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Evening bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1895-1912, March 07, 1902, Image 1

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Bring Want Ads". To-Morrpw For Sunday Bulletin
Steamer Table.
A Dollar In
worth Just one
One Hundred
centn Invested
In an Evening
JSyening B
From 8. F.
Pern ....Mar. 12
Alameda . .......Mar. IB
For 3. F.
Alameda Mar. 19-
Peking Mar. 12
From Sydney.
Aorangl Mar. 12
llulletln" Want Ad" will
hrlng returns of many
hundred. ',
For Svdnev.
Mlowera Mar.
Vol. XI. No. 2089.
Piuok 5 Oknth.
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rf&4 fV-
Batted By Gales from
All Points of the
Schooner's Passengers Had No Plea
sant Time Captain Johnson
Hears From the S. 0. Allen
Half a Cargo.
After an experience with the ele
ments which will remain vividly In the
minds of her passengers for many a
day, the smart schooner Hosamonil,
Captain Andrew II. Johnson, arrived
at an early hour this morning, 22 days
rum San Frauclsco.
The Rosamond conies to Honolulu
minus a whole suit of clothes, for she
lost her topsails, foresail, mainsail.
spanker and dying Jibs during the buc
tension of terrific gales which she en
countered on the way down from tho
The winds came screaming from
every point of the compass during tno
Rosamond's three eventful weeks of
voyaging nnd the gallant four-master
lout sail by sail until almost an entire
new suit had been drawn on from tho
sail locker. "Out I'd rather he aboard
n schooner In such wcnther'.sald Jolly
Captain Johnson this mornfnB, "than
anything else' afloat. A schooner, and
particularly tho-Rosamond, can stand a
living galo better than your squnrc
liggers, you bet!"
Telling the story of the vessel's voy
age, Captain Johnson had the follow
ing to say: t
"With half a cargo of General mer
chandise and a number of passengers,
chiefly ladles, we left San Francisco
behind on February 13, an unlucky
date, so they say, but as good us an)
other as far as I am concerned.
, "Southeasterly winds met us out
islde the Golden Gate, and they woro
blowing at n good rate, too. I saw
promise of a change, however, and,
sure enough, we hadn't been at Bea
twenty-four hours before the wind
hauled round to, the south, blowing
stronger than ever and threatening nil
kinds of weather.
"The passengers, especially the la
dles, were dreadfully seasick and there
were very few faces nt meal times.
"Pretty soon the wind from the
south Increased In force and presently
was blowing n living gale. Something
had to go and the storm amused ttsclt
. now and then by ripping off n piece of
canvas. The sails went like handker
chief In a whirlwind.
"Tremendous seas wero running nnd
we took water on our decks by the ton.
Of course the passengers staid below;
no one ventured on deck who had no
business there.
"For six days tho south gave us all
we could stand In the way of wind.
Then we got It from the west and got
It strong. If It blew a gale from tho
fcouth. It surely blew a gale and a half
from the west and more of our canvas
flew adown the wind.
"Next a gale from the southwest had
Its Innings. From southwest the wind
blilfted to south again, and then to
southeast, keeping up Its fury nearly
all the time,
"For fifteen days we had gales from
the southwest, south and southeast,
then the blessed northeast trades took
hold of us and brought us along Hy
ing, the Rosamond making sometime?
275, 260 and 255 knots a day. Some
times we were moving from 12 to 14
knots fn the hour, I wlsli wo had had
such breezes nil the way down, Tha
northeast trades brought us to port.
"We sighted Molokal yesterday fore
noon and hove, to in the channel dur
Ing the night, experiencing squall
weather and strong trades,"
Baby !
This Is our specialty. Wo
have made a careful study of
baby photography and pride our
selves that no one can compete
with us In this line '.
In after years you will value a
portrait of baby and be glad you
have a pictured slory of tho
child's growing
Corao now for a sitting. ,
Rice & Perkins,
Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and
Union Sts. Entranco on Union.
Captain Johnson expects to discharge
cargo and leave for Elcele one week
from today. At Elcelo the Rosamond
will load sugar for San Francisco.
Twelve hogs were deck passengers
In the Rosamond when she left the
Coast. Sho comes to port with only
three, the others having died as tho
result of tho fierce weather and sick
Passengers arriving In the Rosamond.
