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THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN.
VOLUME IV. NO. 502.
HONOITJIiTJ, H. T., TETJSDAY, JANTJAET 21, 1902.
PBICE FIVE CENTS
1 THEN TUB
TmscMer a German Shoemaker
Sends a Ballet Into
His Own Brain.
CALLED TO COLLECT A
Japaaese Woman'! tlMSOffice of the Hlsh .Sherhiff fm.e
Narrowly Escaped With
Fewnd on Fioer in Room in the
Lang Building, in Pool of Blood.
Jar Declares Verdict of Suicide.
Japanese Woman Kept
Fr Him Nine Months.
lWWvewB.cBJ. . irwcniurpu.-
ewtid for a Japanese woman named
VfwnimHrn r'HHPyi n nm Dincing a
SS-catibre revolver to hie temple and
Itrteg a shot yosterday morning
nhich cawaod instant death.
TTMchler was a shoemaker, and
he hac rartdod In the Islands for the j
nat & virs. H is a r.erman '
lw lilrtb maA hn hnrnn s ro..tlitntlnn t
r whriutv nj induairv. For manv
. M .. . a . . r .1
yearn he operatod a fibop on Alnkeaj
atreet hut of recent date moved his
effacM to Palama.
Shorter before 10 o'clock yosterday
raomlnir the Yoshimura woman called
at the police station, and stated that
Truckler had committed suicide in
a room la the Ah Leung building, lo
cate near tae Honolulu Iron Work?.
The womaa appeared to be laboring
un4r a sroae dea? of wmei.ci
ih. .?? c'?s?ly question! by High '
Brown, and related facts
ishteh fmdlcateti that Tmschlex had " ran out ot tne room, i urn not kho
mJtod at the building and at tho',"" he had shot himself."
rooms of the Yoahlmura woman, and. The woman insisted that she heard
dewaafed that tho Japanese pay him; two shots fired, and was positive that
AMMrfkinc life- ? that Truschler 1 Truschler died by his own hand.
claimed was due him. i Verdict of the Jury.
Love and Money.
apnears that some months ago,,
TMMcnler had engaged tho Yoshl-. Truschler at the time of tne
mar. woman to take care of his Iwlg I sh00ting She heard the two shcts
iocs, and also look after his washing flfod
nd Ironing. His acquaintance soo DepUty sheriff Chillingworth testi
rlpened Into a close affectlou. At , fied tQ Tnisclller.s camng at the High
various times bo advanced sums ofjShodfr.g offlce somo lay8 ag0 and
moi- to th woman as they would domandlnK the arrest of Yoshimura.
"M alter went along in
until the German had
ltlea tb womaa a sura npproxima- sent for at the timCf but said se
tine $3S. Tnischler claimed he had;was unablc to pay the amount de-
loaaed the -oaaa 5o ror a snort tinie
onljr. ami that he liad "PCsWyi
caUad onoa her for payment or a,,.,, ,, collect the debt
Y ..... m r '
partial remittance. It was on one of, Dr McDonald testified that the
thee repekr Hslts that the tragedy dcath of TruSohler was caused by a
took place, bullet going through his head, the
Hi Sheriff Brown soon Miranioned gm0 cing from a gun.
a Jury eooalstlag ot Messrs. A. Ku- In accordance with the facts ad
hr Jahn C Clunev. K. F. Imhoff. A. .i..,i . v.. inminct ihi. tun- mn.
