Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY,- JUNK 30 1902
C AT HERAUTO HOLD WARRANTS PAIN'S LATEST SUIT
THE KAHUNA FAILED
SAW FIRL IN CRATER
BOTIIELO'S WILL ORDERED
A I AWARDS OF THE FIRE CLAIMS
JUDGE ESTEE REFUSES AN IN
LIIIUE AND KHALI A CLU11S
OF YACHT FELL
AS A SAFEGUARD.
LOOKED LIKE SUN'S GLARE
THROUGH X FOG.
Decedent Also Proposed to Provide
Prlmo Two Hundred DollarB Left
For Prayers of Priests.
rrhe.wlll of the late Francisco Bothe
iprwho died on June 2, was Hied for
probate this morning, and contains had been expected, it having been de
some unusual featuies It is not as un- elded to be better to wait for news
usual, however, as It would have been irom Washington before Riving out any
had the deceased had his way, for awards. The commissioners are cn
when he was on his deathbed, he pro- tlrely througn Wlth their work, and the
posed Inserting an item for refresh- clerk ot tl)e conrt nas ,naue t nU 0,
inerus lor muse who uiiuuueu hid m-
' Ja 11 WHS XJUUJUHJ WIUCICU UIUI, t J.
band be provided to attend his funeral
and left a gdodly donation to a priest
to say masses lor his Soul. The win is
not unlikely to be attacked, as it pro-
vlded for the disposition of some dona-
. tions due the deceased from the Portu-
gueso societies of which he was a mem-
Ijer, In a manner that Is said to be con-
irary 10 me rules ot muse huuiuliuh.
fcTLne will contains tno loiiowing pro-
do hereby order that a full and
band be engaged to renuer
solemn music at my tuneral.
"To Gulstan Koport, as Bishop o
this Catholic Diocese and to his sue-
cessors In ofllce, I give and bequeath
the sum of $200 for the consideration of,
-which they are to conduct, spiritual
services for the bcmellt and rest of my
8 The donations due Bothelo are from
the Poituguese Mutual Benefit society
of Hawaii and the Socledode Portu-
gueza de Santo Antonio Beneilcente ue
Hawaii. With a note secured by a
mortgage, they make his estate amount
to $1,700. The will was made on April
2S, when the deceased was sunenng
with his final Illness. At the time of
making It he suggested that refresh-
ments ought to be provided as wen as i
a band, for the funeral, and proposed a
sum of money for Prlmo, wnerewitn 10
assuage the thirst of the mourners.
Botheho left $500 each to a minor son '
and daughter, Antonio and Gullherme
and ordered that a guardian oe ap
pointed for them. After the payment
of these and other bequest.", ti" utn-ri
son and daughter, Jose and Maria, arc
to have the residue if there is any.
Cardelro Grilho Is named as executor
of tho will.
Cecil Brown was this morning ap-
pointed administrator of the estate of
the late Robert irishman Dy juuge
Humphreys, without bonds, as provld-
d In the will left by the deceased.
Henry Smith has filed his first an-
nual accounts as guardian
, This Is the last day upon which mem
bers of the Master Builders' Assocla.
tin can qualify as members of the
Builders' and Traders' Exchange with-
out payment of dues by simply signing nlbIt 0 on'tne 8l(lea anu between
the roll. Nearly every one of the the aisles
nnyi?nVvePmsi Th building will be so arranged as
butT fewehavKen"o 'fa'r "nTglet'edTo ' secure abundant light and air. The
come up to the exchange and put down ot wltl be supported by a row of p i
their names. Tills Is also the limit at at7r D0Sts down tne center ot tlle
which the $5 initiation fee for new building.
membership, expires. Iereafter it will About forty exhibitors are now as
be $25. Applications dated today, how- sured. The Committee which decided
ever will bo received tomorrow. , : on the plans for the building consists
The Exchange membership is rapidly of George W. Smith, Robert Catton,
Increasing but lt is the desire of tne John J. Rothwell and W. W. Dlmond.