Include Mrs. Tarolton and her 'son.
Miss Dutot, a sister of Mrs. Tarolton,
Miss King, a1 sister of the Honolulu
artist, who amused herself during the
trip making sketches In the cabin,
working on portraits of tho ofllccrs,
and R, Urcnt Mitchell, the son ot n
prominent San Francisco lawyer.
Included In tho cargo of the Rosa
mond Is some machinery for the brew
cry extension and some powder for T
H, Davles & Co.
The Rosamond sighted tho Ventura,
hound for San Fraiictsco, yesterday.
Captain Johnson says she was pushing
along Into the wind with, her bow tin
dcr, taking great seas on her decks.
Captain Andrew Johnson found a
letter hero from his brother George,
commander of tho S. C, Allen. The
captain of the Allen reported that he
had arrived at San Francisco on Febru
ary 20, after a stormy passage of
twelve days.
The Allen, according to her captain's
letter, experienced very heavy south
to westerly gales. A rough Bea was
breaking on ho bar when the Allen
reached the Golden Gate. With a
pouthwestcrly w(nd the Allen crossed
.the bar with a man In the rigging on
either side, armed with a bucket pf
oil. The vessel crossed without dam
age, while the C. D. Ilryant nnd the
Andrew Welch remained outside,
afraid to cross the bar.
When the Rosamond was In San
Francisco she went on the drydock,
having had a stormy passage up from
Honolulu, sustaining a scvero strain
nnd other damage. She was surveyed
nnd ordered recaulkcd and otherwise
repaired. Tho Rosamond left the dry
dock In first class condition, Kxcept
for the loss of a sultfof sails nnd sev
eral stays, the Rosamond In now
"pretty fit."
At tho regular monthly meeting ol
tho Free Kludergartcn Association this
morning, the question arose as to the.
value of a garden In kindergarten
training. Since 1899 a yearly rental ol
$150 has been paid for the use ot a va
cant plot near tho Fort street kinder
garten. A small portion ot this was
paid by residents of the neighborhood,
but the great part has been met for
three years by ono generous member
of the association.
Tho Forst stret kindergarten Is a
small one, and with the many cnlls
upon the association for money. It has
become a question as to whether so
great an cxpenso is Justified In order
that thirty little Chinese children may
enjoy a garden. It was shown, h.l
ever, that aside from the decided
hygienic value of out-of-door work, the
children are being trained In good cltU
zenshlp. They are being taught to
love fresh nlr nnd Mother Earth, to
grow nutritious vegetables and bright
flowers, to produce something ol
economic value and all this wU cer
tainly add to their desirability as cltl'
Consequently tho Association decid
ed to continue the rental of the garden
plot, even at some sacrifice, and the
children will still delight In luncheons
of beans and other vegetables which
they have themselves raised
Tho following ladles wero present nt
tho meeting: Mrs. C. II. Hyde, Mrs.
F .M. Swanzy, Mrs. W. F. Frear, Mrs.
Thco. Richards, Mrs. O. Gullck. Mrs.
W. F. Allen, Mrs. C. II. Dyke, Mrs.
T, Hobron, Mrs. Harriet Castle Cole,
man, Mrs, A. Fuller, Mrs. II. C.
Mi-own, Mrs. A. V. Soares.'MIss M.
:$. Giiuu, Miss Cora i-anabaker ant.
.w.ss Frances Lawrence.
William Auld, a leader among tho
Hawaiian peoplo, Is not expected to
live throughout the day. Medical skill
has exerted Itself In vain to stay tho
progress of his malady. Mr. Auld is
sixty years ot age. Ho Is a member
of the Hoard of Health, an authority
In Hawaiian loro and high In masonry.
soiim nil
A monster minstrel show will be giv
en at tho Orpheum tomorrow night by
the members of tho Second Dattallon,
15th Infantry, from the transport War
ren The company consists of twenty
five members some of whom nre' old
tlmo professionals and performers ot
reputation In the States,
They ore thoroughly organized and
drilled and will give a llulshed perfor
mance. As an organization they havo
given several shows In tho States and
havo some good press notices.
