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HONOLULU, H. I., TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 190a.
MET BAD WEATHER
SHOULD ORDER SALE
E.C.MACFARLANEDEAD'A BRUTAL ASSAULT
TO JAIL FOR LIBEL
AMKRICAN INTERESTS SEND
MINISTER TO COREA.
Anglo-Japanese Alliance Forward Step
In Eastern Affairs Americans Dom
Dr. Horace N. Allan of Ohio, Envoy
Ssiragrdlnary and Minister from the
United States to Corea is. with his wife
a passenger on the Nippon Maru en
route to the Peninsula. Dr. Allen Is
making all possible speed to the scene
et Ills diplomatic mission owing to tne
recent political developments in tne
far Hast and the Interest taken In
them by the United States.
He has already seen nineteen years of
service in Corea and Is In other ways
peculiarly, suited for his task. Dr. Al
len first went to Seoul in 1883 where
during the revolution of the following
year, he was instrumental in saving the
life of the native Crown Prince. This
timely act resulted in his appointment
as court physician while he became an
Intimate of the crown, his advice being
sought on other than medical affairs.
With Corea's first legation Dr. Allen
was sent to Washington, acting as re
presentative of that country for a year
so that his present appointment places
him In the unusual oosltlon of having
served as a representative in full au
thority before both the governments.
As first secretary of the United States
Legation ho returned to Corea In 1830,
being appointed Consul general in 1837
and later minister resident. In 1901 the
office was reduced to Its present rank
of minister plenipotentiary and Dr.
Allen was reappointed.
To a familiarity with the leaders who
are at present on the board In the diplo
matic chess game that Is now being
carried on. Dr. Allen adds the useful
ness gained bv extensive travel In the
East and knowledge ot all the lan
guages generally spoken there.
Dr. Allen is mute as to the extent of
the partnership of Uncle Sam In the
Anglo Japanese alliance which Is en
deavoring to dominate affairs In Corea.
"That Is a matter which I have been
distinctly Instructed to say nothing
about. But I may tell you, I think that
the Interests of the United States have
grown In Corea until they are now para
mount. There can be no question, about
that. In financial matters we. lead every
other nation by a big margin. The min
ing industry is practically in the hands
of Americans. H. It. Bostwick of San
Francisco conducts the largest electric
plant in Asia in Corea. He and his
partner built the first steam railroad in
the country that from Seoul to Che
mulpo. The rice trade is controlled by
a Boston mdn. Mr. Dashler, a Califor
nia boy, Is the biggest banker and
brokentn Chemulpo, and I could extend
the list in almost every commercial
"As to whether the present coalition
Is nlmeil ncnlnst Ruaia I cannot speak.
The most I can say is that the offensive
and defensive alliance is a step rar in
advance of any forward movement In
Far Eastern affairs for many a long
year. Its consequences cannot ue rore
Mrs. Allen Is still suffering from the
effects of a severe accident met wltn
some weeks ago while sleighing In To
ledo. Ohio, on account of which a trip to
Corea by wav of St. Petersburg and the
trans-Siberian railroad was given up.
FOR THE FIELD DAY.
The Honolulu Athletic Club team ar
ranged for the Field Dav is practising
regularly despite tne inclement wea
rther. Training Is carried on .In the va
ennt lot next to the club rooms on Ala.-
kea street and the boys are making
.every effort to win a fair per centage
of the laurels. The team will probably
compete In every event.
SHRINERS WILL PICNIC.
The Shrlners of Aloha Temple are to
.participate In a grand picnic at Moana
lua the end of this month. This will
lie one of the semi-annual events of the
.Shrlners and elaborate preparations will
bo made to celebrate the event In pro
per style. Supplies of Zem-Zem and
camels' milk have already been con
tracted for and committees are engaged
in selecting the finest oasis at Mounalua
with the consent of S. E. Damon, the
proprietor of that portion of the desert
DINNER TO KAWANANAKOAS.
A dinner In honor of the return of
Prince .David and his bride was given
at the Moana hotel last night by A. R.