H. iaeksoe. Harold Jeffs, ami Horace
G. Crnblm. Thto- visilid the scone QfTn.,hW was caused bv a eunshot
t b.Mo ti-r- nn imtrioir the
- w..w. .v., ..,-., .....r, .
room deatKnated by the Japanese wo-
man. they saw a man stretched on
the floor. On examining his body it
was foaad that the man was quite
demV A revolver wns lying on the
ifafes'fet the sWo of the body. Thero!
vraf neeiar bloed on the floor which'
.. - i
- -t.i j .
cmm uvm if' " '"v,irtlulu and Hawaiian Paper Company,
xm a kuiii rAM u a
new, ww iMum. iiu vv.- .v-
Tim body was removed to tho ,
iiinimi mtmA an ottinntr wnQ nnrfnrm-
ed hv Dr. McDonald. '
Woman's Narrow Escape. f
Aeeorotnc to the story told by tho
Yoshlautra woman. lruschlor wont to'
the woman's room in Ah Loong's
place and demanded that sho return
him tt money. She said she could
not lie vporatded her and suddenly!
drew a Jcallbre balldog revolver flre at SQ early hour yesterday morn.
and Srtd point blank at her face! Ing The d0partment was speedliy
Tho hail narrowly missed her, .the! summoned and the blaze. 'was extin
powoer horaieg hor mouth. i gulshed before much damage was
TmeetelQr is than said to have ' done.
tnraed tho gnn upon himself and J ' '" '
tr& the ahol that rosultml In hlsj Fed the Multitude.
jMUh. I Before their departure for the plan
In eoarchlng tho dothos of theli1011 Qi the Hawallan Commercial
j,a t. fni ., .IGompany on Mani. fifty or more Por-j
. r? . , . , I
juuuu. : a a uuiw . !..-
hn "Honolelu. Januar)- 20. 190L
"On account of the swindling and
i cheating actions of the Japanese To
nga Oiaro Jeeemoto indaced me to
execute this action. Said woman
worked for me for considerable time
and I bare paid her well, she borrow
ed beeMes JM of me with the prom
Is to pay it back in two months.
ten sooths have expired without pay
ment I demanded, energetically to
satisfy me, instead she disappeared
"One day I discovered her in a hid
ing tn Kakaako. I ordered her to
the police station to get my rights
' but what bad I to boar. Ske de-
clard horself a prostitute. .The
i shame is too great for mo to have
1 had snch a person in my house.
"J. H. T."
Wanted His Money.
' It seems that Trusohlcr had called i
- wwsw ov w- , v - v
Imura woman owed him a sum of
money and had refused to pay. He
wanted the woman arrested for em-
bezzlcmont The German also claim-
ed that the woman had been his mis-
i trees for a period of over nine
, An Inquett was held at the police
i station at 1:30 yesterday afternoon,
i with Coroner A- M. Brown presiding.
II. Focke was the first witness. He
i stated he had examined the papers i
man.a clothes and thc
L Jn German wajj trans,ated(
which appears above.
Japanese Woman's Testimony.
Tho Yoshimura woman was put on
the stand and substantially testified
that she had been in the employ of
Truschler for about nine months as
washwoman, at a weekly
saiarv' oi jj. tne cjaimeu to nave
hnd trouble with the deceased, and
ptntnit f.nt TiicVll Vflrl rt lirnvlft
od food or money in sufficient quanti- j
ties. The womaa declared that,
Truschler owed her fccven weeks' pay!
when she loft his place at Palama.
The woman also stated:
"Truschler gave me ?60. He loan
ed me the money on throe different
occasions. Ho told me to remain in
room on "lonayw nis-iasi- visn,
anJ P"Hed out a revolver close to my
After he fired the first shot j
Orio, a Japanese woman residing
at Kakaako. claimed sho did not hear
,nvnrsallon b(,tweon the woman
the Japanese woman, upon a charge
i of embezzlement. The woman was
mamlod b Trusch,er. The deceased ,
thou left thc police station, declaring!
. . t
dorod a vordjct that the death ofwas not Mt any hsrm was
., , c- ,... i.
wuunn, irum a ootuiiuu' iiunci(
self-inflicted and with suicidal intent
. . . Hawallan Paper Com.
,..,. .. , .,.,
- iuii v ntiu; niiiiiitii ill vwuatu
At th nnnni meeting nf thi Ho-'
v "- " ,
- . .. . ,
R(?ld jn uje offices or tne company on
Atakea street, the following officers
were chosen to serve for the ensuing
vear: President and treasurer. J. A.