There will bo some good vnudcvlll?
turns as well as acrobatic work and
comedy sketches, somo now songs will
be introduced and tho chorus work Is
exceptionally good. Tickets aro now
on sale at tho Orpheum. Tho prices
being 50 nnd 25 cents. Now that tho
weather has turned for tho better a
big house Is assured,
Governor Dole was seen today re
garding what effect If any the public
land rulings from Washington might
have upon the Nnhlku leases compris
ing 19,000 acres lately sold at auction.
Reference was to tho opinions of Willis
Van Ucvantert Assistant Attorney Gen
eral, communicated tflrough K. A.
Hitchcock, Secretary of the Interior,
which appeared In full In yesterday's
The first opinion was upon a ques
tion submitted In writing by-the Com
sioner of Public Lands for the Terri
tory of Hawaii, dated February 7 last,
relative to an application of the Mc
Drydc Sugar Company for the ex
change of 2000 acres ot that corpora
tion's land for C000 acres of public land.
Commissioner E. S. Iloyd, who was In
Washington when he wrote tho com
munication, propounded tho question
"whether such exchange ot land, If In
other respects advisable, would be pre
cluded by reason of the proviso In Sec
tion 55 of tho Organic Act of the Ter
ritory, which requires that no associa
tion hold nnd ncqulre over one thou
sand (1000) acres."
Governor Dole spoke ot the Mc
Ilryde matter to tho reporter before
answering the question regarding tho
Nahlkti leases. Ho. Bald when shown
tho Washington opinions in print:
"That Is about tho exchange of land
proposed by tho McUryde company. It
was not an even exchange nnd the
question nt onco camo up to me ns to
whether tho oxcess of land desired over
what was offered .did not come within
the prohibition ot tho Organic Act.
"I started to wrlto a Utter submit-
Officials Appointed and Help Offered
By Various Ones Pres.pt
-Baseoall Will Not
A meeting of the committee for tho
nirangement of tho field day which is
to bo held at the end of this month far
tho purpose of raising funds for tho
furnishing or tho Hoys' Hrlgade trad;
and sporting park, was held yesterday
afternoon. A number of delegates,
representing tho various athletic bod
ies In this city, attended tho meeting,
.he following being among those pres
ent: M. A. Check, chairman of the
games committee; W. W. Harris, rep
resenting the Hoys Hrlgadc; 0. F.
Schcrmerhorn, representing the Hono
lulu Athletic Club; Chns. O. Halley,
representing the Oahu Collcgo team;
Fred, Young, representing the Y. M. C.
A.; Mr. Henton, representing tho
Camp McKlnloy toam; Charles Dolo
and others. Owing to tho Inclement
weather nnd also to the fnct that a
baseball meeting also took place yes
terday afternoon, a number wero not
,iblo to attend.
After somo discussion, the follow
ing officials wero proposed, these to
act on tho coming field day: Clerk of
tho course, James L. Torbert; Judges
at tho finish. Percy Mursu, Lieutenant
Hancock and I). W. Anderson; field
Judges, R. P. Ilenson, C. F. Seller
lucrhorn and Albert Judd; timekeepers
Albert Watcrhouse, Jack Atkinson and
Frank J, Kruger; official announcer,
Carter Wilder; official starter, W. 11
Rabbit and Deputy Sheriff Chas. Clin
llngworth. As some; of these afore
mentioned gentlemen have not been
conferred with as yet, the list may
bo subject to changes.
Several ot thosu present undertook
to look nftcr tho various arrangements
such ns the repairing of the track, pro
curing of apparatus, etc., to these: full
authority was given to go ahead with
the work.
Tho outlook for a successful field
day Is Tety hopeful Indeed. Tho fact
Hint the events will decide 'tjio chnm
plor.shlps for tho prosent year and also
tho ir.ducomont of a splendid cham
plcnnhip trophy, which In tho form ol
a 150 silver cup, Is at present being
engraved at Wlcliman's, Is making the
various athletic bodies hero put forth
their best efforts to get up good teams
to represent them on tho great day.