Cunna. Twenty two guests enjoyed an
elaborate menu while the decorations,
In pink and green, were of an elaborate
and artistic nature, including special
electrical effects, hand painted menus
-und dance programmes. w
HOT CHICKEN TAMALES at the
Dime Lunch. Fort Street.
A HOME COMPANY.
Do not buy insurance in a foreign
company. The Qrlental Life, Stangen
wald Building, ls'a home company.
Houses For Kent
At "Waiktkl, a complete fur
nished seven roomed house,
stable, servant's quarters, ample
grounds. Situated In a desirable
part of the beach,
In Nuuanu Valley, above Wylle
street, an unfurnished cottage.
And beyond Diamond Head, a
furnished house in an attractive
13.M . 1 t l-i .i r-i n f I 1 1 1 u vo gnnlv
X to the
023 rort Stroet
P. O. Dox 447
3Md,t,im ,i :m .K. m x -'.."L
NIPPON MARU ARRIVES LAST
Has Large List oC Through Passengers
for the Orient Brought Number ot
Passengers for Honolulu.
(The Nippon Maru, Captain Greene,
arrived lftet evening at 9:30 o'clock
from San Francisco with 389 sacks of
mall and 9 days later news. She has
a big through list of passengers and
brought 14 lay over passengers for Ho
nolulu. The vessel encountered rough weath
er from the time she left San Fran
cisco until she made port. The wind
was blowing at the rate of '60 miles an
hour when the vessel went over the
bar. She had south easterly and south
westerly weather for Several days but
llnally, the wind shifted to the north
west and she had that sort of weather
until her arrival. She waited outside
the harbor lust night until the America
Maru passed out. The mail for the
America Maru was transferred from
the Nippon at the mouth of the har
Among the lay over passengers for
this port are Mrs. F. Berlnger and
Misses A. and E. Berlnger. They have
come to make a visit to Mrs. Berlnger's
son who is connected with the local
Louis Epplnger the manager Of the
Grand Hotel In Yokohama Is returning
home after an extended trip through
K. Ishlwata Is the head of the Jap
anese Marine Bureau and has been
making an extended tour of the world
visiting marine exchanges throughout
Europe and America.
Mrs. E. L. Hunt is going to visit her
daughter Mrs. H. u. Bostwick, tne
wife of the Korea contractor.
H. J. Helntz Is the president of the
famous pickle manufacturing company
W. A. Mason is a wealthy banker
of Chicago. He Is accompanied by his
wife. They are going to Yokohama
for a visit.
Dr. H. N. Allen is the United States
minister to Korea. He Is returning to
Seoul after an absence of some months.
Elliott Snow Is a United States Nav
al constructor who Is going to Hong
Kong to relieve the present construc
tor at that place.
The Nippon will leave for the Orient
at 5 p. m. today.
010 MOT SAIL
BY l" BAD
Could Not Land Freight and Pas
sengers on Her Route In Prevailing
Weather Other Boats Waiting.
Island vessels, at practically every
port are weather hound. For the first
time In a year, steamers are held up in
Honolulu on account of the storm. The
Lehua did not depart yesterday after
noon on her regular Molokal run, ow
ing to the bad weather. She was sche
duled to sail this afternoon at 5 o'clock
but as the storm was still In progress
this morning General Manager Wlgnt
and Port Captain Clarke decided that
It would be wiser to keep the Lehua
and the other vessels ot the Wilder fleet
In port and wait the abatement of the
storm. It would be unwise they thought
to send either tne Clauuine or itinau
on the regular Maul and HHo runs
with such weather prevailing for very
few of the ports .could be made and it
is doubtful If any ports could be made
without great danger.
Once last winter the vessels were
kept In port during heavy weather. The
present storm is not so severe as mat
which prevailed last season and It Is
from an entirely different quarter but,
'the ports could not be made so It Is
thought unnecessary to waste time and
money In dispatching the vessels oh
useless trips. If the weather Is calmer
by tomorrow the Claudlne and Klnau
will depart at 9 a. m. and the Lehua at
5 p. m.