- Johnson; vice president. F. O.
Butler; secretary, G. M. Johnson;
auditor. J. Fred Butler. The concern J
commences Its third year with bright!
Small Blaze, No Damage.
The gasoline tank in the rear of a
restaurant located near the corneri
i nt llntnn eml VTntel striata caucht
1q Rican laborers gathered together
by Hgh srfx BTOva. were given
asquare meal. Tho men left Hono-
juu Saturdav evening for the cane
Suspended Inspector Says His
Mistake Was Small in
REFUSED TO RESIGN UNDER GL0UD
Stir Among Members of Local:
Force Occasioned By Col
Walter Doyle Allows a Chinese
Steamship Employee ta Come
Ashore to Buy Vegetsbles for Ves
sel Without a Permit, Keeping
Registration Ticket as Security.
Quite a stir has been occasioned
among the members of the local cus -
torn house force by the suspension of,
Walter Doyle, one of the day in-
sP,ctors- I developments."
Last week Collector Stackable sug-j Promoted to Day Force,
gested to Inspector Doyle that his' WaUer Doy,e flas beea In ,oea,
resignation would be accepted, if hettustoms service for about two year3
chose to hand it in, giving as a reason I commencing as au inSpeCtor on the
for the suggestion that Doyle had n,ht forr .. .. no. ,onrr acn that
permitted a Chinese from the steam-
ship America Maru to come ashore,
without a permit, contrary
rules and regulations of the
Refused to Resign.
Doyle refused to resign,
that his renutation was at stake and :
if h handed in hi resicnation it
would be thought that he had been ,
guilty of intentionally identifying I
himself with irregularities in the cus-i
tom house service. He claimed that;
he had not been guilty of any inten-i
tlonal wrong and explained to the.
Collector thai the Chinese who had
been allowed to come ashore from
the America Maru on Saturday, the
11th Instant, had been coming to this
port in the service of the Pacific
Mail and other steamship companies
for the past ten or twelve years; that
he was a regular employee aboard
the America Maru; that he was al
ways permitted ashore to purchase
vegetables and other things for the
vessel; that, notwithstanding the
fact that he was supposed first to
cbtain a pass from Immigration Com-
uiiasiuiiiT j. iv. urunu, at me uuic
that Doyle had allowed the Chinese,
to pass ashore, he had taken up the
man's registration ticket as security,
not insisting on the presentation of
a pass from the Immigration Com
missioner, as, for some reason, the
man did not have one and the com
missioner was nowhere around, nor
was there any one else near at hand
conncct0r, with thp P,lStnms nr ,mml.
cratinn denartmenK; win, whom he
might consult in the matter. Doyle
said that he was in charge of the
gangway at the time and was not
able to leave his post to communi
cate with the department.
Was Always Allowed Ashore.
Doyle told the Collector that he,
ce,B5 aone' s,nce ne ae,a lnfc reS,s"i
tratlon ticket of the Chinese as se-
curity and the man had
ashore every time he,
came to this port. He was known ,
j by every person in the employ of
j the custom house and the Immigra
tion bureau. The Chinese had return!
ed to the ship and, to the best of,
Dovle knowledce and belief, is now.
. , .v. '.
aoouru iae vessel. .
r,ifinr 5,nHMa infn,muli nnlo'tol yesterday. One of the chief mat-.
. - - ,
that If he did not choose to tender !
Vti. c.Snnrtnn I.;- t.nAM.Un .Yrl
follow immediately. Doyle refused
4 to resign under a cloud and the
I.. -.. .... .'
lector suspended him. subject to tbe,
approval of the Treasury Department.
Dovt Retain, Counsel !" "" "-; " "-
Doyle Re ams Counsel far as forty mlles to
Inspector Boyle at once retained, poj, Thls letter was considered fa
Attorney F. M. Brcoks and drafted rab, and tho probaDHities are
an answer to tho charge brought.. . .. . . , , .
nminst him tn tnrimrA tn tVaclilrn-.i
ton. The charge of the Collector and
l.oyles aaswer were mailed to tbe
Secretary of the Treasury in tbe !
