo Ilenolt. SIvcstre W. Crook,
William It Foster, David Kuplhea,
Hnrry Murray, Hugo Mchs. Solomon
Mchcula, Duke McNIcbol Richard Reu
ter, Saml. Parker, Alexander Nicholas,
William W. Swinton, William H.
Stone, William 13 Soper, Laurens K.
Sheldon, Owens S. Williams, Herman
There was a largo attendance of at
torney nt tho opening of court.
Judge Gear announced that tho term
would be confined to criminal cases,
except where It might be shown that
great hardship would result from tho
postponement of any particular civil
caBe. Accordingly he made nn order
continuing the civil cases until the
next regular or special term.
In answer to attorne)s the court said
motions In civil matters would be
beard and dlvorco cases tried at this
term. Ho then proceeded to call tha
criminal calendar. A batch of appeals
from the District Court was apportion
ed numbers on tho calendar.
Georgo Farrls, alias "Kentucky mil,"
charged with murder In the first di
grto, was prominent Iri tho front row
of n crowded dock. His expression
was one of self-contained boldness
amounting to defiance of any fate. Ha
has a high-sloping forehead over a
sharp nose and short-rounding chin,
with deep-set c)cs under prominent
Cebrons to Ing hard all tho tlmo to
look fierce. ,
C F Itejnolds, nttorney for Farris,
usked that the case be placed at tho
end of the calendar with a view to Its
continuance until the return of com
missions to take testimony of tho pris
oner's character In places where he haa
lived on the Mainland.
Depujy Attorney Oeneral J. W. Cath
cart Insisted on an affidavit In support
of the motion aud the court gave Mr.
Renoldt until 10 o'clock tomorrow to
COMING TO HONOLULU
The Doston Herald's baseball notes
contains the following ot local Inter
Jesse Tannchlll Is one ot the pitchers
Who Will KO with Iho tun tonm. th.
will visit Honolulu at the close of the
present season. Tannchlll will play
with the All-National team, of which
Jake Deckley and Sam Crawford also
will be members.
will select, as a shoe for
strength, comfort and style com.
VHEYWOOD" VIGI KID
It Is the ripest, swellest shoo
ou can buy anywhere AT $5.00,
Balmoral lace in smart, up-to-date
stylo and sure to give satis
faction to the wearer.