All of the Inter-Island steamers are
weather bound nt various Kauai porta
and It Is expected that they will be sev
eral days late In making port.
The Island schooners ore also weather
bound at various Oahu. Kauai Maul.
and Hawaii ports and shipping will be
considerably delayed In the Inter-lsland
The high wind and steady rain have
made conditions very disagreeable
about the water front trday.
ELDER CHILLINGWORTH SICK.
S. F. Chllllngworth the attorney, has
been confined to his home on Nuuanu
street for some days by a severe cold.
IT WILL PAY.
A visit to Real's will more that pay.
If you are buying wall paper you will
save money and if merely Interested
you will find htany new novelties
among the 1902 goods.
A GOOD APPETIZER.
A ride up Pacific Heights is a good
See What You Write!
PUTTfR CO,, LTO
i..,t ' . , , ? . fn i tMt jfcii
KONA RECEIVER THINKS SALE
THE ONLY COURSE.
Judge Humphreys Issues Another Or
der Authorizing Employment of Men
To Care for Property.
necelver Wundenberg, with Attor
ney T. I. Dillon, appeared before Judge
Humphreys this morning asking for
another order of the court in the Kona
Sugar Company matter. It appeared
from the statements of the receiver
and lawyer that there was little chance
of raising the money needed for the
plantation, and the order secured this
morning authorizes the employment of
assistance to protect and care for the
property of the company. By the
steamer today the authorization will
go forward, and help will be employed
to protect property from the threaten
ed destructlveness of the angry labor
ers. The order of the court made this
morning is as follows:
"It appearing to my satisfaction by
the record herein and by representa
tions made to me by the Receiver that
It is impossible for said Receiver to
negotiate funds with which to operate
the plantation of the Kona Sugar
Company, Limited, and to harvest the
crop thereupon growing, It is hereby
ordered that said Receiver do employ
such agents as may be sufllclent to
care for and protect the live stock and
other personal property in and upon
and about said plantation, and except
for the employment of such servants,
the Receiver Is not required to Incur
any personal financial responsibility
In and about the conduct of said plan
tation. "Done at Chambers this fourth day
of March, A. D. 1902.
"A. S. HUMPHREYS,
No new proposition has come up yet
to change the situation as legards
Kona. "The receiver has made his re
port," said Fred Wundenberg, "and has
made recommendations according to
his best Judgment, and now it Is tip to
the others to make a move. I see noth
ing to be done but to sell out, but Mc
Chesney wanted delav and now It re
mains to be seen what they can do.
Unless something can he done, the de
lay Is only piling up expenses for noth
ing. "I do not think there will be any se
rious trouble at Kona. There are men
there to look after the situation. We
hoped to send something definite by the
Klnau this trip, and that is what Is
wanted at Kona. but there Is nothing
deflnlte to send now.
MEETS FREIGHT CUT
Now that the Globe Navigation com-"
pany IntendH to operate direct to San
Francisco from this port, and return
In addition to Its Sound connections,
the managers of the company have de
cided to meet the last cut of the American-Hawaiian
General Freight Agenf Bebee an
nounces that on March 1 the Globe
company had put into effect a rate of
$2.50 a tort on all commodities origin
ating In San Francisco or Puget Sound
ports or east thereof to Honolulu or
other Hawaiian porta which the ves
sels of the line touch. Exception Is
made however In the case of very
heavy Individual pieces of machJjiery
and bran which can be arranges' for
by special agreement with the agent.
Tte Maun. Loa did not get away to
day for Lahalna, Maalaea, Kona and
Kau ports. Instead of sailing on her
regular run at noon today she will be
held until tomorrow. She Is posted to
sail then at 10 a. m. but It Is more than
likely that she will not get away until
about noon. The Mtkahala did not
sail at 5 p. m. today on the Kauai run
of the W. G. Hall, sailing being post
poned until 5 p. m. tomorrow. The
Waialale scheduled to sail at 5 p. m.
today, will not leave until the same
hour tomorrow for Eleele and Hana
pepe. PEARL IIARr.OR CASE.