Directors that every firm or corporation Building operations will commence
eligible to membership shall Join as very sooni anu the entlre building will
they have Important matters to take be , readlnesa ln ampIe tlme for the
up with government officials both here 0I)enlnir of thp f,
and in Washington which make It very . 0nB or tno rair.
desirable that the membership be as 1 Wray Taylor, Commissioner of Agri
comprehensive and Influential as pos- culture and Forestry, received by the
sible. i Gaelic proof sheets of the lithographed
Increase of tourist traffic, the reser- diplomas and premium awards to be
vatlon of government contracts for given successful competitors at the
American citizens and so far as practl- Agricultural Fair. They are conslder
cable American workmen, complete and ed very handsome affairs. The Gom
adequate building and sanitary laws mlssloner today publishes the list of
and other objects worthy of the sup- exhibits in which competition Is lnvlt
port of the entire community are on 0d asd In which prizes and diplomas
the tapis for this organization to take wjjj be awarded.
up as rapidly as possiuie, to say nom
lng of the proposed Merchants' fair and
the St. Louis Exposition in both of
which projects the Exchange Is already
My little son had an attack of whoop
ing cough and was threatened with
pneumonia: but for Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy wo would have had a ,
l I . Tl .. 1 , UIm
H. J. Strickfaden. editor World-Herald,
Fair Haven. Wash.. U. S. A. For sale
by all druggists. Benson, Smith & Co.,
'., .,, '
SPECIAL SALE OF SILKS.
L. B. Kerr & Co., Ltd.. will have on
show on Monday a grand line of Japa-
nese washing Plncipple and Taffetta
Silks. Newest shades, marked irom u
cents a yard.
All business placed In our
hands will receive careful atten
tion. HAWAII tNTRUSTCO., LTD
023 Fort Street
I j ii PINO
Certificates All Ready nnd JIB.OOO War.
rants Made Out
Will be Awaited
-News From Pratt
Warrants for the Chinatown fire
claims will nut be issued at once. Us
Uie uertnlcatea 0f awaru, vTf-
About lfi.000 warrants have ben pre-
... i ...111 u 1.. L- .I..A
" u' " uf.
ul , ,h"?h nlf VLb.'? " "C.
""7 ' ,17 -""
help from Washington are a failure,
It s thought, however, from the re-
ports that have come so far, that the
chances nre very good for action lav-
orable to Hawaii In the matter, In
wiuuu event iun puyiueni.s nmy uv
muue at once, instead or tne claim
ants being given warrants due one next
month and two others, one and two
The certificates of award are all dat-
cu tomorrow, July 1, 1902. The auditor
,m8 bem worklng on them for some
t,me nQW( aml WQrk ,a l)e,ng. contnued,
The WRrrnnt8 may be ot no use lt Co.
a makeg an npproprlfttIon for tne
aym(,nts hut the c(Utlncateg of
.J! 7? ' ?J!
probability be available for use Just I
me same. ,
THE MERCHANTS' FAIR
PLANS FOR THE BUILDING ARE
Will Be On the Drill Shed Grounds
Building 60 by 100 Feet 1000 Square
Feet of Exhibit Space.
Plans for the Merchants Fair bulld-
Ing have now been practically adopted,
Tlle building will be placed in front of
the Drill Shed on the open space now
controlled by the Army Quartermaster.
Tne Dutidlng will be a structure 100 by
CO feet extending practically from the 1
Drill Shed to Hotel street. The front
will be on Hotel street. There will be
two entrances on Hotel street each
opening on a ten-foot aisle running the
entire length of the building and lead
ing back to the Drill Shed where the
Agricultural Fair will be held at the
same time. These aisles will divide the
space ofthe building Into three parts.
irJilnrf nttnuf A flflft onuni-ii font nt -
Secretary H. E. Cooper received word
by the Gaelic from Bishop-elect Henry
Bond Restarlck, that ho expects to ar
rive here by the new steamship Korea
Rev. Restarlck will be consecrated In
St. Peters' church. San Diego. July 2.
J",co"" ct'" v"S.?e at
s there will be a ce ebrat on of
Holy Commun on at St. Andrew's
Cathedral, Honolulu, at 7 o'clock on
the mornlnR. of July Tnere w,u b(J
services at St. Clement's church In the
8nnle 0,nn?otln,' the ?,e,"lce bel"? at
x 0:20 o'c ck There will be a celebra-
t'n ' the Holy Communion.
"SING SWEET BIRD."
D. a. Camarlnos received a consign
ment of fine singing canary birds on
the Nippon Maru. They can be pur
chased at his establishment on King
Sets of various styles and
prices, also extra wooden
rackets such us used by ex
& POTTFR CO,, LTD
UNION AND HOTEL STREETS
PHONE 317. -.-.
