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Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, February 20, 1902, Image 1

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It Is Constantly Demonstrated That
MAKE A
PROFIT OF
ADVERTISING!
ion ran do this by cutting
off the many forms of bad ad
vertising and concentrating on
Bomi' one good way of telling
tin public about your bust
nii Tbc newspaper Is tlio
limt way The llullctln Is tho
best paper In Honolulu
SIcaraer Table.
Evening Bulletin
From 8. F.
Alameda Feb. 12
Doric Feb. U
For 8. F.
Coptic Fob. 26
Alameda Feb. 20
From Sydney.
Aorangl Mar. 12
For Sydney.
Mlowcra Mar. 15
BULLETIN ADS. PAY.
Vol. X. No. 2070.
HONOLULU, TEltlllTOKY OP HAWAII, THURSDAY PEHltUAKY 20. 1002
Tit ion 5 Ci:nth.
IE! AIL.BOSSES
III win
The Humblest Laborer
Is Protected In His
Liberties.
JUDGE GEAR DENOUNCES
EVIDENCE AS UNLAWFUL
Oe Describes the Action of the
Manager of Waialua Agricul
tural Company as Out
rageous. Judge dear delivered a plain nam
ing to plantation managers this morn
ing, that they were not privileged to
take the law Into their own hands even
ulien dealing with the humblest labor
er. Three l'orto Rlcans found guilty yes
terday of burglary for breaking Into
tho store of tbc Walnlua Agricultural
Company wero brought up for sen
tence The Judge said that the witness
es for tho prosecution entered the,
house of the defendants to obtain cvli
dence against them. Ho quoted a dec
laration of Judge Humphreys which
denounced tho testimony of police otn
torn when secured by unlawful means.
This case revealed most glaring anil
unrighteous violations of the rights 0
the defendants
The manager of Waialua plantation
without calling on n police officer or
piocurlng a warrant, entered the bouse
of these defendants and rummaged It,
ccn rilling their pockets, for evidence
of the burglary. He and his assistants
In the search went ns fur as they could
go In violation of tho constitution of
the United States. All of tho ev Idenco
ngalnst the defendants war obtained
through the Illegal acts of the witnes
ses. They evidently thought they
could do as they were wont under the
, defunct Republic of Hawaii, when a
'state of slacry existed In thiso Isl
ands. All old things, however, had passed
away and all things become new. Even
the manager of Waialua Agricultural
Company could not lawfully enter a
laborer's cabin and search his pockets
or dismantle his bed as had been dont)
In this case Judgo flcnr quoted an
authority to the effect that It was not
merely the wrong of forcibly breaking
Into a house, but a trnnsgicsslon of a
man's Indefeasible rights of security
In property and person which was In
ohed. Thfl seizing of a man's papcr
and books without a warrant was tan
tamount to compelling him to bo a wit
ness against himself "It was the duty
of the courts to guard against stealthy
cncioachmcnts upon ((institutional
liberties.
It was true that, In this case, no ob
jection was made to tho testimony at
the trial. Still, the court could not dis
tinguish the acts of tho witnesses In
point of Illegality from tho battering
down of a man's door by police officers
without a warrant. Tho manager of
Waialua plantation unbliishlngly ad
mitted on tho stand that ho entered
these men's house without a legal war
rant. Not ocn tho President of tho
United States could exerclso such pow
er over personal rights.
The Jury had recommended theso
defendants to mercy. It was far from
the desire of the court to let guilty
PLrsons escapo He would confer with
the Attorney General and tho other
Judges about tho punishment. The
court belloed that tho evidence under
which the defendants had been found
guilty was Incompetent. Imprisonment
for life might bo tho sentence for the
rime. Some punlBhmcnt ought to be
Inflicted. In view of tho recent preva
lence of burglary. Tho matter would
bo continued till 2 o'clock this after
noon Judge Gear In conclusion again de
nounced the action of tho witnesses as
DO
You want a poll
photograph
?
Alter some thinking
wo decided that what
Is needod In Honolulu
is a strictly up to now
photographic studio,
and wo have gono
ahead -with the Idea,
fitting up tho handsomest placo
In this city.