The second trial ot the Honolulu
Plantation Pearl Harbor case Is In pro
gress before Judge Estee. Fred Church
was the flrst witness called, when the
taking of testimony began this morning
He had a number or photographs ot tne
lands being condemned, which were In
troduced In evidence by United States
HAVING A RUN ON CHAMBER
LAIN'S COUGH REMEDY.
Between the hours of eleven o'clock
a. m. and closing time at night on Jan.
25th, 1901. A. F. Clark, druggist. Olade
Springs, Va., U. S. A. sold twelve bot
tles of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
He says, "I never handled a medicine
that sold better or gave better satis
faction to my customers." This Rem
edy has been In general use In Virginia
for many years, and the people there
are well acquainted with its excellent
qualities. ,,Many of them have testified
to the remarkable cures which it has
effdated. When you need a good, reli
able rneillclne for a cough or cold, or
attack of the grip, use Chamberlain's
Cotagh Bemedy and you are certain to
be more than pleased with the quick
oure Which It affords. For sale by all
dealers. Benson, Smith & Co., general
agents, Hawaiian Islands,
Look out for the searchlight on thf
Honolulu people who are golnK
ibroad can have the Semi-Weekly Star
...ailed to any address for the small
Mini of twenty-five cents a month. The
'eint-Weekly Star contains all the local
ws of Imp" tance, besides the dally
This week L. B. Kerr & Co. havr a
ifi ..nd display of white muslin EngllHh
'was, India linens, Swiss muslins,
" ilrwo ilts. ,(,' .it prices inly to be
ibt.i i in d .it ihetr blui i'.
tMk li ten M .vi. s., W f,.frtV .JU Hi' H jj .A
Died of Pneumonia In Chicago After a
"Week's Illness Was Born In Hono
CHICAGO. February 16. Edward
Creamor Macfarlane died on his wed
ding tour at 2 o'clock this afternoon,
at the Auditorium hotel leavlncr a
young wife of a week a widow at 22
years of ae. The body will be taken
to San Francisco tomorrow, and thence
j ..... . . .
sent to tne Hawaiian islands to ue '
Mrs. Macfarlane is Inconsolable.
Macfarlane had been a bachelor and
Was 48 years old. They were on their
way to Europe to spend their honey
moon. They reached Chicago last Mon
day, and Macfarlane whh taken sick
that afternoon. He died of pleuro
pneumonia. F. W. Macfarlane a broth
er Is expected here Monday from San
Francisco to take charge of the body
and escort the widow home.
Mrs. Macfarlane goes back to a home
crowded with wedding presents, which
have not even been acknowledged.
E. C. Macfarlane belonged to a fam
ily which has been well known In Ha
waii for more than half a century. His
father Henry Macfarlane died In 18C0
but his mother Mrs. Eliza Macfarlane
Is still living and resides at Queen
Emma Villa. Walklkl road, which was
also E. C. Macfarlane's residence.
When a young man Mr. Macfarlane
went to San Francisco ond with Frank
J. Bollinger owned and conducted "The
Wasp" of that city the pioneer Illus
trated paper of the Paclllc coast. Dur
ing this management and ownership
The Wasp made a reputation us a live,
virile publication which was known
all over the United States.
Disnosinir of his interest in this ven
ture after twelve vears residence In
San Francisco. Mr. Macfarlane return
ed to Honolulu and ei gaged in busi
ness here. At tne time or nis ueain
he was vice-president and manager of
E. C. Macfarlane & Company, was In
terested with his brother In the Ha
waiian Hotel and the Hawaiian Hotel
Annex at Walklki and in the Volcano
House. Besides these Interests he had
many others of a financial nature which
pointed to him naturally as one of the
men litly called on to be one of the
original members of the Honolulu Stock
and Bond Exchange. He was for many
years a leading mem.ier of the Cham
ber of Commerce, and had served on
many of its most important committees.