.t, ...,. .. . .. X.-.
uama waica ltit tor me. wast y-,
On Saturday TJoyle secured a good
position elsewhere and is at present .
not connected wiia tbe customs ser
vice. " " i
Doyle states that his suspension!
from the customs sen-Ice is cot due
to the faet that h nermltted a Chi
nose to come ashore from the Am--
erfcan Maru without a nrmit from.
Immigration Commissioner J. KJ
Brown, but that it is due to spite and j
prejudice on the part of the Collector.'
The mistake of which I was
( tv.w said TVivle "Is a verr vers- itnll
' ---. w . .v. , ---J ....
affair compared with the glaring
regularities which are continual!,
noticeable on the waterfront." i
Collector Stackable refused to
have anything to say in the matter..
except that he was In duty bound to
carry out the rules and regulations
of the service.
Will Wait Developments. j
"Just because I have been suspend
ed." said Waiter Doyle yesterday, "I
shall not necessarily take advantage
of toe opportunity of telling lale ou
1 of school. I feel that it rt a mean f
I ,-Sce cf busfa however, Jn.l teat '
ij sip?is;- n is the .: result of!
' prejudice. My mistake was an un- (
intentions! one ai-J no ham result-1
ed. If I wanted to be vindicated l
! poIhIa ow tlitvicr ulitJn
vere not unintentional. "
'I was asked to resign and refused i
) to do so under a cloud." I will hot
have it said that i resigned my yosi-
rtnn nn 7ha nnlrr tt mirrnt Hrt rv I
uu . i-.- . . iu,u vuba rr j
thought that I had been engaged in
some peculiar business on the water-1
front. People will hear that I bave!
been suspended for allowing a Chi
nese to pass ashore from a steamship' Delightful Performanc
without the regular pass. Not being
tamiliar with the conditions, many!
people might be led to suppose that
I had accepted money from the Chi-'
rese to allow him to land. Natural-!
ly, since I am accused of a breach i
of the rules, and since I have been!
guilty of a technical error, I am anx-j
( Jous that my fr5ends aS we,. as peo.
i nl r,pnpran- shnniri he nmnainted
wIth the facts. , can do nothing but
aB3wer e charge made and await
- . - ... -. . ,, f
, he was promoted to the day force.
now anfl then? as ,s the custom wiUl
men on the day force, being captain
. n, tho ,ht -,ph tv,,.,,, hnc ninrtp
one or two important" captures ofup. tbe beautiful Manoa valley was)
opium and has been the cause of the
arrest of numerous persons who have
at times attempted to interfere with
custom house officers while in the
discharge of their duties,
Members of the customs
with whom he has always been popu-
lar, deeply regret that thw. Collector
should have deemed it necessary to
suspend Doyle for his first technical
IS PROBABLE FOR
H'lfTNTEV KTTninisnd Miss Eisner. The performance!
KlflLiil rUKiJ ' wa3 sneh a one as is seldSm heard in
The McKinley Memorial Committee '
has made a proposition, to the foot
ball association that two teams of
flint !icn(igflnn Tilnt- r. t.nTni flio '
inrncee.lc of whin, shall to swell -
... .. v .i.i.v , .ri.. cm ....a,, ..w
the McKinley memorial fund. It Isi
proposed that the Punahou grounds
be secured as no admission can be
charged at the Makiki grounds which
are public. The scheme, which meets I
with much favor among the members
of the Scottish Thistle Club's rooms
m the Love building.
or tne emu. will lie discussed tcgeth- , -"" : VJ V I S. S. Kinney. Miss Maud KInnev Miss' ao3,,u,llus " nrautoru wno, k m
cr wi,i. r,rinc ith. t a ' once of the players was such that it ,.' ,,.,.. ,,"!-:' . claimed, does not bekmr to ch.