Wo present to tho pub
lic the facilities, ability
and exporlenco neces
sary to do the highest
grade of work
Ml
Rice & Perkins,
PHOTOGRAPHERS.
Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and
Union Stt. Entrance on Union.
ft
most unwarranted and outrageous.
One of tho rights every man possessed
under tho constitution of tho United
States was to bo secured In his house
and his person from unwarranted
seizure. Plantation managers and oth
ers should tako notice that tho rights
of their laborers, with those of every
body else, wero defended by tho con
stitution of tho United States.
HE HflS NO FINK
James Mcrsbcrg Jr., the young man
who Is alleged to hate taken the cush
ion and curtains from Dr. Cooper's
buggy some, nights ago, appeared In
the Police Court this forenoon on tho
charge of larceny In the second degree.
Judge Wilcox asked the defendant If
ho had any attorney to represent him
aild lie replied In the negative, stating
that no one has called on him during
his Incarceration of two or thrco days.
Deputy Sheriff Chllltngworth stated In
this connection that tho friends nnd
relatives of the defendant had been no
tified but that they had all refused to
havo anything further to do with him.
They had absolutely refused to present
themselves In court.
After the wishes of tho defendant
had been learned, he was committed
for trial to tho Circuit Court.
ID NfJKI 29
REPRESENTATIVES MEET
AND ARRANGE PROGRAM
W. W. Harris States Object of Pro
posed Meet at Kapiolani Park
Championship Medals
Suggested.
Last night ropicscntatlcs of the va
rious athletic organizations of this city
met with tho committee from the Hoys'
Ilrlgade to make arrangements for the
coming field day. There were present
lepresentatlves from tho Honolulu
Athletic Association, Mnlla Illmas, Kn
mehanicha School, Kanichnmcha Al
umni, Punnhou Athletics, Punahou
Alumni, Scottish Athlctle Association,
Young Men's Christian Association,
and the Hoys' Ilrlgade.
W. W. Harris of tho Uoys' Urlgado
committee, who presided at tho meet
ing, stated that tho committee's aim
In arranging for this field day was to
uchnnce good, clean sport nnd to raise
money for the furnishing of an ath
letic Meld In the middle of tho city Ho
sugestcd that championship medals bo
ghon the winners of tho events and
that the rules of tho Amateur Athletic
Association of the United States bo
adopted to goven tho events.
It was decided to hold the field day
at Kapiolani Pnik on March 29 as this
would give the dubs tlmo to put their
men In good training All tho fourteen
standard track and field events, wltn
the exception of the onc-mllo walk,
wero adopted A slher cup will be giv
en to tho team obtaining tho greatest
number of points as It is thought this
will encourage tho various clubs to
mnko better efforts than would bo the
ciibo If merely the Individuals received
awards. A games committee, consist
ing of one member from each of tho
organizations named, will practically
take charge of tho events.
The various clubs will now appoint
committees to look after the teams on 1
tho field day and assUt tho clerk of tho
day In his work A commlttco will be
appointed to canvass the business
houses of the city In order to Induco
them to close at 1 p m. on that day
Arrangements nro being mndo to have
the band play at the meet
Among tho events will ho tho follow
ing One hundred yard dash, 220-yard
(hish 410-yard run, half-mile run, one
mile run, low hurdles, high hurdles,
polo vault, shot put, hammer throw,
discus throw, running btoad Jump,
high Jump,
MADAME BISHOP BDTTDR.
Madamo Genevra Johnstonc-Illshop
was very much Improved yesterday and
her many friends will be glad to hear
tt..t ln,W hn hn rm-nvprm! nlmnat .
wholly from the nervous shock which
she suffered us a result of the fall ou
Port street.
When seen liyit night, Madame Illsh
op stated that sho would not leave by
the steamer of March 4, according to
her original Intention but that she
would remain In Honolulu until tho
Cth. It would bo absolutely- necessary
for her to Icavo at that tlmo.
Tho lady feels most grateful for tho
kindly thoughts of friends who made,
her rooms at the hotel a perfect bower
of roses, carnations and other (lowers
yeBterdny.