All of tho representatives ot clulv
present at yesterday's meeting gave
assurances that baseball arrangements
would not bo allowed to Interfere with
tho training for tho field day in the
clubs which they represented,
Tho Honolulus have already had a
number of men In training for ovor n
week and aro suro to mako a good
Bhowlng. At Punahou, training has
commenced, while tho Kamohameha
Schools and tho Alumni will also enter
teams. The High School will send a
team to represent It. Tho St. Louis
Collego boys havo, hpwover, given up
tho Idea of entering a team, as tho ma
jority of their best athlctos aro mem
bers or tlio Honolulu Athletic Club.
Tho Scottish Amateur Athletic Asso
ciation has appointed a committee con
sisting of D. W. Anderson, R. Ander
son, W. Ooudlo, N. Kny and J. M
(1111, to pick out men to cumpeto for
honors at tho Held day. While It la
I not thought possible for tho associa
ting tho question to Secretary Hitch
cock, hut before completing It con
cluded that the transaction was clearly
forbidden by tho Organic Act. Tho
letter to tho Secretary of the Interior
sent. J was quite satisfied that tho pro
posed exchango could not he made.
"I don't know why Mr. Uoyd should
have submitted tho question at Wash
ington, it having been decided here
before he left. Ho was familiar with
the discussion of the application after j
it was received, and I presume took It
In his head to submit the question to'
Mr. Hitchcock." I
Respecting tho leases of the so-called
Nahlku lands, tho 19,000 acres lu tha
District ot Koolau, Mr. Dolo said:
"Those were sold to Mr. Daldwln.
They wero leases and we had formerly
received an opinion from Washington
regarding leases of land. The brief ot
tha Attorney General of the Territory
was forwarded and Its BUbstanco was
The opinion nt Attorney General E.
P. Dole, It will bo remembered, drew
a. distinction between feo simple and
leasehold tenure of land, upon the
etymological definition of the phrase,
"to hold and ncqulre."
Governor Dole was next asked If tho
power to lease public land was not
limited to a term of five years, and ho '
replied; J
"That is for agricultural lands. The
Nnhlku leases nre for forest lands.
There Is n clear distinction between
the two classes of laud."
"And you have reserved the rig' t
to take from those leaseholds any
Hon to enter a complete team, stilt I
Is hoped that a number of brawny
Scotchmen will do their part for thelt
country's glory.
Camp McKlnloy and tho V. M. C. i:
are both preparing to endTJi'it teams
bo that upon tho whole there Is great
hope that thoro will bo enough entries
for nil of tho events to make them
very Interesting.
Tho Mallc-lllma Club will probably
hot enter the field day for the reasons
stated In tho report of Manager George I
W, Lucas which was submitted nt a
meeting which took place Wednesday
Tho game of association football
which Is to decide the championship!
will tako place on tho Maklkl grounds'
tomorrow afternoon nt 4:15 o'clock. I
The Honolulus nnd tho Mulle-lllmas
will be the contesting teams. They
will be lined up ns follows:
Honolulus Gleason, goal; Sopor
und Harvey, fullbacks; Kay. Purlsb,
and Gruene, halfbacks; McWhlrtcr,
Glass, Goudle, Hilts, Flddcs,
Mallc-lllmas Fcnwlck, goal; full
barks, McGlll, It. Anderson; halfbacks,
dimming, Drown, J .Auderson; Munro,
Lansdalc, Uoylc, Holster, Chamberlain,
Mallc-lllma reserves, W. Crook; Ho
nolulu reserves, M. Anderson, Hunter
and Andrews.
The game will surely be a very In
teresting one, especially as the two
teams havo now met several times and
must bo considered pretty evenly
matched. The team which wins to
morrow's gamo will besides the cham
pionship, win a beautiful silver cup.
Tho fourth gamo of tho Junior As
sociation Football League will bo play
ed tomorrow afternoon on tho Maklkl
grounds previous to tho senior game.
The game will bo between the Malle
Illmas and the Punahoiis with the fol
lowing lino up;
Malle-llimas Goal, C. Ltidwlgsen;
backs, P. Khrllch nnd II. Nott: for
wards, N. Osborn (captain), II. Halley
and F. Dodge. Reserve, M, Turner,
Punahou Goal, A. Oilman; backs, L.
Magoon nnd A. Drclcr; forwards, II.
Dowsett captain), B. Andrews and S.
Dodge. Reserve, O, Murray.