. . . . ... i . . . niir on inp nrnur Mnmi tho norrnrm.' " .i r- n . i. . ... ..
,MU, .,, .ssoon i j-t enc. ,u ,. -" ,-S Uon .
tee wnicn win ne neiti at tne rooms .ir; nn htum: Mr on ATr u l.iu uuu unur) rie toi-h
Ffin Of Afl HflVflM J- A- Amme and piano accompani
1UH ULrrlrl, JlrlIIilll(inent by Mjss Castle, wai ike aH the
GOVERNOR RECEIVES PETITION
Hilo Railroad Charter Must
te Railroad Charter Must be
Amended Before it is Approved.
Liquor Licenses and Routine
Business at Executive's Council.
There was a meeting of Governor!
n1n nnl V.A hnn, nf Ka -n3i0
"UJC "" vuc "v"ua "v "'c -,
'Territorial deDartments in the Cam-.
- - i
ters" of importance was a letter ad-!
.TrocCA1 r f!nrni-nnF Tlnln ,- fho -
zens of Olaa requesting that another
Col-!vnHnr nwinrt .p nnnnrttnnni off in
"" - r
lhaJ. larKe dfstrjcL a it Is Terv incon-f
,. . . . . - .
fhnt th OTtra nrpcincf will h an-
- ' .
Portioned off in Hawaii.
TV. n. n a. nf Vi !- TJ1 1 r
-"' ,..- .--
charter was brought up. several
. -j -jj...
ameaumeau, ana aau.uun re wy
gested. The charter wiU probably be
approved when these amendments
Liquor licenses and other routine
business was considered. The
w-" auair V,U5 "Ul """- u-
i i in
Chinese Driver Hurt.
A Chinese driver of a TVaialae
dairy wagon got hurt yesterday noon en the violin by Mr. Amme accompa!
by falling off his wagon. His scalp icied by Miss Castle. Tho piece came
received several cuts but he was not! as the sp'cndld cloe of tbe evening, j
gail-sericusly injured. 'Mr. Amme's pteyias tos abiolutely j
:! Splendid Music Heard at the
Castle Manoa Valley
! HONOLULU SOCIETIES IS PRESENT
Large Audience Enjoys Program of J
Beautiful Pieces Well
on Two Pia-
nos by Eisner and Miss Castle
Fine Vocal Music by Mrs. Mon-
Selections by Mrs. Whitney.
The musical circle of the Kllohana
Art League held its muslcale last
night at Puuhonua, the beautiful
Castle Manoa residence. This con
cert was one of the most charming
and successful that Honolulu has
heard for many a long day. The
rrogram was a well selected one and
the performers without exception
ranked among the very best mualcal
talent which Honolulu possesses.
But the mu ic was not the only
charm of the evening, however. The
night was a perfect one and the drive
"". -- "i e w juumejeu
i " l" l,,t: v"aL"; rc-smcuce ysmuu
sluuu .uuu..u" l"e UU3K-V cra5 gnteu
un sPlenaidl-v 1,ke a chateau of the
, Honolulu Society There.
The guests were received by Mrs.
Htrary Castle aad George Castle.
All the large rooms which open into
the music room were packed with
people, the elite of Honolulu societv
and musical cnnnnUnrc l.In troll
i represented '
! A little after S o'clock th concert !
i began with a "Capriccio
played on two pianos
rhij ritx- Tnth inT-n ),.. ,.,
exquisite touch and played so well'
together that it was hard to realize
that two persons were playing:.
Both Miss Castle and Miss Eisner.
kTe accompusned musicians and their,
flaying last night was simply beyond
".'l'r "eij poswoie oojecuon
s"1 "e inai manj wo",(1 .nave.11K-(
ed to hear a more classic piece
r ."u w"" l"c'c. pp"u -
? lu "tt c utu '- 'J,f'e i"Ycu
, uiu;:ii;ai latut:
j Treat From Mrs. Turner. j Alice Luce Miss EdJth Rodgera. Dr
j Mrs. Annls Montague Turner sang' and Mrs. Waterhouse, Mr. and Mrs.
tu.-ino Tho tirt nipro sho enw "ThoiTannan Tannnnf Miaa aiu rrw? !