J. W, HALL'S CASH.
J W Hall appeared In the Police
Court this forenoon on the charge of
rope It was Btated by Deputy Sheriff
Chllllngworth that both bo and the at
torney for the defenso had learned
from the Grand Jury that tho witnesses
In tho caso had been examined and
that tho evidence In tho rase had all
been submitted. Tho report on Hall's
caso would be presented some time
during the day. On this showing,
Judgo Wilcox continued the caso until
tomorrow morning.
COFFEE
Plan to Send a Man To
Washington As
Lobbyist.
WANT DUTY PLACED ON
SOUTH AMERICAN COFFEE
Porto Rico May Join Hands With
Hawaii In Appealing to Con
gress for Protection
of Industry.
Tho coffee men of tho Isl-ind nro
awakening to tho necessity ot pro
tecting their Interests nnd now a
movement linn been started which has
as Its object tho sending forth of 1
man to Washington to furnish fncta
regaidlng Hawaiian coffco nnd to
work for a duty on South American
coffco and particularly that of llnizll
Henry C. Illrbc, who has had much to
do with tho exportation of coffee from
theso Islands and who has viewed with
alarm the Increasing Importation Into
tho United Stntes of South American
coffee, duty free, had tho following
to say to a llullctln reporter jester
day "This proposition of sending a man
to Washington to work In our Inter
ests haB been brewing for some time
past and I hae had qulto n number
or tnlks with tho men most interested
Thoy all agree that It Is tho only thing
l ..fit, ! W. t.,,,0. tinvn nmlm linn
we can do We must havo protection
or else tho coffco Industry In theso
Islands will not grow and thoso who
hnvo tnken up tho business as a life
work will bo discouraged in their ef
forts. "There Is no need of dwelling on tho
coffee of tho Islands. It Is ndmltted
all over tho world to bo among tho
best. However, South America, and
particularly llrazll. Is sending great
quantities Into tho United States, and
It Is 0110 of the articles on tho frco list.
If wo aro to live, wo must havo protec
tion, and I see no reason why wa
should not hnve It. Whan we became
annexed, wo presented to tho United
States a new industry that had never
beforo existed thcro. We need all tho
encouragement wo can get, but there
must bo someone In Washington to
talk for us, In my opinion, A. I..
I.oulsson is tho best man wo could
send. Ho Is Intimately acquainted
with all matters pertaining to tho
coffee Industry In tho Islands and
would therefore bo ablo to furnish
(acts to members of Congress thnt
would be valuable should thcro be any
attempt at legislation
"Wo do not ask for very much All
we wnnt Is n small duty on South
American roffco In order to protect
our own I might sny In this connec
tion that letters from Porto Hlco have
been received nnd thnt tho planters
thero are anxious that their coffco
should nlso bo protected In fnct, they
wnnt to work along tho very samo
lines wo hava proposed.
"In talking with some of tho coffeo
planters of tho Islands, I find thnt
they are anxious to ro operate with
the planters of Porto Hlco They sug
gest that a man bo scut thero to ren
ter with tho planters and got them
nil Interested In tho project of Bend
ing a man to Washington to work frr
tho Joint Interests of both rl-n new-
possessions. It would not tako more
than one man, for the conditions are
almost Identical
To show that thero 1b reason In tho
contentions of tho coffeo pluulom of
theso Islands ns embodied In tho In
terview with Mr lllrbe, tho following
from a recent coffee publication Is
quoted
"Slnco 1885 tho production I. as In
creased enormously llrazll nloiu pib
duccd for exportation In 1891-189.'. 7,
OUU.OOO hags of 132 pounds each, show
ing that Its exports for this year ex
ceeded tho total production In 1888 89
by over 100,000,000 pounds.
"Whllo tho total production of tho
world has thus been Increased, tho
ratio of this Increase has been far
greater In tho countries that make up
Latin Ameilca than In tho coffco pro
ducing districts of tho Old World.
where th&'onco lamed plantations of
Arabia havo dwindled to an Inslgnin-
"t. production. tltld t 10 difficulties of
cultivation In Java havo Increased.
It Is in the former, therefore, that tho
steadily growing demandB shown by
tho constantly Increasing price must
stimulate tho opening of new fields.
