Newspaper Page Text
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Miiiiw i-Wti rrwrrrrwr
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j Bulletin " Want Ads." Save Worry.
From San Francisco
Sierra Aug. 20
Hongkong Mnru Aug. SC
For 8an Francisco
Sonoma Aug. 19
Gaelic Aug. 20
"THE CBIER ON HI8 ROUND,"
only Instead of being but one
of him he la multiplied to
any extent required, with bell
ring and call to match, and a
key for every door. " " "
MANLY M. OILLAM, lata Advertising
Manager far John Wanamaker.
- Aorangl Aug. 27
Mlowcra Aug. 30
WANTS KNOWN EVERYWHERE
Vol. XI No. 2228.
HONOLULU, TKRllITOKT OP HAWAII. TUESDAY. AUGUST 1. U'02
PltlOB 5 OBNT8,
WJWIMMP II' PUP-W " -' '"' rTPT
V ' " ' HUB'
iJjTTHlEY MAKE YOUR
Dakamoto.a Stone Mason,
Found Badly Wounded
KAPELE IS ARRESTED AS
JAPANESE SO BADLY HURT THAT
HE MAY DIE STEAMER
HELENE BRINGS THE
The officers of the steamer Hclene,
which arrived In liort on Sunday, bring
fiom Hawaii the news of a dark mys
tery In which a Japanese was found
badly wounded cither by Ills own hand
or by that of an enemy.
The Hclene arrived at Knwalhae. on
the leeward side of Hawaii la South
Kohata district, on Saturday morning
"al about 7 o'clock.
At about 8:30 In the morning, when
the cjptaln and purser wero on tho
wharf, a na'tlve came rushing down
and told them that a Japanese, named
Takamoto, bad been found badly
wounded In a native house a little dis
tance from the landing. The officer
immediately proceeded to the house
and entered the room where a horrlblo
sight met their eyes.
The room was unfurnished, with the
exception of a few native mats on the
floor. On one of these mats nnd partly
covered by another, lay tho unfortunate
Japanese covered with blood. Across
Ills throat was n slash about two or
three Inches long and In the loner part
of hits neck near the upper part of tho
breast were a number of Jagged Irregu
lar wounds, which looked as If they
had been Inflicted with a pair of acls
ois or some simitar Instrument.
The unfoitunate man had been tear
ing at his wounds with his ringers,
which were ii .overed with' flood. soKf trtHjr along lines calculated to
. ..... .... ,L. -.Tfoflnir thn nrrnti'Kt iraod to tho crcat si
Mint tun mmm nresrmpii inn mem or
un Immense, very Irregular wound with
flaps of bloody flesh hanging from the
fortunately, no very large artery had
been severed and although the trachea
,.. ..I..ll.. ,'ldll,l. Ihl. I....1 nnl l.n
severed either. The man was evidently
In great pain and seemed unable ,
While It I. possible that the man had
himself lnflkt.d these terrible wounds.
the local coroner and the natives of
the place were Inclined to think that
theie had been foul play.
Tlw iilllnnra nf trim llnfmia nlon at fit ft I
that, judging from the nature of the '
wound. It looks as If some one had first !
slashed the Japanese across the throat l
with n pair of scissors or n rather dull
Instrument of that kind and afterward..
stabbed the vl.tlra repeatedly In tho
lower part of the neck.
There were several other suspicious'
ilrcumstunccs In connection with tho 1
case which led those present to believe !
hat Mm nnn hn.l ntt...m,tn,l tn n,,ir. I
One very suspicious fact was that,
although a very careful search was
made of the place where the tragedy
took plae", no knife or other Instru
ment with which the deed might have
been committed, could bo found.
ttndl.lnu thlu Tnlmiinln ...no I .n...
to have had trouble with one of the
uatles of the place. Kapelc. Taka
moto was n stone mason by profession
nnd had been working at his trade In
Kona until bis health fulled and he
moved to Kawulhao. Theie. ho be
ramo acqiialnted with Kapclu's daugh
tei and the two lived together In Ka
This state of affairs lasted some time
until trouble aioso betwet'i Kupele and that tho Spokesman Is not. nor ever bus
Tal.HU.oto. on account of the fact that been, tho onlclul organ of the Demo
Kupelo discovered his wife nnd TaUa- cratle party."
