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VOLUME IV. ETO. 495.
HONOLULU, S. T., SUNDAY, JANUARY 12, 1902.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Extension of the Coastwise
Laws to Shipping a
DIFFICULT QUESTION OF REVENUE
lively Debates Expected in the
Senate Wfecn Congress Meets
Nineteen Small Barges. Being Sent to
Manila Not One Inter-island Ves
sel Carries American Flag Diffi
culty Over Freedom of Entry to
- Spanish Ships at American Ports ,
UKAIIIN'GTON-. Dec II. Harold
U. Sewall 1b among the heavily Inter-' khi " ; uciock ai uiu i. -u. .
aid shipping man who are" working A. hall. The mooting was called to
hunWor the extension of the const- order y Dr. Emerson who occupied
wfaa shipping law to tho Philippines, the chair. The minutes of the last
Bewnll w here last week Interview- annual meeting were read by the sec
lag Wing Senators. The bill. Is al- rotary. Chief Justice W. F. Frear. and .
nost sure to be amended in the Sen then followed the reading of the
ate, in response to vigorous repre- j financial report and the librarian's
aealalfons from the Pacific Coast and report, both by Miss Burbank. The
Ka' TOrk shinning interests. There
Is svm talk of cutting down the tariff
oa Phfllpptne goods entering the Unit
ed States frodi the Dtagley tariff, as
axed fa tha House bill, by at least SO
per cent, us recommended by the
Philippine Commission, and some
Senators say they want free trade,
at and out. with the Philippines.
The? declare UwUthe Supreme Court
dlctdsd thai the Islands were doraos
m territory, and that the.sponer Am-j presidents be stricken from the list the hats worn by the people of the
jdicaiu treat the Filipinos an broth- fas the constitution of the Society on-, different nations and also of the sim
ers th? sooner the insurrections will , y provided for three vice-nresideuts. , ihirhv of tho bomns Mint- i.hHiI to th
I ha over .Landing papers like tha Now
Yorx Trioune are out tor tree irnue.
Revenue the Difficulty.
The only drawback In tho minds of (
some Senator Is the problem of rais-.
n reraaoe to keep tne wnepis or,gov-
crnmant revolving: In tbthjamnds. The-
advocates of free trade argue that in
creased commerce would soon create
such wealth in the islands that they
would be self-sustaining. .They point
io the paralysing effect of the Hoar
amendment which forbids the devel
opment of the Islands in any direc
tion, and then point to the recom-.
useadatlons of the Tait Commission.
which earnestly urges development. !
The Commission goes to the extent
of submitting drafts of mining laws.
regulation concerning lumbering, etc.
There will be lively debates in the
Senate on this question .immediately
after convening, and not even the
Nlowapta canal agitation can side-,
Uack the ever-praeent and all-absorb-tan-
problem of the Philippines.
No American Vessels.
One of the difficulties in relation to
extending the coastwise laws to tho
islands to return to tho text Is the
fact that not an American flag floats
over aay-lnter4skriHi craft thero. To
apply the laws forthwith woukl mean
to demoralise commerce. But as fast ,
as Shram can carry them, small craft '
LUTm: . Z i Ji v. , I average price of $110. Captain Wil
der this business. The Philippine, I Hamson refused to let four other
Tranaportatlou and Construction Com- M"fler Hedeman Returns From an an,mals gQ fop a less amount than
tsaaitav tS SsimTnflsB lnnAnBK .. It I Intnaotinn .t V asill
MMM ltAt AirMH -. -- .-,- AA
- TT .. "-IWU..IU.I.
v&MKs, hlch have 'boon in use in
transporting freight on the Great
Ijikas and down the. Erie Canal. .
iaw are steam oarges fit -iw tons irom HHo yesterday. j Uon saved a pretty penny in purchas-
capadty. atta with steam winches. Mr. Hedeman attended the opening ing the animals at the low figure, as
esfc. far quick discharge of cargo, of the Olaa mill. vHe pronounced the; the best price for mnles" landed at
Som of Uk vessels will be used in plant in the best condition. He pre- Honolulu, from the Coast, ranges
lightering a ManHa harbor, and oth-.' diets that the present year will be a f about $135 a head.