Motion Made to Dismiss the Proceed
ing to Stop Electric Cars on King
The Hawaiian Tramways and Hono.
lulu Rapid Transit company fight was
resumed this morning In Judge Estee's
court, the contest this time being over
the right of the electric road to con
tinue In operation along King street
between Thomas square and the "Wul
lilkl road. The Injunction npked for If
granted would stop the Rapid Transit
company from operating the road
though the injunction suit was brought
while the work of construction wus in
progress, to Btop that work as well.
The old submission to the Supreme
court of Hawaii, under agreed facts
and an agreement ot both the com
panies to abide by the results, Is the
main subject of contention, as before.
After the reading of the petition for
an Injunction and the showing of cause
why an Injunction should not bo grant
ed, Judge Estee asked for the original
copy of his former decision. In that
decision he held that the Hawaiian
Tramways company was bound by Its
agreement to submit to the decision ot
the Supreme court.
In opening the case Breckons declar
ed that a new question, Involving a
now part of the city streets, was In
volved In the present case In loi,
when Ballentyne and Pain submitted
tho proposition, the Rapid Transit
company Was about to construct a
road from Nuuanu stream to Thomas
j square, and the question was as to Its
num. 10 use iviiik sirtrm iri iiim iucuiilj.
The question submitted .however, was
"Has the Rapid Transit company the
right to lay rails on King street, tor
more than 1,700 feet?
Breckons contended that the present
action raises a new question, as to the
right of the electric road to occupy
King street, between Thomas square
and the Walklkl road. He proceeded
to attack the Rapid Transit franchise, i
granted by the legislature In 1898,
"The showing of cause admits," said
Breckons, "by virtue of its failure to
deny, that there was no legislature In
1898 In Hawaii, and no Republic of Ha
waii, as Is set forth In our petition. Yet
the showing declares that the rights of
the company to use King street arc
claimed under and by virtue of un act
of the legislature of the Republic of
Hawaii In 1898, and the approval there-
of j" the President. Breckons pro
ceeded to discuss the situation us to
the legislature, claiming that- the Re
public of Hawaii was not In existence
in July, 1&9S, and that It )ould not
sraut u franchise.
Judge Estee ruled at once on the pro
position of Issuing a temporary Injunc
tion, denying the motion to issue such
an injunction. The court rests on its
former decision on practically the same,
After the denial of the motion for a
temporary Injunction McClanahan
made a motion to dismiss the suit, und
argument was begun on this motion,
to be continued this afternoon.
The case Is likely to be very quickly
finished. There are practically no is
sues of fact Involved, each side ad
mitting what the- other claims, as to
tho cnstructlon and operations ot
roads, the existence of licenses, etc., so
that there are only the legal conten
tions to be made.
WAS VICTIM OF SPITE
SENATOR KANUHA'S PROPERTY
Doors and Windows of His New House
Cut and Slashed With Knife Lanal
Senator D. Kanuha believes was the
victim ofa piece of spite work last
week. He has reported the matter to
the police and Deicctlve David Kuapa
Is Investigating the affair.
Senator Kanuha has been having a
new residence built in Palama. On
Friday night some persons visited the
structure and did a large amount of
damage to tho doors and windows. The
doors and windows had not been fitted
into their places as the construction of
the house had not gotten along far
enough to warrant it. Tho panels of
a dozen doors were cut and the rest of
the woodwork othorwlse slashed with
a knife. Tho windows were broken,
some of them being completely demo
lished. The posts on the lanal were
also cut and mutilated.
There Is no clue as yet to the perpe
trator of the outrage, but the atten
tion of tho police has been directed to
ward a certain person who is suspect
ed by Senator Kanuha of having com
mitted the deed. Tho affulr has no
political significance, Senator Kanu
ha thinks, but was simply a cusc of
personal spite work.
BISHOP ESTATE DEED
The deed of Pearl Harbor lands by
the Bishop estate to (ho United States,
ln accordance with the compromise re
cently arranged was approved ythis
morning by United States Attorney
Dunne, and the transfer will be made
at once, closing the cuse.
SAILING VESSELS MAKE PORT.
The schooner W. F. Garms arrived
yesterday from Newcastle after a re
markably smart passage of 39 days.
This is close to the record of 31 days
for that run, which Is held by the bark
Marlon Chtlcott. The schooner E. B.
Jackson also arrived yesterday from
Newcastle, 41 days out, and the ship
Columbia came In from Newcastle. 4G
days out. The barkentlne Planter
came down from San Francisco In 17
days, making port yesterday.