He served In the legislature during
the monarchy and was one of the De
moor.-itlc candidates for tho. legislature!
at the election In November 1900,
He went to San Francisco In January
to marry Miss Florence Balllngei.
daughter of Mrs. Robert Watson of 3125
Twenty-third street, and sister of
Frank J. Balllnger his former business
partner and friend. They were married
February 6, and at once started on a
wedding trip which was to have In
cluded the principal eastern cities. At
Omaha Mr. Macfarlane was suffering
from a severe cold wntcn grew worse,
and by the time thev reached Chicago testant Episcopal Church In America,
he was suffering from high fever and SInce the meeUng ot Bishops In this
severe pains in the left pleuro cavity. iclty ,llst October it has been known
He grew worse and on i operation waslthat lt wns onIy a quesUon ot short
decided on to remove the pus rapidly I tme when arrangements for this
accumulating. For a time the opera- transfel. w0Uld De concluded. There
tion seemed to have given relief, but has been an extended correspondence
he Krew worse and died February 16. !beUfccn a interested, and now every
P .W-D Macfarlane. his brother who , th, n(lf) 1)een arraged to the satla.
was In San Francisco started for Chi- factlon ot the RnKBll Dshop, who was
cago as soon as U was known that the most ,.,.... . withdraw from the
Illness was serious. He escorted the I Jurl8(llctlon over wnlch he Uas presiaed
widow and all that was mortal of his,fnt. nImnot rf1innrv iiiim'
brother to San Francisco. The remains
will be brought to Honolulu by the
Alameda leaving San Francisco March
8, and will be burled in . the family .Plot
tn TJimnnii f-pmeterv. Mrs. Macfarlane
In Nuuanu cemetery. Mrs. Macfarlane
will accompany the remains of her
The Macfarlanes are descendants ot
the Macfarlane clan of the Scotch high
lands. E. C. Macfarlane's mother Is of
English birth. His father and mother
were married In Auckland and came to
2Sah -lntWHrva R Mnnfarinnp 1 Episcopal church in the Hawaiian Isl
v;ere,b,r" ?.xcep. ."e."rLU-.SLf"rIa.nHe' ands came with annexation. It' was
the eldest who was born at sea on the
voyage hither. The other brothers are
Col. George W.. F. W., and Clarence W.,
all of whom reside in Honolulu.
Henry Macfarlane came over the Pall
frof Ahuimanu In the storm to receive
VlLfar ane was Infoymed of the aMtl0l' to the Unltel1 Stfttes ,lH for lts r("
in u. V.X " t "Jil. 1 "le, ' ,, resentatlve to remain on the newly
V,lr" , .'...... Cr"'
V. tt.na nnwafnlk'
U1U1 Ullliuufsu lilt; l U0 .U,VLM..J
kept from Mrs. Eliza Macfarlane, the
mother or the ramlty, until (tnts morn
ing. The dally paper was not let at
the Walklkl residence this morning but
the news broken by George, Henrff and
Clarence Macfarlane who with Mrs.
George Macfarlane assumed that of
fice. The deceased had lived with his
mother for many years being until his
marriage the only unwedded son. He
was thus naturally even closer to his
mother than the other sons and the
news was a terrible shock to the old
lady, now 77 years old, although broken
as tenderly and gently as possible.
Doctors were at hand and ministered
powerful opiates under the Influence of
which she Is now resting.
J. O. Carter was the only one allowed
to see Mrs. Macfarlane this morning.
Mrs. Henry Lewis was also sent for.
being very Intimate with the bereaved
lady. Colonel Macfarlane gave his
brother's age as 53 this morning, adding
that the whole family were terribly
broken up over the news despite the
fact that with the exception of his i
mother, their highest hopes had been
but faint ones.
While hoping for the best the news
of the death was not unexpected by
the brothers who had received a tele
gram by the last steamer stating that
lie had a lighting chance for his life
and on that was, pinned their hope for
a favorable turn.
Colonel George W. Macfarlane asked
Manager H. T. Lake of the Hawaiian
hotel to go for the news when the
steamer arrived saying .that he had a
premonition that bad news would be
brought. On Mr. Lake's return Mr.