n wl eater the inter-island trade, j record-breaker with the mill. The -
Tho S.MMoa steamship Melbourne is ; cane at Olaa is of the finest quality. Brewer's Quarterly Meeting,
now loading at Xow York, and will , and the percentage of sucrose in the! Brewer & Companv held their re"
SStaway oa January S with eight of; cane far exceeds the most sanguine ular quarterlv meeting at the offices
tine bargos. . expectations or those Interested in of the companv in the Queen street
Spanish Flag Difficulty." , the success of the plantation. building yesterdav morning. Routine
Under article A of the Treaty of
larte. Spanish ships and mercnandise
awiet be admitted for ton years to
llilllppuie ports on the same terms as
our own. This is held by the Cabinet the robbery of a Fain car' cash box
and leading Senators to mean that we at Waiklkl 'terminus a week ago was
cannot shut Spain from Philippine ' net done by returning- soldiers con
commerce by the application of our . nected with 4he camp, as alleged by
ivasiwise iews. ir the laws are an-:
plied. Spanish ships will still be free '
iu emor any American port and trans-
port merchandise to Manila. The .
trouble, if it stopped there, would not
be., serious. But under Spanish lawd '
it. Is very asy to document ships on
6the,r nations and give them the flag
-of Spam. Tnus, tho German and Brit-J
Ishfirms: engaged in shipping in the
I Philippines could easily evade oar'
shipping law and enter on the same
i terms -with ourselves In the rich com
merce that woHld spring up between
the United States and the islands
were low tariffs to prevail. How to
get around this question Is now puz
zling the Republican leaders. Some
of them say that It cannot be gotten
around, but that for ten years from ;
February 4, 1SS5. we must grin and
WALTER E. CLARK. "
; FOLKS MEET
! INTERESTING PAPER Bi EHMERSOK
DISCUSSION ON SUPERSTlTJONS
OF THE HAWAIIANS
Officers of the Previous Year
Elected to Serve for the Ensuing
Term Reports Read Value of
Historical Work Presentation cf
Records of the Sharpshooters.
The annual meeting of the Hawaii-
an Historical boclety took- place ibsi
corresponding secretary, rroi. v. u.
Alexander, read his report It was
moved, seconded and carried that all
these reports be published.
Elections of Officers.
The election of officers followed
next. It was moved, seconded and
carried that tho officers of the pre
vious year be re-elected. There was
an amendment to the motion, how-
-vor, that the fourth and fifth
. i uv luiiuwuig win ob uie oiucers
for the ensuing year: Dr. X. B. Em
orson- president; S. B. Dole, first vice-
prosident; J. S. Emerson, second
vice-president; W. F. Allen, third j
vice-president; Chief Justice W. F.i
Fn recQrdlnc secretary: Prof. W.
corresponding secre- j
tary. and Miss Burbank, treasurer
Histsry and Superstition.
Aftr the business had been trans
aetod Dr. Emerson delivered an ad-,
dress on the value of historical work. I
F. S. Dodge, after a short speech,
made a formal presentation of the
rocords of the Sharpshooters of which ;
he was the first captain to the society. ;
A paper on Hawaiian Superstitions. I
by Joseph S. Emerson, was then read
and a discussion took place in which ;
Professor Alexander Dr. Rodgers. '
Rev. O. P. Emerson, J. S. Emerson
auu oluers iook part
Present at the meeting were the
following members: J. S. Emerson.
Mrs. Emerson. Chas. Wilcox. Mr. and j Manager Low, representing the Ho
Mrs. Thos. G. Thrum, Prof. W. D. i nolulu Plantation, was the successful
Alexander. Dr. X. B. Emerson. Miss j bidder for eleven mules belonging to
Burbank. Miss Henry. Chief Justice the United States Government which
W. F. Frear. Hon. C. H. Dickey. F. j were put up at the office of the U. S.
S. Dodge, Mr. Low, Geo. F. Castle. Quartermaster on Hotel street yes
Dr. C. T. Rodgers. W. E. Wall. TV i ior.1- n,,,!,,-
Logan and others.
OLAA IS ALL RIGHT
.....w u, wc , ; ,
a Hedeman. manager of the Hono -
lulu Iron Works, was amonc the re-!
on the Klnauj
Who Robbed the Cash Box.
The officers stationed at CaniD Mc-
Kinley arc inclined to believe that
the Portusruese driver, it I claimed!
that the car in question was without
passengers when it reached Waikiki
Certificate of Deposit Found.