F. A. Schaefer, the president ot tho
Planters' Association, states that at
tho present tlmo nothing will bo done
with regard to tho Importation of VI
sayan laborers from the Philippines.
Upon tho whole, ho does not bellovn
that Hawaii will over obtain laborers
from this source, for tho reason that
tho fact that Chinese labor has to be
employed In tho Philippines shows
that tho natives of theso Islands must
be undcHlrablo as laborers.
Ktemucrs I'xpected
Tho Island steamers Nlihau, Koau-
hou, Kauai and Nocau aro looked for
at any time, now that tho storm has
abated. Tho last nows of those vessels
was that the Nlihau and Knual wero
weatherbound at Hnnamaulii ;tho Ke
iiuhou was tied up by the storm at Ko
loa, and the Nocau was at Hamnkuu.
The weekly edition of tho Evening
Hullctln gives a complcto summary of
tho nows of tho day.
agricultural lands that may be dis
covered J"
"Yea, but they arc now forest lands.
Of course forest lands may be trans
ferred Into agricultural lands, where
natural conditions are favorable, by
rlearlng them."
With regard to the second opinion
of Mr. Van Devnnter, the Governor ex
pressed his earnest gratification that
the question of title to land ncqulrod
for the public, as between the Federal
pnd Territorial governments, had been
fettled. The according of title for land
taken for mads and streets to the Ter
ritory would greatly facilitate public
improvements of that nature. It paved
the way for getting rid of that danger
ous stone wall close to the electric
railway In Hotel street and all other
obstacles of the same category stand
ing In the way of street making.
An ambiguous or rather meaningless
passage In Governor Dolo's letter to
Secretary Hitchcock, as quoted In tho
second opinion of Mr. Van Devnnter,
was pointed out to the Governor. Tho
reporter presumed n line had been
dropped in the printing.
Governor Dole, however, stated that
the omission was not the printer's, hut
occurred In the transcript of the opin
ion mado In Washington. Whlto not
Important, he said, It nevertheless
made the sense ridiculous.
A curious thing about It. stated by
Private Secretary Hawes afterward, lx
that the Washington newspapers had
the passage correct and from them It
came correct to Honolulu, but not so
lu tho official communication to tho
Governor from Secretary Hitchcock.
KHfllV 1 W
War of Words Between Deputy Sheriff
and Attorney Bitting
Much Light,
William McCarthy appeared In the
Police Court ngalu this forenoon on
tho chnrgo or assault and battery, tho
charge living thu outgrowth of tho
samo old trouble oil which ho appeared
recently !n tho Circuit Court.
The piellmlnarles In tho case result
ed in quite a war of words between the.
uepuly bhcrlfl and Mr. Hitting, tho at
torney for tho defense, nnd the final
ccntlmmnce of tho enso until tonior
rw toropoon. Attoruoy Hitting first
olijrcltd that tho complaint was do
led ivo und moved that tho same be
qiiached. It did not state the Torri
lory of Oahu. There were only the
words "Honolulu. Oahu." This mlgh
ho In tho Gilbert Islands or any other
Deputy Sheriff Chllllngwnrth an'
Bwored that tho complaint was headed
with tho wools "Honolulu, Oahu, Ter
litory nt Hawaii," and that that was
riifiiclcnt. Judge Wilcox stated that
ho would allow an amendment. It wna
hard to tell nowadays Just where tho
HghlnirK would strike. Mr. Chllllng
wnrth 'mmcdlatcly asked to Insert tho
words "Territory of Hawaii" In tho
(cmplulm, nnd the motion was grant
ed. Upon asking the nttorncy for the
defenso what, tho plea would bo, Mr,
Hitting answered that tno defendant
would plead once In Jeopardy on Iden
tically tho same charge. Judge Wilcox
stated that If tho defendnnt refused
to plead, he would order the clurk to
enter a plea or nut guilty. Mr. Hitting
thereupon stated that he was not at
tempting to trifle with tho Court hut
that ho had meant Just what ho said.
Judge Wilcox answered that It tho
Court thought thcro was any trifling,
something would surely happen.