Marfurlane requested him not to say
anything as he kpw what the news
was without being told. Colonel Mac
farliine broke down utterly at the -on-lli
inatlon of hlH forebodings and win
till." morning tempni niily under the
doctor's can .
(t 'outiiiucil on page llve.j
Bit His Wife in Many Places Another
Fine Point of Criminal Xw Raised
Judge Gear and a Jury began the trial
of a revolting case of alleged mayhem
this morning, the defendant being crimp
McCarthy and the complaining wit
ness his wife, "Katie." McCarthy had
Just got out of Oahu prison after serv-
ing a term for beating the woman,
ten the new quarrel arose and she
was horribly bitten.
The woman took the stand and told
her own storv of the trouble. It ap
peared that there was a quarrel which
ended in an assault upon her, as usual,
but this time McCarthy was not satis
fied with using his Arts, but began to
bite her. He bit her shoulder, bit both
arms, her right ear and one of her
hands. She had to go to the hospital
for treatment after the assault. Mc
Carthy Is a hlg man, a good deal over
six feet In height, while the woman is
of only average height. She showed
the ear to the Jury, so that the healed
wound might be seen.
George A. Davis for the defense
moved that all the evidence be stricken
out. on the ground that the charge ot
mayhem had not been sustained. The
w oman's ear had not been bitten off. he
snld and therefore the offense, as des
cribed In the statute, hud not been com
mitted. Douthltt cited a Supreme court
decision, while Davis gave some East
ern enses. "I don't care what the Su
preme court says," he ended. "The
woman's ear Is there, on her head, and
the Supreme Court can't rule It off, and
the offense Isn't mavhem."
Davis contended that the crimp ought
to have been charged with assault and
battery. The court finally ruled ngnlnst
the defendant and .ordered the trial to
The Jurors ore: C. Kimball, D. Ha-
kuole, W. E. Gares. W. F. Jones, Fred
Goudle, William Mnhuita. D. B. Renear
j D. M. Ross. E. Rlak". M.
tailing, J. L. Rockwell.
, R. Castle,
BISHOP NICHOLS SENT
WILL SAIL FOR HAWAII MARCH
Will Accept on Behalf of the Protest-
Jint Episcopal Church the Transfar,
of tho Anglican Church.
SAN FRANCISCO, February 23.
The Chronicle says: Right Rev. Wll-
jllam Ford Nichols, Bishop of the dio
cese ot California, leaves auout warcn
20 for the Hawaiian Islands on an Im
portant mission the transfer of the
Episcopal Interests there from the
Jurisdiction of the Church of England
. f,. r'niinin nt tha t
The transfer will be made Immedi
- .ft w th great
ceremony outside of the religious
. . .
ately after tho arrival of Bishop Nlch-
significance of the change, Bishop
Nichols will thoroughly investigate
the temporal conditions of the church
and Its membership and determine
what qualifications will be necessary
for the man ultimately to be placed In
Confusion over the status of the
thought by tho heads of the church In
America that tho English Bishop
would withdraw In favor of those who
had the geographical right to Jurisdic
tion. They held that It would be as
consistent for England to send a Bish-
.acquired American territory. The
gllsh Bishop comforted himself on
the basis that possession was nine
points of even a church law, and would
not be coaxed nor driven from his posi
tion. The question of tho church In the
Islands was one of the vexed ones
which confronted the Bishops at the
San Francisco meeting. To the sur
prise of every one, however, the solu
tion was not so difficult after all. Tho
English Bishop had some good advis
ers, and gave up the 'controversy.
ICE HOUSE DELICACIES.
Camarlnos California Fruit Market Is
the place for Ice house delicacies.
Everything the California mark., af
fords at this season of the year can be
found at Ca-narlnos.
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
.Safeguards the food
Alum bakinp powdrs are the greatest
menacen lo health of the present day.
ItovAi fiArttio fr-'wor t oo , Nrw vdrk.
. w I .JH.J- . ......