'A -certificate of deposit on BishoD's
'bank of ?100 in favor o( Frank Yaw-fEstee yesterday mornin;
ier. was found on Merchant street
yesterday by a police officer. 1
MUSIC AND BANGING
AT HAWAIIAN HOTEL
GENUINE EVENING'S ENJOYMENT
On Prettily Decorated Lanais, Trip
ping Feet Dance to Melcdious
Airs From the Quintette Club
The Saturday evening hop given atj
tne Hawaiian iiptei yesterday even
ing, while sparingly attended, was
nevertheless most delightful, and
proved- a decided social success.
The melody from the Hawaiian
I Quintette Club lent added charms to
1 the pleasures of the dance. Through.-'
out the evening, genuine enjoyment
reigned supreme. i
Th spacious lanais were prettily I
decorated with leis of green and mv-j
riads of brilliant electric lights. De-i
lightful informal converse was assay-j
ed by those who were disinclined to '
Music and merriment held full ,
sway until a lata hour. When the i
happy party dispersed to their sey- j
eral homes, they voted the Hawaiian
Hotel management the prince of en-(
AT QUEEN EMMA HALL
DIFFERENT HATS PEOPLE WEAR.'
Southern Quartet Makes a Hit With
Rag' Time Selections Sacred
Concert and Illustrated Sermon
Tonight by Rev. Dr. Westervelt..
The concert given last night by the
Francis Murphy Club was attended
by a large audience and proved to be
a very successful one.
Mr. Xewcomb, the artist, treated
the audience to a vivid description of
hats thev wear.
Geo. Booles sang a new song en-
titled "He Fought for the Cause
He Thought Was Right," and M.
Eckles, of the Southern Quartet, kept
the audience in a prolonged roar with
his song "My Chicken."
Miss Schuerman played a mando
line solo with much talent and had
to respond to an encore.
The Southern Quartet took a large
part in the entertainment and is re
sponsible for much of the success of
An evening service and sacred con
cert will be held tonight at the club
rooms in the Queen Emma building,
and the Rev. Dr. Westervelt will de
liver an illustrated sermon.
The club's orchestra will play dur
ing the evening.
MULES AT A BARGAIN.
i The mules were in fine condition.
. The upset price was placed at $100.
I Manager Low secured the lot at an
specified in the upset price, hence
.thev were reserved- -until a future
It is believed the Honolulu Planta-
business matters were under discus
sion. " ,
-r--. . -.-r- tr- . - - .
PEABL 'HAEBOE JURY IS
Tho tnrv !n tha m nr , nnro.
meat against the Honolulu Plantation
Company, the suit to condemn the
company's- leasehold interest la cer
tain lands at Pearl Harbor desired
tby the United States for naval pur
poses, after being charged by Judge
out all the rest of the daj "being tak
A GAME OF
i Final Score Stands Two to
One FaYoring Business
FAST PLAY BY BOTH TEAMS
j Good Individual Work is Done bT
Hidi Kickers on Both
Morse, Catton. Dusenberg, Blackman,
Usborne and Other Players Dis
tinguish Themselves Although
No Goals are Made the Wander
ers Have the Best of the Second.
An Association football game took
I place oh the Makiki grounds yester
! day afternoon, at 4:30 o'clock, be
I tween the Hackfeld-Davies team and
' the Wanderers. The teams were com
posed as follows:
Wanderers Goal, Notley; full
backs, Usborne and Cockburn; half
backs, Osborne, Stokes and Aylett;
forwards. Blackman, Catton, Simp
son and Waterhouse.
Hackfeld-Davies Goal, Dusenberg:
fullbacks, Beardmore and Brett; half
backs, Churben, Sinclair and Stopp;
forwards. Catherall, Guild, Morse and
Berger, the team playing one forward
short throughout the game.
W. D. Anderson acted as referee.
Hackfelds Score Two Goals.
The Hackfeld team won the toss
and decided to defend, the mauku
goal. During the beginning of the
period the ball vacillated between the
goals. Morse kicked jfor the Wander-
ers'goal but mltledfwhereafter the'
ball passed down to the Hackfeld
, .. , , , . . . , i,
goal, Catton kicking right for the
, . . : , -v. T
goal, which was saved Jiy Isen-
berg. The ball then went back to the '
Wanderers' goal, when Morse scored
the first goal for the Hackfeld team.