nioto In a compiomlslng situation. m pa M P-aM P-4 Pa pa Pa Pa P-a PS Pa
I'pon making this discovery, he1
ejected the Jnpaueso trim his house soon arrived and arrested Kapele nnd
but later on, returned. Kapele still looked out for the wounded man.
lepeatedly found proof of suspicious I Tho doctor had been telephoned for
lelutlons between his wife nnd Taku- but could not bo found. It Is therefore
nioto and hnd troubln with tho Ja- Impossible to ascertain what Taka
panese upon several occasions. moto's chances are of pulling through,
In view uf these circumstances, Ka-1 hut those who have seen him seem to
pele was detained until tho nrrlvul of , be very doubtful as to tho probability
the deputy sheriff nnd officers The ,of his btuvlvlng.
IMPERIAL CIGAR STORE
JNNI FROM H
Among the passengers In the steam
ship Sonoma, which arrived In pent
from the Colonies this morning, was
Dr. Jordan, who boarded the vessel at
Dr. Jordan Is at the head of the Fian
Commission In Its cruise In these
waters and upon his opinion rested the
decision as to whether the Flsli Com
mission steamer Albatross should re
turn to the Mainland or Btilt further
extend her cruise.
Dr. Jordan had a conference with
Dr. Gilbert, who has been conducting
tho Investigations of the Commission
In tho local waters, immediately upon
As the report of Dr. tillbcrt showed
tho work done to have been satisfac
tory and as complete as It could be ex
pected to be at present. Dr. Jordan ie
elded that the Albatross should return.
She left this port at about 8 30 o'clocK
HAS ITS MEMORIAL
ALL READY TO PRESENT
MEETING OF EXCHANGE HELD
LAST NIGHT. AND REPORT OF
The directors of the IlnlliIerB' and
Traders' Exchange met In headquap
tcrs, In the Elite building, last even
ing for tho purpose of hearing the re
port of the committee on memorial to
the Senatorial Commission and elect
ing members to fill vacancies on thn
board. The report and the draft of
tho memorial was read to the directors
and by thcin approved. The commit
tee was then empowered to take part
In any plans for the entertainment of
The memorial Is a busluess-llko doe
ument short and to the point. Tho
statistics are very comprehensive but
not burdensome, and all the recom
mendations made to the Commission
V. V. Itcardslec, second vice presi
dent of the Exchange, handed In hla
resignation, as he Is now closing up
his business preparatory to leaving tne
I lr..Bllnni .. nnn.l Tim miltlnK
1CI..IU.J iui huuu. HIV .......-.
milnu Iho tanner was referred to ri
I committee consisting of J. 11. Craig
Arthur Harrison and P. J. Amwcg, 'ind
,ctl0' ,hnk1lll?r M,', Ilear,1,,l' ,or
I hlork "" , behalr ot(tllc, "IT" zM
' nB(1 ""Press ng regret at his depart-
"'J; """ """c"-
Mr. Ueardsleo has always been Idcu-
.tilled with the organization as one of
ts har'le8t auu mort'nolpfiil workers
In ' '" w?.?ne. of ,h(e ,ar, '"'
owanlicr. and his loss at this tlmo
w" 1,0,vy ,".? ' V the Ilul.d
er ' ,T,a,,T a,XCh.T". . .
, Tho "om,ll,lu S,t'c " Worlid
""V"8 TX l'lcss tho rests-
"ntlun or tl.U tompany ta hat.doa In
1" ,1llRh, ,T1,at of ,W" W' Grul'am;
J"'""1" ' bus also gone out of
business and Intends soon to leave lor
ttn lnl.iln.il iHf.ii III. iioilan rimall'n.l
tuu ...ni.ituuu, tuo oiwniov ivmiivu.
The vacancy caused on the uoaitl
I by the resignation of C. A. Lewis,
painter, who has gone to the Coast,
I was filled by the election of Stanley
Stephenson, also a painter.