Certainly tho exportation of coffco
from South America Is dangerous to
the Industry In tho Islands under the
present conditions, as will bo shown
by tho following statistics:
Season of 1897 98 Total arrivals In
the United States and Jiuropo, 15.985,
900 pounds; total crop In llrazll for
tho samo period, IO.4G2.O0O pounds.
Season of 1898 99 Total nrrlvals In
tho United States and Europe, 14,156,
943 pounds; total crop In llrazll for
the samo period, 8,771,000 pounds,
Season of 1899-1900 Total arrivals
In tho United States and Europe, 14,-
754,747, total crop In llrazll for tho
samo period, 8,959,000 pounds.
Hawaii has tho following liguros to
offer Total exportation for 189'i,
118,755 pounds, for 189G, 225,655
pounds, for 1897, 3d, 158 pounds, for
1898, 733,285 pounds, and for 1899, 824,
8G4 pounds.
These figures show conclusively
that tho industry in tho Islands is
growing, and, fiom recent dovelop
ments, it would seem as If this In
creaso will contlnuo with great
strides. With tho openlug up of tho
district of Kona by tho Kona Railroad,
thcro will bo a larger Increase; than
over, and Hawaii may In tlmo come to
bo ono of tho principal coffco produc
Ing countries of tho world. Wjth n
small duty on South American coffee
the Industry hero would bo protected
and many who hnve hitherto hld off
because they hnvo seen nothing much
In planting corf 00, will be enrolled on
tho list of planters
Mil HAVE IT
There was qulto a tilt between Dep
uty Sheriff Chllllngworth and Attar
ncy Davidson In tho Police Court Oils
forenoon when tho case of Manuel Ca
bral, charged with using vulgar lan
guage, was brought up for trial.
Mr Chllllngworth asked thnt tho
case go over until Monday becnuso tlia
Grand Jury had not yet handed In a
report on tho same, Judgo Davidson
stated that ho had Been Deputy Attor
ney General Cnthcart and that that
officer had told him no such caso had
como up beforo tho Grand Jury In
fact, ho had novor heard of such a
thing being presented to that body for
investigation and If It wero presented
to him, ho would not, In turn, present
It to tho Jury
Mr. Chllllngworth answered that the
Grand Jury could tako up anything It
saw- fit to nnd that that body had nl
ready taen up cases of using vulgar
language llowovor. If the attorney
for the defense wished to go ahead
with tho case, ho would send for thn
witnesses nnd bo ready In n half-hour's
time. Mr. Davidson did not like tho
lookB of things and resorted to fur'nipr
argument Thereupon Judgo Wilcox
took n hand, stating that Mr Colli
cart was not It. Ho was only n part
of It When the Grand Jury wished
his ndvlco or assistance, they would
very probably nsk for It.
Mr Chllllngworth Insisted that ho
was ready to go ahead with the case,
I.... ti- t..l.t... .11.1 ... a..An I.. Inl.il
1' 'VhTlTlea although ho mad.,
I . .
an objection when tho prosecution
asked that the matter go over until
Mondoy Thero wero several morn
passages between tho attorneys and
then Judge Wilcox shut off everything
by continuing tho caso until Mondny
ANOTHER infill Ti
SCHOONER CHARLES LEVI
WOODBURY FROM 1IIL0
Japanese Badly Hurt In a
Blow-Boom Struck Him
On Top of the
Head.
Stiff
The schooner Charles Levi Wood
bury returned from llllo yesterday af
ternoon, after an unusually rough trip
She left llllo on 1'rlduy -ifternoon ot
last week. Immediately after leaving
the bay, sho was struck by u vriy
strong northwesterly gale with n heavy
swell rolling right Into the ha. Tho
storm, which lasted for about twelve
hours, did no damage to tho vessel
which is an exceedingly gojd sea boat
despite her size. She was originally
engaged on the North Atlantic coast
fishing banks and has been urounj the
Horn and In the Alaskan trade, sj Ehe
Is very Btaunch
A Japanese deckhand was pretty
badly Injured during th eblow. It was
a pitchy dark night and tho Japanese,
who was standing right under tho for
wnrd boom did not notice thit the
heavy sea kept Jerking tho bourn up
and down In n dangerous proximity to
his head I'inally uu unusually he ivy
Jolt brought the boom down with grcut
force right on tho top of his head, In
dicting an ugly wound which laid him
up for tho rest of tho trip nnd which
will Incapacitate him for work for
some tlmo to come
During the nst of the trip, which Is
said by tho officers to have bon tho
most unpleasant ono In the!" expril
once In theso waters, absclutn calms,
alternating with rough sea cud stiong
head winds retarded tho wsscl'H prog
ress.