At this point In tho proceedings,
Sheriff Drown arose nnd asked that
il-c case go over until tomorrow morn'
Ing. Tho matter had been presented
to the Grand Jury and this body might
havo some report to make. Mr. Bit
ting was on his feet In a minute, de
manding that his client bo given an Im
mediate trlnl Ho could not and Bhould
i.ot bo held simply becauso the pros
ecution was awaiting what the Grand
Jury might havo to say. He should bo
freed nt onco.
At this point Deputy Shorlf! Chilling
worth sprang to tho floor and stated
that there must bo something wrong
wiih Mr. nittlng's head in tho matter
of memory. Time and tlmo again ho
had tomo Into tho Police Court and
asked lor continuances and on one oc
casion had had the audacity to ask for
a tonthiiianco of two weeks, Now,
when tho prosecution, on the first ap
peal unco of tho defendant, asked fur
h continunnco of one day. ho objected.
T!uro wns certainly something wroug
with the counsel for tho defenso.
Judge Wilcox Interfered at this point
saying that tho ntlornoys should be
llko an electric light, giving out a
great deal or Illumination but no heat
Mr. Hitting then said that tho Deputy
Sheriff should get a new lamp, ns tin
oi.i) ho hnd was burning very low.
Thu matter ended by Judge Wilcox
granting the continuance asked for
by tho prosecution.
The song recital of Madame Gcncvra
Johnstonc-Hlshop, Monday night next,
is assured or a very largo attendance.
Tho scats arc going In lino shnpo and
the management Is naturally very hap
py. Among those who will occupy
boxes will be Governor and Mrs. Dole,
Princess David Kawnnnnnkoa and Jo
nah Kalanlannnlo nnd otner prominent
people, uiuncse Consul Yang Wcl Plu
itas been invited by Madame Ulshop
amt will very probably be in attend
ance with attaches ot his Consulate,
although no answer has yet been re
ceived from him. Thu logos havo
been taken nnd will bo occupied by
prominent society people. There nro
still a number or good seats lett nt
the Wall. Nichols Company tor those
who have neglected to secure any. It
Is understood that there will bo a
largo number of Hnwnlians present to
hear Madamo Hlshop sing Queen LIU
iioknlnni's song, "Kim Pun 1 Paoaka
lanl." It might bo mentioned In this
connection that the singer Is learning
n number of Hawaiian songs, such ns
Poll Pumehana." "Knua I ka lliialiu-
al," "Aloha. On" and others, so that
wnen she travels again on a concert
tour on tho Mainland, sho will bo able
to give to American audiences somo
of tho plaintive airs or Hawaii nel.
The mortunry report lor tho month
or February shows 71 deaths, or
which 52 wero males and 22 females.
As usual, tho HnwallnnH rnmn (lrut
with 27 deaths, Chinese next with 18,
Japanese next with 10. Americans next
witn i and other nationalities combin
ed next with 5. Thcro wore 12 post
mortem examinations nnd nvn ili.ntlm
among non-residents. Tho monthly
iicaui rate per looi) or population wbb
1.88. Therv were 29 marriages and C3
births reported.
As to causes o. Heath, there wero ti
rroin pulmonary tuberculosis. 9 from
pneumonia nnd 4 each from hemor
rhage and chronic nephritis.
All the business of trio Hawaiian
Navigation Company has been taken
ovor by tho American Navigation Com
pany, Nelson 11. lousing, manager.
Hi 10 OFF 10
Thirty-two days oul from San Fran
lity-two days old fi
Cisco, leaving that ten days before thu
schooner Rosamond, the Iron bark R.
r. Rlthet arrived In this harbor short
ly before noon, docking at the old fish
market wharf.
Captain McPhali reports a stormy
passage, made up for the most part or
heavy southeasterly winds.
For nearly twenty-seven days tho
winds trom the southwest prevailed
in force, thcu tho bark was caught by
the northeast trades aud came boom
ing along to Honolulu.
Tho Rlthet was oft Koko Head nt
5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon but
could not get n tug. Tho telephouu
wires between tho lookout station at
Diamond Head and town wero out of
order owing to tho windstorm, and the
Rlthet was not known to bo outside.
Unable to get a tug yesterday, tho
Rlthet hove to, to wait for morning.
Tho northeast wind tore through her
rigging, causing her masts to creak
and finally carrying nwny her topsails.