Tho vacancy caused by tho resigns
'tlou of T. P. Ofluorn on the board was
MM ''' '" 'ect.'on. o w- r- Uowo"'
Mil ITS oPOKEii
At the Democratic conference last
night the following resolution wai
"That It Is the sense fit this mcMlnir
' --IT'J T NA
Firdman Jumps Over
board and Passenger
BODIES OF AMERICANS
BEING. TAKEN TO COAST
THE OCEANIC LINER SAILS AT 3
O'CLOCK THIS AFTERNOON
WITH BIG LIST OF PAS
SENGERS. The steamship S-'onoma airlted In
poit this inoinlng at Ti.SO n. m. from
the Colonics. She had light, vnrlublo
winds, with showery weather during
the nyage. The Sonoma left Sjduey
at 2 p. m August 4, nnd at rived at
Auckland at ." a. in. on the Sth Hhe
left Auckland ut 2 p. m. of tho same
day and arrived at I'ago l'ago at 7
a. in. on the 12th, leaving Hint port at
10 a. m. This makes her time from
Sydney to this port 14 das. 20 hours
and 4 minutes.
The Sonoma's trip was eventful
from the very starL She was Just
steaming out of Sydney harbor when
one of the firemen Jumped overboard.
He had been Intoxicated when he came
on board the vesBel and when ho had
to turn to work ho decided that death
In the sad sea waves was preferable to
life In the flrcioom. So ho Jumped.
The steamer immediately slowru
down nnd all preparations were mnde
to save the man but this wns not no
cessary as a tugboat, which was fol
lowing the 8fcamer. picked up the
would be suicide before nnytbiug could
bo done by the big vessel. The tug
then steamed up to the steamship to
put the man un board but as there was
a heavy sea running this was found to
be Impossible and he was taken back
to Sydney In the tug.
On the second day out from Sydney ,n
very deplorable happening occurred
which could not full to shed gloom on
the minds of the passengers. Mr. To
bin, who with Mrs. Tobln were leaving
Australia, became 111 and died on board
The body was embalmed upon the ves
sel's arrival ut Auckland, Mrs. Tobln
It, now accompanying the icmiilus of
her husband to San Kranclsco.
Mr. Tobln and his wlfo were known
In this city vvheio they appealed nt the
Orpheiim with thn "W'oild's Entertain
ers" under the name or the ".Musical
Toblns." The late Mr. Tobln was n
splendid trombone phocr.
Ilcsldes the coflln containing the re
mains uf Mr. Tobln, the Sonoma has
on board two colli nit containing tho re
mains of Americans, who died far fiom
home. The steamer Is taking them
roni Auckland to San Kianclsco. On
of the deceased was named J. II. Tay
lor. He was an elderly tiaveler who
died during a stay In New Zealand.
Purser Hodnon of tho Sonoma reports
that the plague In Sydney now seems
to be piwthally stumped out. the last
case previous to tho departure of the
Sonoma having occurred June 12.
The Sonoma will leave this port for
Ran Franclsio at 3 o'clock this after
noon. The passengeis for this port In tho
Sonoma are W. S. Durkee and Dr. A.
Cuntzc. The through passengers aie .in
follows- Dr. V. J. Hill, Mr. and .Mis.
II. II. tooth, children and maid, MUs
Schoch. V. V. I!eulll, C. I.. I-och. I..
Rosenthal, II, Hurt, Mis. C.irr. Mr. anil
Mrs. J (I. Hay. Mr. and .Mrs. C. E.
Colley, W. Ciraham, James Ahlett. Mr.
and Mrs. J. Ablett. F. M. Coffee. Miss
.1. llngton Mrs. V ( Smith Mai-
I1" mini- ,,UC"ry' " IL m """ly;
II. tlllfllluii. It. Thompson. Mr. and
Mrs. V. I-'. Veloman, Miss Oatley. II
Vogelsang, II. Pasche, J. II. Nichol
son, Mis. H. J. Tnlor, Mr. and Mis.
II. Illacke. E. C. E. Milts. T. Sullivan,
Master Ilionne, Dr. David Starr Jor
dan, Mrs. Jordan, K. Jordan, M. I.lmto,
V. I.. Kellogg, tl. T. Schlachtelborg
and J. Seebrec.