The Woodbury is now lying at tho
fi8hmarket wharf discharging l.cr car
go of firewood.
IMIABTON8 ASHOKE.
The crew of H M S. Phaeton will
bo entertained nt a concert at tho Y
M C A hall at 8 p m. tomorrow, to
which members of the Y M C. A. and
their friends nro also cordially Invited
Tho first part of tho program will be
provided from the shore, tho second
part from tho ship, after which re
freshments will ho served.
The meeting of tho Hoolulu and
Hoola Uahul Society at the Maternity
Home today adjourned without doing
any business. All business was post
poned until Wednesday of next week In
order to await the return of prince
David, tho president of the society,
nnd Mrs, Parker, from tho States.
S.S. ALAMEDA, FEBRUARY 26
NEXT EXPRESS STEAMER TO
COAST
Wells, Fargo & Co. Express
TEL. MAIN 199.
Masonic Temple, with American Mes
senger 8ervice.
E
STORM OFF MOLOHA
"The Brothers" Had to
Jettison Her Paiai
Cargo.
IT WAS IMPOSSIBLE
TO MAKE KALAUPAPA
Made a Second Try For Settlement
But Had to Give It
Up and Come
Home.
Yesterday afternoon, the gasoline
schooner Tho Ilrothcrs, returned from
a very exciting trip to Maul and Molo
kal Herbert Young with two men
left Knhulul with n cargo of ISO bags
of palal from Wnlluku, which they
were going to tnko to the leper settle
ment at Kalaupapa. They left on Frl
day afternoon nt .1 o'clock nnd arrived
about six miles off Kalaupapa at nbout
6 p m There n terrible wind, necom
panied by nil extremely rough sea,
struck tbc small craft nnd for hours
the vessel had to combat with tho
storm which gradually Increased In
force At about 10 p m the weather
grew so bad that Young, In order to
sno his vessel had to abandon his
ships boat and two anchors and also
Jettison all the palal with the excep
tion of 85 bags He stood on with his
vessel until the following morning
when he saw that It would be Impossi
ble for him to land at Mnloknl mid re
turned to Knhulul, making the run In
three nnd n half hours Just outside
Knhulul he spoke tho tug Leslie Ilald
wln which wns on her way to that port
where sho arrived safely
After his arrival In Knhulul harbor
Young borrowed mooring lines and
moored his boat. About three hours
after ho had arrived tho storm, which
was still Increasing In fierceness, sent
the breakers over tho bar nnd began to
play havoc with tho shipping In the
harbor. On'Silnday the force of tho
waves made tho harkontlne Edward
May, which was then In the harbor,
drag her anchors nnd bump Into the
four muatcil schooner Itolph which wns
lying close by. l'or a whllo both these
vessels wero In Imminent danger of be
ing washed ashore together when
luckily the storm abated and the ves
sels wero secured without having suf
fered much damage
On Monday, Young Htnrted out Mr
Moloknl again with one of his men
The other hud had enough of the Molo
knl channel and preferred to remain
nt Knhulul Young managed to work
his way up to within a mile of the same
placo where he had been before-, but
ns ho found that the weather was Just
as bad ns It had been on the previous
occasion nnd that, furthermore he did
not hnvo any boat In which to land
the palal, he concluded that It was wis
er to get out of the bad weather and
run down to Knunakakul mi the lee
ward stdo of the Island Here ho laid
to until the storm had abated some
what nnd finally suci ceded In getting
back to this port yesterday afternoon
Tho palal which remained from the
cargo was sold at auction by Jns Mor
gan on the Plshmarket wharf this noon
as It i ould not wait for transportation
to Kalaupapa without spoiling There
were not many people present nt the
auction and the whole lot went for $50
II IW Dl
IN
The executive council kept school ur
tll 1 o clock today rehearsing n new
version of "Much Ado About Nothing"
the "nothing" icfcrrlng to work ac
complished. Most of the talk, so far as could bo
elicited from heads of departments ni
ter the meeting, was upon the saloon
question.