! Dream." with violin obligato by Mr.
.. w. ..-. ...w. j..v ..n. wM uMe;, ..v. i
i rest of the art of the evening, a
' musical treat Mrs. Turner has only
j sung very' little in public of late and
the opportunity to hear her v;as much
enjoyed by the audience.
Mrs. Turner has. beside her charm
ing voice, probably more technique,
and nnished training than any singer
, here, and her clear pure notes.
especially her excellent piano, were
such as are but seldom enjoyed here.jing ordinances; Valentine Rodriguez, .
i .. i
Tt Ammn'e Tirtlfn nViliTitrt -rene ntt. i
-.. -- - -" - -. -
reci an ei penormea. mis, to-,
.s.. ... ,,. ,. .,, ,.,.
t"lcr rt,in -U,!!S w51168 exquiaue
accompaniment, made the audiences
flfilflp rk nioa nTraArlintItf i
v "J"-" fcc " vaviu0; I
A Feast n "M'9non.'
iJrs- Turner's second selection.!
ll.t! n .... -, .
still more I
snoo, oy uisiz. was
enjoyable, botnes poem,
du das Land" is music in Itself which
by tran3f()rin5 fato
a SUperlativeIv beautiful creation.)
"Mlgnon" Is Mrs. Turner's favorite j
. . , ... ,. l
niece and no onp in this ritv can
- - i
sing it with anything Uke tne charm t
wita wnicn .Mrs. turner renoers it.
xm.u, a "Rnn
Mrs- " s- vhltney played "Gondo-
hers." by LIStZ with charm and Skill.!
i,atinn nt thi, K.ifr
seIectIon aDd rendering of the ex-j
- - 4- v . -
quisite tone rolorins was a delight to'
all who heard her.
Entertainment's Splendid Close. 1
Tho lief Iwt!nn nn tha nnwram 1
- fcT fc. iJVIWVKWU V fc-44 W C" i "III!
"Sonata." opus 13 by Grieg, of which
'both the lento doloroso, allegro
jvace, allegretto tranquillo and alle-j
gro anlmato were given, was played!
j faultless. Its chief charm was its ab -
! solute correctness and clearness
' which must be especially appreciated
as many of Honolulu's most able
i violinists are a Httle prone to slide
throoga a piece with too little regard
' for the finer details.
Mr. Amme's Performance.
Mr. Amme may lack the thrilling
. Sre of Honolulu's lost genius, the
inimitable enfant terrible. Egry, but
cis clear, full and perfect iaterpreta
:cTLrJi;Meni:of the Sailors' Union Do
hearers congratulate themselves
j that this city has gained 3 violinist l
! of such talent as Mr. Amme.
: If any fault could bo found It would !
be with Mr. Arame's instrument, j
which, it was evident last night, did '
iifir tit rirnoo nrpnaf tka. ntw .-i-
--. uar .. iutvtF4Vk auc uvca ca
players satisfaction. A performer
l ... it- . ...
like Mr. Amme decidedlv iJeservos tn'
play on the very best kind of an in
, strument to be obtained.
The piano accompaniment was per
' feet. Any performer mar indeed con
sider himself as lucky who has such
an accompanist as Miss Castle whose.
love for and understanding of music
f ma lit-; her enrrv h.r n.irt nnmlv -c
j ,t should De done ' ,
i Mr. H. F. WIchman who was down
e,PL0gra,m,.f.or " Memories"
i uy r-uuio iosu, aia not appear.
The Complete Program.
Capricclo, (two pianos) Gurlltt
Miss Eldner and Miss Castle.
The Dream, (violin obligato)
Annls Montague Turner.
Mrs. W. L. Whitney.
Mlgnon , LIstz
Annls Montague Turner.