COHEN TO THE COAST.
Joe Cohen, manager of tho Orphouni.
leaves for tho Coast In tho Sonomi
this afternoon, there to remain tor
some little time. Among other thlngu,
ho will nttend to mutters in connection
Willi his wile's estnto, will seo to IiIb
mercantile business and. If possible.!
... ....w- ... ..Hma .... u.u U....K-
lug tn Honolulu of some first-class at-'
tractions In the lino of vaudeville and
Previous to leaving for tho Coast
Mr. Cohen called on tho president and
si-i'iciury oi iiiu it-n uuius ,ssoc-n
Hon mid told them that should It bo
decided to scud the Hawaiian band to
the .Mainland durjng their vacation, ho
would gladly attend to any business at
tliut end of the lino free of charge.
Theie Is nothing more essentia) to
health and happiness than good teeth.
The skilled Expert Dentists are mod
crn high class dentists, nnd will guar
antee t lit. lr woik to be ns good as tiny
dentist i no do. Their pilces uio very
low. They are In tho Arlington block,
215 Hotel fetieet, opposite Union. Vot
Eootl honest dcntlbtry try them
LAUGHS AT SENTENCE
JUDGE GEAR CONFE3SES ERROR
UNDER WHICH HE GRANTS A
NEW TRIAL TO PRISON
ER AT BAR.
Proceedings In tho disposal of two
criminal cases by Judge Clear this
morning were of ruthcr unusual inter
est. Ah San Is a stylish looking youth of
perhaps 10 or 18 ears. apparently part
Hawaiian ami not wearing his hair In
fashion comporting with bii celestial
name. Attended by his attorney, . I M.
Davidson, he stood up to pit ml gHllty
to the charge of stealing moiipj.
Deputy Attorney General .1 YV. Calh
cart adopted n tone of teuleiu.v lu mov
ing for sentence, taking nc omit, of flip
defendant's years and his frankness of
plea. Mr. Davidson, as a matter of
course, was eloquent upon tho same
line and beplended mere Then the
coin t spoke with icclproiul s.vmpatliy.
It was always reluctant to send a bo
tn Jail to mingle with hardened crimi
nals. Neveitheless the confessed
crime demanded Its penalty A fine
would hardly fit the case, for If a
defendant had plenty of money It would
be no punishment, while If he was poor
It would have to be worked out In pris
on or fall upon Innocent relatives. Did
the law allow ho should sentence the
defendant to prison without hard la
bor, but the law admitted not such
leniency. The sentence of the court
was Imprisonment nt hard labor for
Ah San, throughout the whole sym
posium of sympathy. lolled in an In
different and not ungraceful pose. Ills
countenance did bctiay sonic response
to the kindly sentiments of bench and
bar. an effort to look meekly serious
nnd sorrowful keeping the lineaments
straight. When, however, the sen
tence to disgraceful servitude for n
quarter of what should be one of the
most Improving cars of his lite had
barely passed the lips of tjic Judge, the
tongue of the culprit shot out In a c-on-"temptuous'
twirl about the mouth,
while bis whole face nssumed n grim
ace of mirth, and he laughed until he
was led away back to the criminal
dock. Ills callous glee was not alto
gether iinnotlce.1 by the court, who
nulled to the sentence words of warning
agulnsf pinsulng a criminal cource.
Pedro Itodrlgues. a Porto Hlcan ne
gio, was called up fur tentence on con
viction for larcen.v In the second de
giee. Ills complexion is deep black
without high polish and bis pioflle Is
lemutkahle in piolunieiance of nose
nnd length of cheek. Viewed from the
side he'wni n perfect living silhouette,
ns Ills athletic figure posed absolutely
motionless while a point of law where
on bis present fate itcpcuilcd was being
II. W. Hoblnson moved for an arrest
of Judgment on the ground of a deci
sion of the Supreme Court, which held
"that mete possession of stolen piop
erty does not of Itself constitute lar
cen.v." Judge Clear staled that no Instruc
tions on the point bad l'ca asked by
either side at the tiial. but he found
that be bad enoncously Instructed the
Jury to the effect that possession was
Mr. Catbcart was not familiar with
the case, he not having piojcctited It.
but contended that this court could not
arrest Judgment fcr Its own enor.