Many public bodies In Rhodesia have
passed resolutions In favor of the ap
pointment of Dr. Jumeson as Mr.
Rhodes successor on the Board of the
Other Districts Walt to Learn More of
The Governor's Civil Service Order.
The Maul Republicans.
LUIUE, Kauul. June 2S, The Repub
lican Club of Llhue district, Kauai,
held Its meeting tin tho evening of
Friday, June 27, as required by the
party regulations, for the election of
office.' for the ensuing two years. The
meeting was called to order by John D.
Wlllnrd, Republican Central Commit
teeman, the president of the club W. G.
Smith and 'the secretary, Charles Rico
both being absent. Mr. Wlllard was
elec.!d as temporary chairman and H.
D. WIshard ns temporary secretary ot
tho meetings, all other ofllcers ot tho
club being present. The election of of
llcers, the regular business before the
meeting, was pioceeded with, and the
following members were elected to
ofllce: V. II Rice Jr., president: H. D.
WIshard, secretary, S. K. Kaeo, as
sistant secretary; F. Weber, treasurer;
II. K. Knhele, first vice-president: and
WIHInm Fisher, second vice-president,
E. Palmer, J. B. Hanalke and M. B.
Fernandas Judges of election: J. II.
Coney, C. W. Spitz, William Ellis, John
D. Wlllard and F. Caltano members of
the executive committee. The meeting
was attended by fifty .or sixty of the
leading Republicans of Llhue, n:id tho
balloting for olllcers was spirited and
Interesting, there being in each 'In
stance not less than three candidates
for the ollice. Mr. Rice upon taking
the chair as president made a neat lit
tle speech, thanking the club for the
honor conferred upon him, nnd asking
the hearty co-operation of all tho mem
bers In the performance of duties which
would involve nn slight responsibility
and no little work upon them all con
sidering the condition of political af
fairs and the stress of the coming
campaign. A general discussion of
work and methods took place after the
regular business had been disposed of,
and many valuable suggestions were
mnde nnd considered. The meeting
finally adjourned with cheers for the
The Republican club tit Keullu also
had a spirited and enthusiastic meet
ing on the evening of June 27. About
forty members were present and the
following olllcers were elected; Prince
L. Tople, president: Jarquln Souza,
first vice-president; M. F. Teves, sec
ond vice-president; M. C. Souza. secre
tary; Joe Rodrlgues, assistant .secre
tary; Joe A. Souza, Treasurer; F. B
Smith, T. F. Sanborn and Enos Me
delros. Judges of Election., und II. P.
Sheldon and 7.. Kaklna Members ot the
Other Clubs held' meeting last night
and adjourned until more definite in
structions can be Tjbtained In regard to
the rights of Government olliclals to
take part in politics In many com
munities It Is considered that the gov
ernment officials are the most intelli
gent, capable citizens, and to organize
without their jissistence would be to
cripple the precinct clubs It Is hoped
thut definite Instructions, explanatory of
themselves, will be sent to all olliclals
as soon as possible.
WAILUKU, June 28. The meeting
culled for the election of olllcers of the
Walluku Precinct Republican club was
held last night at Walluku court house.
A. N. Kepolkal withdrew his name as
candidate for president of the club, and
J. W. Knlua was elected by acclama
tion. Judge S. E. Kaleiknu and N. W.
Alull were elected first and second vice
president respectively. S. Kellinot was
elected by acclamation as secretary, J.
K. Saunders, assistant secretary, and
L. M. Baldwin, treasurer. The follow
ing were elected by ballot as the exe
cutive committee; A. N. Kepolkal, W.
E. Bal, C. B. Wells, William E. Saf
fery and J. K. Kahookele N. W. Alu
ll, L. Baldwin and J. N. K. Keolu
were named as a committee on rules,
und the Club adjourned, to meet at
the call of the newly elected president.
WAS KILLED ON MALI
PORTO RICAN INJURED IN
Was Riding on Train and Cars Jumped.
Track Chinese Was Drowned at
Two Inquests were held on Maul
within the last two weeks. Ono quae
wus of an, unknown Chinese whose
body was found in the water near Mc
Gregor a Landing, Maaiaea Bay, on
June 16. The bouy had been In the wa
ter for three or four days and, as de
composition had set In, It was Impos
sible for any one to recognize tho feat
ures of the Chinese. Two slight cuts
were observed on the forehead, but
neither of these caused death, drown
ing evidently having been the cause of
death. The condition of the clothes in
dicated that the Chinese had been wad
ing In the water at the time he was
evidently drowned. A verdict In ac
cordance with the evidence was return
ed on June 25.