WONG SUEY KINO GETS THIRTY
The Circuit Court Much More Svr
Than Was Judge WHoojc Ineffectual
Plea for Mercy,
Wong Suey King, the Chinese news
patier manager, was sentenced t
thirty days Imprisonment at hard lab
or by Judge Gear this morning, foi?
libelling Poon Kwal Leung, seciftary
of the Chinese consul and agent em
ployed by the latter to look after
ollams before the Chinatown fire com
mission. King was only fined $100 by
Judge Wilcox In the lower court, but
Gear thought a money fine Insufficient.
Attorney McClanahan asked for a
money fine, stating that the verdict oC
the Jury, giving the offense as libel Ih
the second degree, was practically a.
recommendation to the mercy of the
court. He said that there had been no
word raised against the defenrlant'K
character and that King had believed
the objectionable article to be tnw
when he published It.
Lorrln Andrews, on the other hand,
thought King ought to go to Jail. "H
has added to the libel by attemptmtc
to provfe that the article was true,"
said Andrews. "There has been no ex
pression of sorrow or regret, but the
defendant has claimed that the article
was true, and openly accepted full
responsibility for It. He is surrounded
by rich Chinese, as has been shown,
and It will be nothing for these men
of wealth to pay a fine for him. It will
have a salutory effect on this man and
others of his kind It'he Is given a lee
son that will show that newspapers
cannot libel people fp this community
Judge Gear stated that the Jury had
Indicated Its view by making the of
fense libel In the second degree, and.
that hi, had been Influenced by Mo
Clanahlfn's plea, but he didn't think
that a fine would meet the case. He
sentenced King to 20 days' hard labor
In Oahu prison and to pay the costH.
An exception was noted and Gear
flxed the bond at $1,000 on appeal, low
ering it to $500, when McClanahan ob
jected. Gear thought $1,000 not toa
much. "I would rather pay n thou
sand than go to Jail for 30 days," he
said. "I don't know whether the de
fendant would or not."
A KAMAAINA DEAD.
II. C. Woolmlngton Formerly a Mer
chant In Honolulu,
SPOKANE, (Wash.). February 1S.
H. C. Woolmlngton. a traveling sales
man for the Spool Cotton Company ot
San Francisco, was found dead m a
room of the Merchants' Hotel, Garfield,
Idaho this morning. He wns apparent
ly about to get Into bed when he ex
pired, for he had disrobed. Death was
due to heart failure. His company or
dered the body embalmed and sent to
San Frunrlsco. Woolmlngton has tra
veled through the country for fifteen
years and was widely known. He was
about 45 years old and leaves a wife
and several children in San Francisco, ,
In the early eighties Mr. Woolmlng
ton wns conected with B. F. Ehlers &
Company of Honolulu. He removed
from here to Berkeley with his family
and since then has besn the traveling
agent for the Spool Cotton Company ot
San Francisco. He married here. His
wife wns Mrs. Barrett, a sister to Mrs.
David Dayton. Mis. J. E. Gurney, and
T. T. Thi'um. She was on a visit here
at Christmas time Wiving for home in
Mrs. Wilson r t-on of Kaplolanfc
Maternity Home l'i a c'aughter of Mrs.
Woolmlngton. Miss Olive Woolmlng
ton another daughter Is a nurse at the
The funeral was held from the Ber
keley residence lfi'J2 Walnut street,
Sunday, February- 23.
The 34, biggest estates' In
average 133,000 acres aplye.
THE LATEST FAD.
Evening parties at the "Tea House"
i he Heights Is the latest fad.
SALE OF LINEN GOODS.
Korr's sale of linen goods Is well
rth the attention of Householders
I. .nen Sheetings, Table Cloth, Table
;.'apklns. Linen. Towels, etc., at prices
that can't be duplicated.
ARE NEVER PRINTED, THEY ATI
CARRIE I ON THE FEET OP
IF EASE, WEAR, PRICE AND
STYL16 ARE CONSIDERATIONS
THIS .IS THE SHOE YOU SHOULD
K.67 KO T ' Kit
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