Catton made a fine shot for the
Hackfeld goal, but missed it, the ball
hitting the bar. A sharp scrim
age followed and excitement ran high,
but the ball was soon taken down to
wards the Wanderers' goal. The goal '
keeper missed the ball and Morse'
shot for goal but missed. Again the
ball went up to the Hackfeld goal, i
where a sharp scrimmage took place,
It was carried down again, however, ness Men. The line up was as fol
and secured by the invincible Morse. lows:
who caried it down the field, scoring ' Evening Class C. Elston. catcher;
the second goal for the Hackfelds. R- S. Pierson, pitcher; C. GIrvin, first
Aanrlr,- Rrtr a Pftlnt
Catton, who was playing a fast and
furious game, male a snot for tne
HachAld goal, but the situation was
saved by Goalkeeper Dusenberg. Cat-
ten again got the ball, and shot for,
goal His .kick as too .soft however.
ana no goui wsus miuit;. iiin.-h.unm
made a Rood kick for the Hackfeld
nl Tho Knll hit tha. rrrwshnr nnrl
barely toppled over. After this
! the ball was again carried down to-'
wards the Wanderers' goal by Morse.
who finally went back to the Hack-.
feld goal, but was again saved by
Dusenberg. who defended his goal
welL The ball was then caried to j
the Hackfeld goal again, the Wander-
ers finally makfng a goal. :
Catton carried the ball down to-
wards the Hackfeld coal, but, bv kick-
ing it too hard, made a by. A few '
seconds afterwards time was called. '
leaving the score for the first half
time: Hackfeld-Davies. 2 goals; and
No Score in Second Half.
Tt?Tip. 4Va e-ri-rr1 'K1 r rnle .
& I I L.K. :
. . M . ,
eager to score me game was ramer a i
at 6 o'clock.
At S o'clock in the evening the jury
returned to the United States Djtetrict
Conn, where Judge Estee Inquired as
to whether a verdict had been, arriv
ed at. On receiving a negative an
swer the judge Instructed the jury
that the court would not convene
again, unless a verdict was reached
before midnight, until 9 o'clock on'
fast one. The Wanderers especially j ing at 5 o'clock at her home in. Wai
were eager to score and put up a good ; manalo. The deceased, who was a
game, f native of Scotland, was 36 years old.
Morse carried tha ball down to- j She leaves a husband and several ,
wards the Wanderers goal by splen- children.
did playing. He was stopped, how-; The funeral services will take place J
ever, and the ball passed back on the this morning at 9 o'clock at Wairna
middle of the field. T. Usborne, by nalo. Rev. G. L. Pearson of the First '
an accidental foul, gave the Hackfelds Methodist Episcopal Church, official-'
a free kick and shortly afterwards a ig- The funeral procession will then
, foul oa Brett gave the Wanderers a
free kick. A shot was made .for gcal
but It was missed. A foul throw gave
the Hackfelds another free kick. Cat
ton got the ball. He kicked It too
far. however, and it passed by the
Plenty of Scrimmages.
There were a lot of scrimmages in ( -
W,?aSarIi2,tt!o;MCIFIC MAIL DOCK THE SCENE
ball towards the Hackfeld goal where '
Williamson got it and made a shot
for goal but missed. Beyer made a
good shot for the Wanderers' goal
but missed. The ball was carried
down towards the Hackfeld goal but
was stopped by Beardmore. A foul
gave the Wanderers a free kick and
the ball was placed in front of the j
Hackfeld goal when it was again sav-,
ed by Dusenberg. Another foul again
gave the Wanderers a free kick and '
the ball was well p'aced by "Usborne!
but no goal was made.
The half finished without scoring;
on either side, although the Wander-'
crs put up a good game and plainly ,
had the best of it during this half.
The final score was thus the same as
that of the first half. Hackfeld-Davies. '
2, and Wanderers. 1. '
G;od Individual Playing.-
There was some excellent indivi
dual playing on both sides. Morse as
forward on the Hackfeld team put
up an excellent game, bringing the
ball down near the opponent's goal
time and time again. A good game
was put up by TJsborne of the Wan
derers who stopped Morse several
times, although he received some
hard knocks by doing so.