Judge Clear answered that possibly
there was no evidence other than that
held Inadmlhsable by the Supreme
Mr. Catbcart said there was evidence
of a pilma facie case. If. however, the
liibt rn, I Inn unu nrrrttinnii. tl... mninili-
I ' "," ;, ' ' ,.:i, V. ' ' ":.
Colrt Jl01iweri lloul)tl,a ,
I Supreme cou.t decision In question
i .vna .,, ,
"You are not the ouly one who thinks
some of these Hawaiian decisions are
bad law." remarked the court laughingly-
Mr. Catbcart, continuing said this
Circuit Court had held that Hawaiian
Supremo Court decisions ulor to the
Organic Act's going Into eilect need not
Judge Clear disclaimed having mafic
such a ruling himself, but added that
the decision now lu question was well
supported by other authorities. He
overruled counsel's point again madt
that the remedy was a vv,flt of error,
s.i)lug the i o:ut of Its own motion
might nriest judgment upon discover
B tluu the defendant was not 'legally
m,utM, nill,.yi ,l0 Klmie,l the mo
Hon and ordered u new trial, remark
,K ,.,, ,,, m)l Ml(m ,f ,.
fcndaiit liked It as he would have to
st.n In Ja.l mil 1 1 pel hups tin month of
At .i un i ting ill the HlucUioldi is of
I'Ioiici i Mill cm Satiinlii l.i-t the pio
pcisul of II lluikield - Co agents- of
the plantation to lake tin' pi opened
new Issue oi bonds lo the amount uf
$7."0 iiiiii and to take as well the mi's
sued sloe It to tin amount t In ail 1200
Shan s. w is a. 1 1 pled.
Wells, Fargo & Go. Expross
TEL. MAIN 109.
Masonic Temple, with American
Over One Half of Loss
By Chinatown Fire
INQUEST IS CALLED BY
HIGH SHERIFF TODAY
BURNT DISTRICT BEING CLOSELY
WATCHED BY POLICE NO
ONE ALLOWED TO ENTER.
Practically all the returns of the
Are Insurance companies have bee i
handed In lo Secretary Clurrey of lite
Hoard of Kile Underwrltcis. The llt
Is ns follows: W. 0. Irwin & Co. ii
SOU; Illshop & Co, $0,900; C. J. Hutch
Ins. $7.!"I0; Honolulu Investment Co.
$5,400; A. Haines. $2,700; von llamin
Veiling Co.. $3,000; Castle & LansdaV
$l.50"; II. Waterliouse & Co., $5.3oo:
T. II. Davlee & Co.. $4,500; J. 1. Dov.c
sett, $I.Uoci; T. V. I.nnslng. $1,500; P.
I.. Weaver (N'lagura), $1,500; German
Alliance. $0tt; Total. $l!.r,(0. l'nili
aid, when all the figures are gotten
together and the exact amount Is ar
lived at. the Insurance on the build
ings destroyed by flro will be found
to lie something over $."0,000. Tim
opinion still prevails that the propel ty
destiojeil amounted to something be
tween $vi.ooo and $100,000. so that at
least over one-half Is covered by In
A lire Inquest lu connection with the
conflagration of yesterday morning has
been called by High Sheriff Drown nC
the request of Secretary Clurrey of the
lloaid of Klro Underwriters, the Jury
to meet lu the sheriff's office at the
police station at U30 o'clock.
The object -of the inquest U to find
out everything possible In connection
with the fire for the benefit of the In
suiunce men, who are very heavy los
eis. Among the witnesses to be ex
amined will be Officer Hart, who turned
in thn alarm In response to cries of
people living lu close proximity to the
place where the file stalled; Chief
Chalks Thurston, who was among the
til tt to nrrlve ut the scene of the con
flagration, police olllceis who run to
the locality Immediately the alarm was
sounded, and Chinamen living right
aioiind the place where the tire started.
1 be Jury Is composed of the follow
ing' E. O. White of i:. t). Hall & Son.