Treasurer Wright, In view of tho
eventuality of the shutting up of all
the Prlmo beer saloons through pro
ceedings threatened by the geueral re
tail liquor trade, verbally proposed an
extension of the regular saloon limits
The extension as proposed would com
prise: On Queen street, botween South and
Cooko streets.
On King street, between Anla lane
and Ilcrctanla street Junction with
King.
On Ilcretnnln street, between Anla
lane, nnd a point 300 feet from Lllih.i
street on the town side.
Pending extension of the HmitB tho
scarcity of saloons In Honolulu has
been relieved by tho Issuance of two
new licenses D II Davis has received
one for Hotel street at tho head ot
Ilethel street, and II N Crabho an
other for the I X L placo, King and
Niiuanu The latter squares that lo
cality for Irrigating stntlons, ns It oc
cupies the fourth corner with a saloon
A light wlno and liter license, was
refused by tho council to J K Koapua
for Koloa, Kauai, on tho adverse re
port of Sheriff Coney
Tho application of Albert K Nawahl
for n light wine nnd beer license at
Pahoi Puna, was not decided.
Manuel Itnpoza Froltns' application
for a light wlno nnd beer license at
Knpala Llliue, was referred to the
High Sheriff.
HUlLDCIcK' EXCHANGE.
The first dally bcbsIoii of tho Ilulld
ers Exchange' took placo today. A
largo number of members were pros
out during the session from 12 30 un
til 1 3D p m transacting routine
business and discussing general of
fairs Tho Exrhnnge will bo of great
value to the members ns n place where
they can meet together to transact
business, discuss plnns. etc., and
when the present dullness of business
Is pnst. be the scene of many transac
tions. P Danson Keltctt, who as clerk of
the Circuit Court made many friends
for himself, has begun tho prnctleo
of law- Ills office Is In the Mngoon
block.
Iviiliplll; In In nlnv tti nli-htv rnmorl
In Dim ITiiIIkiI MInten rix-nlvlnu ".'.. I
for each All moneys received over
$1000 per concert nre to bo divided
between player and manager. Ho will
leave this country with $120,000.
Weekly edition of tha Bulletin $1
year.
T NOT i
THREE JUDGES KEEP
THE JURYMEN BUSY
Damage Suit for Breach of Lease
Compromise of Plumber's
Bill Probate and
Divorce,
Judge Humphreys Is hearing tho
damage suit of Wong Hut Nan vs.
Chock Sing In which $1200 for breaking
u lease Is Involved The following Is
the Jury las I) Cockett. W. K Kapu.
W. I' Jones, II. E Garcs, E. T. Ton
nnnt, Isaac Noar. I) Nakuole. Jas.
Merscberg, W. J. Ordway, I). Hoaplll
W. F. Sabln and Jas Sims.
Judgo Humphreys has signed de
crees of divorce In the enses ot J. J.
Arralal vs. Gullhermlnn Arralnl on
the ground of detertion, and ot Alex
andria Fcrnnndcz vs Manuel Fenian
dez on tho ground of cruelty nnd fall
urc to provide.
All Ncc. defended by Mr Ilrooks,
was found not guilty of larceny second
degree before Judge Gear this fore
noon Mr Douthltt prosecuted. The
Jury consisted of W C Crook. C Kim
ball. Charles G Spcnier, D II He
near, W Diisenbcrg. M H Houghtnll
Ing, Jns Jaeger, John II Drew, Chas
Spencer W It Castle Jr , E. K Kaai
and I) M. Ross
Judge Robinson calls a Jury this af
ternoon to try Chung Man Sing vs Ma
kanoe C Amana. ejectment
In the tase of Gehrlng & llutzke vs
W W Ahana it Is stipulated that
Judgment without costs, Interest or
commission may he entered for plain
tiff In the sum of $2983.
Judge Robinson has taken under ud
vlscment the dcmurrci' In J. Alfred
Mngoon, trustee for Sophie K. Wiley.