Catton was the star actor on the i
Wanderers side. Ho nrr'fni thf Vmil i
down the field a number of times, j snectors James Makuhala approach
He did not control the ball well, how-; ed a stevedore named Mehelu and
ever, and missed the goal a number asked him to return the money ho
of times. Williamson and Water- had won from him a little while be
house, outside forwards of the Wan-; fore. Mehelu refused, and Makuhala
derers. both showed great speed landed a bodv blow on his opponent,
while Blackman did splendid work, which sent hi'm to th ground. Some
especially in the last half. Dusen- friends of Mnhi.. intrf..r,, ,, .,,. :
b(-rS the "ackf?'d Sal Px. sav;f
-""" ""' "c" " """"--' "w:
while a good game was plaved bv
Ba..arn, ;, . , .
several other members of the same
Ol hie tmit in11 niiM.1,rt. . 11 11
BASEBALL GAME AT
Y.M.C. A. GYMNASIUM
FIRST INDOOR PLAY OF SEASON
. . . . .. J
.uv ...ot iuuuui uaacuun ftume Ul ,
tho season vi-.t: ninvo,i inct nt.h)- nt !
the Y. m. C. A. hall between a team f
of the Evening Class and one of Busi-1
t 1 . . . !
i oase; j. uorman, second base; w. w.
Crook, third base; G. Dvson.
stop. j Templeton. left-field.
men -F. C. Atherton. .
Berger, pitcher; C. H.
Coeke. first base; J. Waterhouse. sec-,
A. Brock, third base; E. B.,
Clark, short stop
d- "" .. ,c.j uuc auu rt,3
wJtnessed by many people among ,
"uuiu eseverai lauies
nn .... .. , ,.-
It was the
'J1 of,e sf son and "e was lots 1-
' -".,,.. XT ' " . ,
,, for ' .. V '
good form and among its members ; j
has 00d material for firsr ...' '
team. The Business Men were short I
of players and therefore handicapped j
somewhat . I S.
At the end of one hour and twenty i 6.
minutes of good and fast playing the i 7.
sc01"e stood 39 to 3ff in favor of the; s.
Even!n5 Class. Mr. Fred Yonngj
P5'1 direct" of the Y. M. C. A.j
umpired a &me'
MRS. MARY W. CHALMERS DEAD1
reached this city that Mary W. Chal-
Triors? Ik. -I.n m - .
w ;; ? ueonpf unauners, ,
0. Wi ..aw-.u ou&ar
pany, aiea suddenly yesterday morn-;
, Th,e 250 shares delinquent, belong-'
' ing to Omstead. were purchased by
ller's 5 shares, and A. L. Andrew's I
! share were purchased by W. Dilling
f Monday mhrning. If a verdict was j ham. One share formerlr held" bv H. '
reached before- that time it was to be
sealed and handed to the United j
btates .Marshal and the iurv wa to !
report when court opened on Monday.
The jury in charge of Marshal
Hendry, spent the night at the Ha
waiian Hotel. Xo verdict had bjen
reached when the jury turned in for
proceed over the pali to Xuuanu '
cemetery wnen tne interment will
take place at 1 p. m. ' !
NATIVE STEVEDORES MAKING
THINGS LIVELY ON THE
. Quarrel Over Result of Crap Game
Results in an Encounter Mehetu
Touches Mother Earth and is
Badly Bruised Sailors from the
U. S. S. Iroquois End Trouble.
Shortly after the Americn Maru '
left the Pacific Mail dock last evon-! A very interesting peto Bass
ing a free for ail fight took placet lo placo at Kaptohml Park yssiar
among the native stevedores, and "&y afternoon botweon the Inkers and
things wore lively along the water-1 tho. Artillery team.
front for awhile. '
Tho row started over the result
of a crap game which had been play- i
ed during the afternon. The looser!
and his friends were not satisfied at'
the way things had been running, but
the presence of several police officers
and custom house inspectors prevent-1
ed a collision from taking place earl
ler. As soon as the steamer loft the;
dock, however, and the dock had '
been deserted by the officers and in-
flght en became general. Stones I
and pieces of wood were used ar pro-
jectiles and but for the arrival of '
several sailors from the U. S. S. Iro-
quols. a serious affray might have oc
Tho captain of the barkentlne Kli
kitat appeared on the scene soon af
ter the arrival of the sailors from the
Iroquois, and induced the stovedores
to go home before the arrival of the
police. They did so.