The second Inquest was on the body
of a Porto Rlcnn laborer about C5
years of age. Ho was employed at Kl
hel plantation nnd on June 11 was rid
ing on the plantation railroad to Cams
No. 23. He was standing between the
cars and some of them left the track
carrying him with them. Ho sustnlncd
a broken leg nnd Internal Injuries
which cuused his death within a short
time. His name was Joso Maria Tul
nora. An Inquest wns held on June 12
and a verdlet, which exonerated the
plantation people from ull blame, was
THE MAILE SALOON.
The troubles of tho Mnlle Saloon
wore settled this morning In the Ex
ecutive Council meeting. C. II. Brown
withdraws us tho holder of tho license
and it was agreed that a now license
might be. Issued In the name of J. D.
Holt, . ' ,
The Kahuna Swamped At Sea and
Crew Rescued by Pilot Fearless
Brings In Boat.
The Kuhuna proved that her name
was a false propnet yesterday by lining
and swamping aoout noon olf tne
iiurbor. 'inoie was a stilt breeze blow
ing and the little green skimming dish
was carrying too much sail for the
Attempting to come about, she. hung
in stays tor a moment and the sea
came over her gunwaic too rapialy to
be combatted. Skipper "Remington
Harrison and three others who were
aboard of her as crow, found them
selves ln the water while their craft
with a smashed boom, fike a bird with
a broken wing, was helpless In the
waves that were running into quite a
sea under the strength of the wind
Captain Loronsen of the pilots was
out with his crew returning from a
pilot trip and took the shipwrecked
mariners aboard. 11. M. Dow who was
aboard the Fearless called Captain
Olsen's attention to what he thought
was u boat In distress. Tho glass re
vcaied the trouble und the Fearless,
then going out after a tow, ran up to
wards the Kahuna, meeting the pilot
boat with the shipwrecked crc;v
aboard. J lie dripping quartet were
taken aboard the Fearless and made
comfortable, while the tug went oiu
after the schooner she had started for.
Skipper Remington and tho crew
wanted to get the Kahuna ln the har
bor again, but were afraid of salvage
expenses. t'nptaln Olssen, however,
offered to go out and bring ln the yacht
for a small sum Just covering his ex
pense, and the boys, eagerly accepted.
The yacht had lloated two or three
miles southwest with the wind and sea,
but no trouble was found in locating
her. Remington and his first mate
dived over from the tug and carried a
tow line to the yacht.
The Kahuna momentarily righted,
hut the wet mainsail bore her down
again, and this time her mast snapped
as It hit the sea. The Jib boom got un
der the stern of the tug and also snap
ped off, but aside from this the boat
got ashore without further damage.
A new set of spars will not prove a
very expensive item and ns tho hull
and sails nre Intact the Kahuna will
huve a chance to redeeqrdherself in the
races on the Fourth, v" m.
'Tho crew were fortunate In the accl.
deVit.ryt turning out fntaylifnhavgj1
made up their minds "iibts'tingo td sea1
In skimming dishes after this. A yacht
of this type, except when In the quiet
er waters of the lochs requires very
roreful handling In a breeze and a vigi
lant eye nnd hand Is always requisite
for safety at toping lift, main and Jib
sheets. Even experienced sallcfrs have
been caught napping In this typo of
craft which very soon passes the an
gle, of safety.
The local yacht club has long advo
cated boats of a cruising type which
will furnish nil the speed and enjoy
ment necessary and at the same time
be comfortable and safe. Hitherto the
club has had no fatalities nnd the nar
row escapo on Saturday will furnish a
degree of caution and precept that may
avert any possibility of a catastrophe.
Weather Bureau, Junahou, 1 p. m.
Wind moderate northeast; weather,
cloudy to clear.
Morning minimum temperature, 75;
midday maximum temperature, 83; ba
rometer, !) a. m., 30.05 steady (corrected
a. m., .01; dew point, 9 n, m., C7; hu
midity, -9 a. m., CS pw cent
CURTiS J. LVO.Nb, Observer.
ZEALANDIA DUE TODAY".
The s. b. Zieaiuiiula lett eun irancis
co last Monday nnd has been expected
nil this morning. She had not been
sighted up to 2:30 p. m. today, the
hour of going to press. She will bring
two days' later news and mall.