Sonata, op. 13 (piano and violin)..
Mr. J. A. Amme and Miss Castle.
A Few of the Guests.
A great number of Honolulu's fqre-
most society people were present
among tnem being the following
Governor and Mrs. Sanford B. Dole,
Chas. Dole. Mr. and Mrs. Tenney-
Peck. Mrs. Locke. Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. McCandless. Mrs. Hedemann. Mrs.
B. F. Dillingham Mr. and Mrs. T.
Cllve Davies, Mr. and Mrs. George
Davies. Mr. and Mrs: Charles M.
Cooke. Judge and Mrs. W. F. Frear.
; i.t rnn Ti-A.nH...r.A t-. .. i.
'""' """-1-' - . . .evcomo,
Newcomb, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Atherton, Mr and Mrs. Imanishi. Mr.
! pecially the very high ones. to'theiSGAB HUNTING IN LJIMRFR YJRJK
clock the concert' ' ' auu ""' lmanlsa. r.,
riceio" hv ell ;and Mr3" A' F' Dodse- Mrs- Cornelia'
s by Miss Castle! Damon- Dr' and Mrs- Emerson, Miss!
Thp nerfnrmanno' Iawrence' M5ss Mar' Alexander, Mrs.,
, 7,, .' ""V " l' MrSm Za ia C0 r OI carU cam"- T
7"CkeJ;. MTl53 !n,a Tucker; Mr' and,the crowd took tura8 n atu,tla5
lrc W I. lThIrnn- llln T .(. l.f .1 4VfL
-"'c- ' " "i"'. -us iMCi ,
Mrs. W. L.
S?J"?S A?aatS' t "0ttl
.. ',.. m , -' r' .?' ,.
' ,. :.. ,"'iani! swnr nt u-nrrnnt ri..rH
Mrs. Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. Marx.
... v ...
chureh M -. ' ' ', ' ". ' -
ond M A M s , ,.. -
Helen Keller. Misses Berrev j.B
McCully Higgins, Miss McCully, F.
W. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Aus-'
tin. Mr. and Mrs. Edizar Wood :fr.
Jordan. Miss Queeiiie Jordan, Miss '
.- . .-..wU ......v ..wuuv.;
Lull. Mrs. Girvin. Miss.
Ivy Girvin. Miss Horner. Mr. and Mrs.' son DUl Be ca"RBl a "" 9 sentence
Otis. Mr. and Mrs. U. Thompson." Iw,,eI rccL
Miss Ida Zieglor, Miss Clara Zleg-' The Union men gave the aoa Ualoa
ler. Miss Margaret Hopper, Mrs. W.
Peterson. Miss Uecke Miss Johnson "
Miss Frost and numerous others
Many Arrests Yesterday.
Yesterday's arrests made by the '
police department Included: Kaplna
and Charles Carney, violating hitch-!
rir1 Afonnnl Atitiinnlnn ..
, a"u- .b.uw.,
Oscar Anderson. John Dee and J. Me-1
Kay assanit and battery: Mahena'
3nd HaalHue aduitery; Mahena. Joe
tTIncr TamflVn A r?.- An-iltf
King. Tamaka and Georue Anakolio."
investigation; Schsuller, Oscar Gar-
.to t rmua r xt tv.. r
,- , j , .' " . , "
Keller and J. P easanton, drunken-
Arrange For Mardi Gras.
A meeting of ladles interested la
the Honolulc Eye and Ear Infirmary j
will be held at 3 o'clock Friday after-J
will be held at 3 o'clock Friday
noOQ at the home of Mrs. H. A. Isen-
r" " 4. " wt. . . :V J
WI? " rBUMCa u?jouW
p.hprint- Is tn annnlnt rommltrii
-icatnerinc is in annoint commiueesi
ri" '"- r"T. MT.- '
inn ztrrnriYf mr tj mtittib ir ruin
Pacific Club's Annual Meeting.
The annBal meetinR oi thc pacinc'
Club will be held on Monday evening.