Kiank Mclntre of I'. A. Sclriefer k
Co., E. It. Adams of Alexander & ilald
wiu J. S. McCandless and Clias. (Ill
man. The burnt district Is today being
careful! guaided by the police and no
one Is allowed to step Into the uiins.
the owners of the various stores not
having had time yot to do an) thing bn
)ond opening their safes and abstract
ing the contents therefrom.
There were some this morning who
were ver stubborn about going Into
the itilns nnd the bicycle lutiolnian
stationed there had some little diffi
culty In carrying out his oidcrs. A bi
cycle shop man who said he had busi
ness theie had to be fcuclbl ejected.
Aiound on the outsklits may be seen
lingering a lot of boys ami not a few
grow n up people who are waiting until
the district shall be thrown open. As
soon ns this Is done, they will swoop
down on the place to gather up what
things of value they may find.
After the flto esterday. quite a
number of Japanese were given quar
ters In the Japanese theater near by.
Chinese, natives and others went to
other tenement houses near by. Today,
thero are only a few people left In the
Japanese theater, neaily nil having
found quarters Chock Slug, the Hotel
street restaurant keeper whose build
ing wns the only one In the block left
standing. Is one of those who prolltel
by the fire. His rooms ate now tilled
to ovci flow lug wheiea8. before the tire
he was not veiy well supplied with
loomers. All his stoles have also been
rented und he Is duing a rushing busi
ness. Ciovernmeiit clci trlclunu tire haul at
work on the (iainewell fire and police
lit it in system. All the new- poles have
been erected and tho wires uiv being
The elec-tilc cms aie now running
light iIiioiikIi to Kallbl. The new
poles have all belli placed in position
and the tl oil. Is Just as It was befciic
I TO THE
Again a coin; la'nt Is registered with
tin' lliilletln iii'iut the lulus in tin'
Sim k , in ils t'i building The half
luu in waiN m Un loiiii-i oi King and
South streets aie swalng lu the wind,
liable at aii tluu to ciash down upon
people 's heads As the latest com
plainer s.ivs If the uiiiipau Is hunk
nipt tin. nuthoililis should send 111.
flicmcn to pull the slimline down, ns
It Is u menace to public safct).
I'rlmo nnd Ualnlcr beer 10 cents a
glass at the Pantheon,
The first polo game of the regulai
schedule will be played at Kapiolanl
Park Saturday uftcrnouri next beg.u
tilug at 2 o'clock sharp. The Wh;"
and lllucs will ride against each oth -i-ami
their makeup will be as follows
Whites Judd, II. Damon, Shlnglo
nnd Erdman in Ceo. Drown.
Ulues C. S. Dole. S. E Damon,
Prlnec Jonah Kalanlnnaote and Har
There are several substitutes whj
will be on the field ready to take tin
places of any of the others should oc
casion require The other teams ot
the polo club will Indulge in practice
Fl'LLKKTOX In this clt ugust IS , FROM J15.000 TO J17.0C0 IS REQUIR
1902. to the wife of J. i: n.llerton a; ED F0R gx M0NTHS-JURY
IN BOX TO TRY PEND-
i mi mm
MARVELOUS TRIP OF
THE SEWALL SHIP PHELPS
PERFORFMED FEAT WITH TOTAL-
LY GREEN CREW SWIFT
WORK AROUND HORN A
a. ni.n.. o nn n;.inn, toot m P..,na
the American ship Ersklne M. Phelps;
urrlvi'd off port Just after a rcor 1
brenklng trip of ninety-seven days
fiom Norfolk. As It was too late tor
her to enter, the Phelps stayed out
side until early this morning, when
she entered the harbor and docked at
the Naval wharf.
Tho Phelps left Norfolk with a earho
of I.G3I tons of coal for tho Naval Sta
tion here. In making the trip In 97
days the Phelps broke all known rec-1
ords despite difficulties which she tinb
to contend with. i
Tho best nassaze from the Atlantic
to this port by a windjammer beforo nucircsscci me twelve jurors sworn yes
this was probably the trip of thj Kll4,',"-V ,fl lTr V' t'!?'llla for assaulL
mory, which went from London to thtu
port In 100 days. As the trip from
London to this port Is considered about
ten days shorter than that from Nor
folk on account of the winds. It Is
seen that the Phelps has easily beai
cu this record.