Judge Wilcox tnls imeuioonisentenc
ed George Uallagner, li. liurtmah and
N. G. Cumplon to four mouths each at
Honolulu people who ure going
abroad can have the Semi-Weekly Star
mailed to any address for the small
sum of twenty-five cents a month. The
Semi-Weekly Star contains all the local
news ot Importance, besides the dally
For choice up-to-date millinery L. It
Kerr & Co. nre in the front rank. Tin
Paris model hats nre jrtalnly crea
tlons of extreme beauty.
Ads under "Sltuutloim Wanted," In
rted free of charge In th Star.
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
Alum baking powdVrs arc the grcatctt
menacers to health of the present day.
OYl BAmn co.. rw o.
Big Manifestation .on 'July 4 Sfcema -'
Hardly To Be Expeoted-Moro Smoke
Than Anything Else; ;
, . i.
S. S. Dickinson 3fyiiefackay' Cable
Company, who ,h5a. "'lately returned
from lillo, was in cpmpahy with Com
missioner E. S. Boyd, able to catch nn; "
unusually vivid glljnpae of th
of Halemaumuu and brings &i
ot the actual fire and general 9S
of affairs. "
"lt can hardly be called a big mani
festation," said ho toduy, "there v.j
an enormous quantity of sulphurous'
smoke, and 'where there's smoke,
there's fire,' you know. When"ve start
ed out It seemed almost hopeles3-pr
us to expect to sec anything, but for
tuitously, 33 we entered on the I3va
beds, the wind began to veer anttijat
the crater was blowing ln a fashion
that sucked the smoke out of the crajri
ter mouth and left it comparatively
clear lor a few moments.
"Far below, like the sun through
fog, loomed the glow of the Internal -
fires, two vivid cracks of red branch-
ing out from the center. It was far
down in the pit and with the smoke
and mist veiling It, it was impossible
to estimate Its depth.
"You can hear the molten mutter
swashing about against the sides o
the big cauldron and every now and
then a part of the Interior funnel would
break olt and crash down Into' the
depths. Vast quantities of smoke would
belch out Immediately blinding and
choking us. We saw the lira distinctly
but it still looks like a long way from
a real, genulno eruption.
DEATH OF A CHIEFESS
REPUTED DAUGHTER! OF KAMB-
HAMEIIA DEAD. .
' " ... . Ji-
TTVinnil nn tho Heueh at Wniklkl Ttila rw
Morning Thought To
cumbed to Apoplexy.
Keanu. one of the high Hawaiian,..?.
chleiesbes, wus lound aeuu tins inorrt;
lug on i tie beach just uuross rrdm the
residence of friiice oupiu. jipuinexy lS'
sunoosed to hava been JihQftuuse al
lopsy Hiia.il iiuvo ueuu neiu, win imar.
point be positively ueiermined.
The deceased was reputed to be thu
daugiuer oi King Kamenameha V.
She was of high rank and had been re
cognized as such by all ot tne Hawaii
an chiefs, even those of high rank. Shd
had been married, but a miinocr ot
yeats ago, her husband went Into the
mountains on some sort or an expem
tlon, and was never heard of. For a
number of years past, she hud been
living on the premises of Prince Cupid
who has been her protector.
This morning a lutle beiore S o'clock
she donned a muumuu and went out to
take a bath ln the ocean. This was the
last seen ot her ullve. She was found
lying In the sand about an hour later,
dead. Her face was discolored, a con
dition which indicates that she had
succumbed to apoplexy. There were
no marks of violence on the body, and
death Is believed not to have been due
to violence. As it Is not thought
she wns drowned.
A coroner's Jury was Impanelled and
an Inquest will be held this evening at
the police station at 8:30 o'clock. The
deceased left several children. She was
about 00 years of age.
A DISPLACED KNEECAP.
Bertram Griggs Holt, secretary ot
McCabe, Hamilton nnd Kenny, is a vic
tim from the results of a nasty fall
last week ln which he displaced his
kneecap. He is around on crutches at
tending to business.
The Oriental Life Insurance Company
li the Home Company and doing a nice
business. You had better Join tho pro
A neat Oxford of the softest
kid, elk hide sole and rubber
heels. Just the thing for houso
v ear and those who are on their
lcet a good deal. It Is also the
proper shoe for nurses.
Noiseless nnd Comfortable
BUYS A. PAIR
CO Vr-ANY. LlMITfcD
1057 FORT ST.