Mehelu, however, went "home bad
ly bruised," and it will take several
ua ""ore nis eyes recover tneiri
Music in Captiol Grounds at 3 o'clock
This Afternoon. (
The Government band, under the
leadership of Kappelmeister Berger,
is back in Honolulu, much to the de-
light of all. and will cive a concert In
the Capitol grounds this afternoon. '
commencing at 3 o'clock. The pro-
gram is ag foowi:
' Part '
Tho Old Hundred.
Chorus, "Tannhauscr" ...Wagner
Grand selection, "Martha" Flotow
Vocal selection. "Four Hawaiian
Selection, ",'abucco" Verdi,
The Holy City".. Adams '
Selection. "The Burgomaster"
"The Star Spangled Banner."
DELINQUENT STOCK BOUGHT.
Olaa Sugar Comnanv
stock to th amonnf of thrp htmilr!
anrf is?ht shnr rhanm inmii -it .
the sale held at the Morgan aucUon
v-uia-.rooms yesterday at noon, the
chase .price being 13.50
McKechnie was purchased.
Blue Boo Now Ready.
The Honolulu Blue Book and resl -
dent's directory is now ready for dls-
trlbution. Agents will make calls at
the houses ' commencing Monday-!
According to Agreement the
, Soldiers are Given
i EXTRA PERIOD IS VERY EICITIW
Teams Score Goals at ike
Beginning of the
Players of the Artillery ar Out
classed Score 6 to 5 Society
Turns Out as Usual to Witness
the Popular Sport at Kaplolant
Park First Five-Period Game.
The following players composed Um.
Inkers Potter. Angus, W.
ham and Jack Atkinson.
Artillery Lieut. Hancf,
Shingle, Xorton and Dolo.
Owing to the rating of the players
as agreed to before the sorlos beaua,
the Inkers gave the Artillery a handi
cap of one goal. The fallowing wera
the goals as they were made la tha
Goals Scored by Both Teams,
During the first period Georaa An
gus scored two goals for tho. Inks,
and Major Potter one for the ansa
team, while for the Artillery one goal
was made by Xorton.
In tho second period ono goal waa
made for the Artillery tenm by SMttv
gle. ." -
In the third period two goabj Wfefre
added to the Inkers score, ono be-
lttn ttfllt A TMtltniUn hh. J ..... i..i
Z '" .?. T.,,ri .
.(.icr. t He niuiivij auuruti vm&
goal, which was'ma'de by Lieutenant
In the fonrth parlod the Artlltery
scored one goal, whfrh was ma4 by
Dol This made ton goals, by
the Inkers five and biithe Artillery
four, which with the We goal given
tho Artillery as a handicap, made Um
score stand five all. This Is the arst
time this hag occurred daring tha
history of polo here, and yesterday'
game Is as a consequence of note as
being the first flve-perhhl gama, erar
played hero, as the League ralils pro
vide that in case of a tte another
period, or periods, be played until a
oa ,s nau.9 y 1"or swe.
Extra Inning Excitement.
. ,- . ...
Tho fifth Inning was naturally a
vr- vMrir,- w,, - a.i
k5 utmost to win the goal wfclaa
wLld d" hie a final vicC-
opponents' goal three limes, fine play-
Ing being done especially by Angus,
wn0 made a goal for tho Inkers, altar
the period had lasted for a fw min
utes, thus giving the Inkers tho vic
tory, with a score of six goals to tha
Tho game throughout all tha jmuv
,ods was a fast and ecMng ona. al-
tnouSn tbe Artillerj- team was plain-
lv outclassed bv the Inkers, the ball
' blng down on the Artillery's terri
tory the greater part of the gnzna, It
' was also very often in close proximity
- to their goal and often passed right
by the posts, but scoring was maria
difficult by the narrowness of tho
coal, as th doslc have been mit four
f,. ni. , i nrnri.ii . tt..
league rules. This
was done whon
the Held was changed some time ago,
the new field being shorter than the
regulation field and the goals being
made narrower to prevent excessive
Looking for Robbers.
Some of the more couraeeous.
whose business causes them to pass
through Thomas Square during the
hours of darkness, have provided
. themselve3 with amm0n!a which, load-
fed into a syringe, is Intended to add
to the gaiety of the reception to be
accorded to the first hold-up man met
with In the dark and unfrequented