This morning the Rlthet was nlno
miles to leeward when picked up by
tho tug Fearless, arriving in port
eighteen hours after getting off Koko
Head. On sighting this island the
Rlthet was coming nlong nt a 14-knot
gait. She Is none tho worse for her
lough trip. Her cargo consists of gen
eral merchandise. Including much hay
and grain, about 1000 tons measure
ment In all.
Ono passenger arrived In the Rlthet,
Mrs. Craig, a sister of "Chips" Char
lock of this city.
I-ourtcon days out trom San Fran
cisco tho Rlthet sighted the S. O. Wil
Wells, Fargo & Go.
TEL. MAIN 199.
Masonic Temple, with American Mes
senger uervice.
Wot weather generally means wet
feet, nnd wet feet Invariably means a
cold. A cold means well, wo won't
go any farther, hut It's obvious that
what you need most nt the present
tlmo Is
Wo havo a stock of tho best men's
storm rubbors made: extra heavy roll
ed edgo around tho solo as a protec
tion to tho seam, and nil ot tho best
mntorlal. $1 BUYS A PAIR.
and saves many more dollars In Doc
tors' bills and enforced absence from
Manufacturers Shoe Store
10BT l-'ORT 8T.
The Kona Sugar Co. Re
ceivership Is At
An End.
J. M. McChesney for Complainants
Gives Expression to Hopes
For Saving the En
terprise. Judge Humphreys this morning
heard and granted the petition ot
plaintiffs to bo allowed to discontinue
their action for receivership. In the
case of M. W. AlcChcsney & Sons vs.
Kona Sugar Company and First Ameri
can Trust & Savings Company ot Ha
waii. 4
Parties wero represented ns follows:
F. W. llankey for tho petitioners; Kin
ney. Ilallou & McClanahan for II.
Hackfeld & Co., Mrs. K. C. Grcenwoll,
Osakl, Kaplolanl Estate .Ltd.. W. W.
Illerce (Ltd.). and U M. Whltehnuee;
Hatch '& Sllllman for defendants; J, A.
Magoon for receiver.
The petition supported by nn affida
vit of J. M. McChesney was for an or
der discharging the receiver aud dis
missing the 'bill, upon payment being
first mado to tho receiver of his dis
bursements nnd expenses as might be
fixed by the court and payment of ac
crued costs.
Mr. McChesney In his affidavit recites
what has already been published re
garding the unavailing offorta of Re
ceiver Wundcnberg to obtain financial
rellrf for continuing tho Kona Sugar
Co.' enterprise and conserving lu
From his own knowledge and wish,
the affiant says, the complainants aro
willing and hereby express their will
ingness to waive and release, so far as
this action Is concerned, any and every
equitable or other right or claim to a
Hen or preference upon the growing
crops nnd other property of the Kona
Sugar Co. for or on account of any ad
vancements or Indebtedness whatever
save and except such ns may ho repre
sented by bonds held by the complain
ants. This action he says was begun In
good faith and amicably ror tho pur
pose or protecting and securing the In
terests nnd rights of complainants and
of defendants, also those of all the
creditors. At the time the action was
begun it was understood nnd believed
nnd relied upon by the complainants
Hint the icqiilslto relief would be pro
vided, but the event proved that the
receiver was unable to do any of tho
things for which a receivership had
been desired.
Affiant believes thnt If the action Is
continued under such circumstance
and limitations upon the powers nnd
abilities of the receiver, tho loss of as
sets or the Kona Sugar Co. would bo
absolute and the Just and equitable
disposition ot tho court of equity to
the preservation and distribution ot
the assets of tho corporation would bn
thwarted by the circumstances set
forth and not anticipated at the be
ginning of the nctlon.
It Is believed by affiant that If the
case Is discontinued the creditors and
others well disposed toward the preser
vation nnd rehabilitation of the enter
prise will pay, within such tlmo as
may be ordered by tho court, the ex
penses nnd fee ot tho reviver, alia
transmit to the plantation supplies,
money nnd assurances that will keep
tho laborers upon the property, thus
bringing about the harvesting and sav-
(Continued on page S.)
,.rti. ..
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- '...AnVfl'

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