The time made by tho Phelps from
point to point of her last trip Is ns
follows: The distance from Norfolk
to the Equator In 25 days, from ll.o
lEquator to 5n boittb lu 25 days, from
50 south In the Atlantic to 60 south ' " . mcee jurors sworn to
in the Pacific In 11 clays, from 50 south rJ' a e n'K"l b-'rve or not as they
to the Equator In 21 days, and fini.i ' hose. Neither the court nor the gov
the Equator to Honolulu In 11 days. I eminent could compel them to servo
These figures nio such that dioy 't,101lt 1'ai'.
must surptise every seafaring man.
What espec (ally made the Phelps pab-
sage a short one was the short tlmo
she look from 50 to 50 rounding tho
Horn She did this In 11 days,
aveiage inn Is 22 days.
(Continued on Page S )
Ciovernor Dole lias
Humphreys. Clear nnd
consultation over the financial dead -
""J "' "" '.",'" '"'"
In piogrcss at the Capitol as Him llulle
tin goes to press.
The Juiy found a verdlit of not guil
ty in the case of W. Kalelliul.i. assault,
after which Judge Clear excused ull the
1 1 Id 1 jurors fur the term
The grand Jury continues its work to
the end. having but a few cases to
Here's n Hho we're
proud of. VICI KID,
double sole, nnd lints
ull the iippeumnce nnd
qualities oi n more
BUYS A PAIR
1057 FORT 8TREB1
By First Circuit Judges
ESTIMATE IS MADE
BY CHIEF JUSTICE FREAR
llcfnre Judge Gear opened court nt
10 2." this morning, he filed In tli-:
cluk's office a copy of the following
lettei from the Judges of the First
Circuit tn Governor Dole.
"Honolulu, August 19. 1902.
"To the Uovernor.
"Sir We have tho honor to Inform
you that the appropriation for the ex
penses' of the Supreme and Circuit
Courts is now exhausted and that pay
ment of necessary expenses Incurred
during the present August term of the
Circuit Court of the Klrst Circuit .has
been refused for that reason, and It
will therefore be Impossible to coutlnuo
"ie business of the present leim miles
some funds ore supplied for doing so.
"We beg to Inform ou that ) otter
day Chief Justice Krcar eAlmated that
between $15,000 and $17,000 would bo
required In order to meet the necessary
expenses ot the courts for the next six
months. This, of course, will not ad
mit of any extra session of the Cir
"We have the honor to remain.
"A. S. HUMPHREYS. 1st Judge.
"C1EO. D. OEAIt, 2d Judge.
"W. J. ItOniNSON, 3d Judge."
Judge Clear, after hearing motions,
together with olU concerned, on the
matter of funds. He said the Chief
Justice estimated that from $15,000 to
$17,000 would be required to pay ex
penses of the courts for the next six
months. It was the Chief Justice who
had figured for the appropriation made
by the Legislature which was now ex-
hausted. He did not know what his
"eures were on that occasion. There
"" money left to pay Juiois. Inter-
! 1'ietcra and oilier necessary expenses
Jut or Sam. Parker asked for time for
the Jurois to consult and a recess of
ten minutes was taken. Uefore the
I "mp llad elapsed the Jurors returned.
out in tne meantime other matters had
been taken up by tho court. It was
about u quarter utter oleven before Mr.
Parker got a chance to say:i
"The Jurors consent to serve, having
been sworn to try this case, but will
serve mil for this case."
Later. In answer to several attorneys,
Judge Clear stilted that If the govern
ment made any nrrnngemeiit or ex
penses due notice would be given all
called Judges j w Uoblnscm. attorney for the de
Holilnsou into ' fp,.,!,,,,. .....i ,n,i.i.. i, i.i .
1 tlu, 0Url ,f uo nmM lwwM ,o t,
discharge of the Jury. He began mak-
lug an hesltntlng consent, when several
I attorneys audibly whispered advice tn
the defendant against consenting.
Judge Clear mado It clear, before a de
cisive answer was given, that consent
would mean that the defendant would
be held for future trial, while dissent
(Continued on Pago 5.)
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