Fehrnarv 2. at the clith hotio on Ala-
I W ' " -"- "
kea street. Officers for the ensuing
vi-jyear will be elected.
Te resignation of Deputy Sherll
A. X. Hayselden of Wallaku. Maul,
hts. not yet reached the offlce of High
Sheriff Brown of this city.-
Terrible Things to the
of Fessels Are
Around Prepared for
Seamen in the Hjhm of
Physicians Terror on tho Wa
terfrontDark Deeds Hinted at
Non-Union Men Continually Be
Jng Held Up and Threatened.
The long existing differences be
tween Union and aoa-Un.oa ?ailor
was again brought out by the trial
of ah assault case la police court yes
terday morning. The feud Is one of
, long standing, and innumerable oosae
have arisen In which police interfer-
t flint, hnc hiuin i rt.m. mamabmI.v
.!,.... c,m.. .. ,. ',-..
-..wuuu, u uku. ii ,ut' suip rive-
ence, was pronounced by men be
longing to the Union as a "scab."
Jacobson left the vessel Saturday
night with several of his mates and.
while passing through a lumber yard
located near the Oahu Railway depot.
was attacked by a number of men
and severely beaten about the face.
It is alleged that as soon as Jacob
son Informed his assailants that he
was from the ship Florence, there
j was something doing. Tho air re-
I sounded with jears and shrieks and
f the fight became general. It seen
to Jacobson that pandemonium had
j been turned loose in the long aremtes
; of piled lumber.
i .t.1. . i . .... .. .
"e opposing lorces WD1C ;aKt
the same lodge.
did not belong to
me same louge.
failed the sailor
and the color of "
The men who as
first made casual
card" carried. Taea
tuubtu nip anu tnign.
'Swore Out Warrants,
P' " ,. bellgerents. the
sailor hastened to the nolle station
'Anderson and Gunn with assault and
. .... - - . .. vu . nniAiH
battery. Later In the evening Cote-
man Tierney assaulted J. Kuplhea at
the same place and was incarcerated.
Geo' Johnso'' met J.
non-union sanor. anu joanscn was
Jawi. uunn was also charge! witn
tenc-'d to 0IM nn's Imprisonment
at hard labor. Johnson proved that
ho was raere,-v a ". and wan
dlscbargeil. Gunn was found to hate
frtnick Anderson- instead of Jacob-
; men a ii'moie oeaum;. une mma
had his arm broken, and several oth-
ers are undfir laf r of Vtkinm.
A squad of police answered the
alarm call and placed three of the
aEsalants uader arretL Jlta Kwpl.
hr-a, the biggest man. on the peMee
force, had to put up a tremendomi
Knt Tierney before tf laUer
couW " P,aceJ ider -arreat.
UnlOn VCrStiS NOOUnlOrt.
It annpars that rntnia Rnirfr
. -'' --
the Florence, has a crew of
Union sailors. Being sattefld with
tlQetr WOTK alHl EeSWai OOaVWr SMI.
taefr v'"ork and Reneral behavior and.
moreover. PJlng them as high wages
as are paid on the Coast, Captain
f Spleer refused to accede to the Ue-
Jl,. ., , . , -.-.i-,
i mands of. or in any way recoganfc.
I. .... .....
tne organization Known as tne sea
men's Union of tbe Paclfis.
Being unable to "get even" with
Captain Spleer personally, the TJntea
men are 8aW to hf P,aaBi to f
,a-v tne mm " th9y wre.1r,n
their snip ana accoraisgiy aia
themselves behind .a lumber nlle.
tho Florence's crew were retunrfnx
1 to their ship, when they were assanit-
ft . .
DJ" tb- anibashed union men. Iron,
orichs ana stonea wire used aa mm-
Three Desperados Captured.
Two of the beaten men escaped
and went to the police station to give
the alarm. A riot squad was sent to
the scene of the trouble, and after
a desperate struggle captured three
of the men. They were Tierney.
(Continued op. Eighth Page.)