J W Wiley nnd Chun Kin Pong vs
C IjiI Young.
Philip J Parley, master, has made n
report on the accounts of M. G. Sllvn,
administrator ot the citato of John da
Costa, deceased Expenditures am
found verllled by vouchers amounting
to $243.42 There Is an unexpended
balance ot $1223 38 Tho master recom
mends thnt tho administrator furnish
tho court a statement of tho property
from which he received $130 rent, ns
thero Is no real cstutc In the Inven
tory
C A Long In a master's report re
commends approval of the accounts of
F. A Schnefcr, administrator of tho
rstatc of Samuel Johanowltz.
Demurrer In the caso ot Puhlpaka
Malamn (Jucroro, minor vs Frank
Pahla et al Is set for hearing by
Judge Robinson next Tuesday
If
wo offer you a pair of Hamilton Drown 8ceurlty Laco Shoes. v
know thoy will bo moat satisfactory and mnko you a permanent cus
tomer of ours.
Manufacturers
IOST PORT 8T.
s
Iff TI ID
New Development of
Kona Sugar Company
Affairs.
MANAGER ROBERTSON
WILL INSPECT PROPERTY
Bond of Receiver Wundenberg Approv
ed With Four Sureties -Pressure
On Judge Humphreys
Was Unavailiug.
There Is a prospect that C Drew or
&. Co will tltiance the affairs of tho
Kona Sugar Company In connection
with tho receivership A conferen
of parties Interested with members
nt that corporation was held this
morning l-nter P C. Jones, ono of
the llrewcr directors, attended tho
proceedings nt Circuit Court chambers,
when Judge Humphreys approved tho
bond of Fred W. Wundenberg ns
receiver The bond Is for $75,000 and
the sureties nro Allan Herbert J. Al
fred Magoon, Samuel C. Allen and J.
,. McOnndless
Judge Humphreys has been subject-
e.l to considerable pressure to induct!
him to reconsider his appointment of
Mr. Wundenberg nnd appoint Samuel
M. Damon nceordlng to the original
petition The First Judge has howev
er, steadfastly adhered to the appoint
ment ns ordered nt tho hearing of M.
W McChesney- & Sons' petition.
George II . Robertson, manager of
C llrewcr & Co. will accompany Re
ceiver Wundenberg In tho steamer
Mauna Loa tomorrow, for tho purpose
of Inspecting the property of tho Kona
Sugar Company. If Manager Robert
son's report bo favorable, then C.
llrewcr & Co will tako up the proposi
tion Evidently Governor Dole haB mado
up his mind not to hold off any loncer
on the special election proclamation
vvnicn no announced some tlmo ago hn
would call I tie news comes from u
reliable source that tho Governor's
i-ccritnry, Mr. Hnwos. stated yester
day thnt It was the Intention to pub
lish tho proclamation either today or
tomorrow As It did not appear In thn
Advertiser this morning, it will in oh.
ably bo seen there tomorrow morning.
i no secretnry, when ho gavo out tho
Information wns seeking nbout for
some suitable person to bo named by
the Governor ns an inspector of elec
tion to nil n vncant placo In tho
Fourth District.
A reporter for tho Dulletln called
on Governor Dole this afternoon nnd
asked this question 'Governor Dole,
can you tell mo when tho special elec
tion proclamation will bo issued?"
'No," camo the answer and tho Gov
ernor turned to talk to another party
standing near
However, ono of tho attaches of tho
office stated to tho llullctln reporter
that the proclamation would bo called
In two or threo days. Whether tho
lady, who, by the way, Is tho electoral
registrar knows mora about tho mat
ter than tho Governor could not bo
learned, but cortnln It Is that this
statement, coupled with tho announce
ment mndo by tho Governor's secre
tary yesterday, would go to Bhow thnt
there Is something doing nnd thnt thn
proclamation may bo expected within
the next two days
The Bulletin's special Industrial edi
tion can be obtained at this office or
the newsstands. Price 25 cents.
Misses'
Spring Heel
School Shoe
Most girls aro hard on shoes,
especially so whllo nt school.
Only good, honestly made
shoes can stand such Bctvlce
very long. At
$2:00
Shoe Store
EW PnOCUill

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