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Evening bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1895-1912, March 08, 1902, Image 1

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Julst to Remind YouThe Sunday Bulletin To-morrow
Steamer Table.
Business
Success
Is always possible, but In these
day of fierce competition It Is
more easily and quickly ob
talned with the aid of good
newspaper advertising
i.
Evening Bulletin
From 8. F.
. (
Tent 4 Mar. 12
Alameda
Mar. IS
For 8. F.
Alameda Mar. 19
Poking . , Mar. 12
From Sydney.
Aorangl Mar. 12
For Sydney.
Mlowcra Mar. 15'
ShoiuuT
I
I
A Honolulu Newspaper for Honolulu People.
TUM
fct
Vol. XI. No. 2090.
HONOLULU, TEltlHTORY 03? HAWAII, SATURDAY. MAHOH 8 1002
t$ 4
Pmoi: 5 Cents.
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Important Letter Is Sent
Macfarlane Faction
Today.
STAMPS ON TOE PROXIES
UNDER TERRITORIAL LAW
Claimed That Macfarlane Lost His
Right to Vote When He Laid
DownMajority Vote Not
Needed.
The following letter bearing upon
the meeting! of First National UanU
stockholders to be held this afternoon
was forwarded to J. A. Magoon this
foienoon:
Honolulu. II. T March 8, 1902.
J. A. Magoon. Esq , Attorney for O. V.
Macfarlane. Honolulu.
Dear Sir: If you will refer to tho
notice calling for a meeting uf tho
HtoeUiolders of this bank to be held
this day you will see that one of the
objects for which the meeting was to
bo held was "the election of directors
for the ensuing year, If necessary.'1
The directors now do not deem It
necessary to elect or vote for directors,
upon the ground that tho directors
wcro all elected at tho annual meeting
held January 14, 1902, and or thorc Is
no other business requiring action by
the stockholders, jou are hereby iioti
fled that no meeting of stockholders
w 111 lie held this day;
Thu principal reasons upon which
tile directors base their action nro as
follows:
1. That the conclusions or opinion of
the Territorial Attorney General that
all nioxles. being powers of attorney,
require under our Territorial law, to
be stamped with tho Territorial stamp,
affects the proxies produced by G. W.
Macfarlane at that meeting and ten
ilerrd them useless.
i. That at that meeting, nfter tho
proxies produced by G. W. Macfnnano
had been ruled out, no attempt to have
them stamped was made, nor was any
offer to vote his stock or that repro
nented by hlra made at any tlmo dur
ing the progress of that meeting,
but he nfter hnv Ing been uBked, refus
ed and abstained from voting, thus
walling the right to vote. If bo hail
any; and, If be had the right, losing it
by refusing and abstaining rrom ot
lug.
3. That as tho National Danklng
Act does not require a majority of nil
tho stock to bo present at a stockhold
erR' meeting, nor a majority of all the
stock to bo then voted. In order to
make valid tho meeting and election
or directors, tho meeting held Jnnu
nry 14. 1902, was a logal meeting, and
the board of directors then elected
hold office for tho ensuing year.
This Is communicated to you by or
der of tho board of directors, as their
action taken at a meeting held by them
on the 7th Inst, nfter business for tho
day had closed.
Respectfully yours,
W. O. COOPER.
Cashier.
VICIOUS HORSE.
An one In the city who thinks bo
can ride had better go to tho stables
of the Public Works Department and
see how long he can stay on tho hack
of a recently arrived horse that was
bought from W. E. Rowell. Ono man
who tame from Hawaii some time
ago to ride the animal. Is now In the
hospital, notwithstanding the fact that
he has been accounted one of the best
cowboys on the Dig Island. Another
man has had a piece taken out of his
snoulder by the brute, which seems to
have a particular lovo for human
flesh. Indeed, It Is hard to get within
twenty feet of tho animal wtuiaut hav
ing him chaso ono.
Weekly edition of the Bulletin $1 a
year.
Baby
Pictures
This Is our specialty. Wo
have mado a careful study of
baby photography-ami pride our!
selves that no ono can compete
with us In this line
In aftor years you will value a
portrait of baby and be glad you
have a pictured story of the
child's growing
Come now for a sltttifg.
Rice & Perkins,
PHOTOGRAPHERS,
Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and
Union Sts. Entrance on Union.
11HQ
(ME 5' llKf, 11
An annual meeting of Castle k
Cooke, Limited, was held this morn
Ing In the offices of the corporation
Only routine matters were taken hi
and tho usual financial exhibits o
tho treasury. A changa In tho by
laws was discussed but nothing furthci
was dono In this matter. Tho follow
ing officers were elected for tho onsu
Ing year' J. O, Atherton, president,
George I), Castle, vice president; E
u. Tenncy, secretary; W. A. Ilowen.
treasurer, and W It. Cnstlo, auditor
The above named constitute tho Hoard
eft" Directors,
TO BE PRESENTED BT
NATIVE UAWAIIANS
At the Opera House Saturday .Night
Next One Has Been Seen
Here BeforeScenery
and Costume.
After many months of hard study
and careful preparation tho members
of tho Hawaii Ponol Dramatic Society
aro about ready to present to the pub
lic two plays, one, the story of Laid-
kawal The Lady of the Twilight,
founded on Hawaiian legend, and tho
other, the Landing and Death of Lono.
a story of Captain Cook's coming to
these Islands.
Resides the training they have been
through tp perfect themselves In their
parts, the members of the society hac
been busy painting scenery nnd making
costumes, both of which will be true to
tho times to which the plays relate,
Even to the sandals to uc worn by the
players, everything has been specially
provided to make the presentation as
realistic ns possible and when the cur
tain Is rung up on the first scene, the
audience will be presented with n pic
ture of ancient Hawaii as near perfect
as It Is possible to make It.
The dialogue of the two little plays
Is In English About nine years ago
tho Lady of the Twilight was present
ctl here with great success but tho
second presentation will find the piece
greatly Improved nnd with -many
changes to make It moie correct as tq
costume and scenery.
All of tho participants In the play nre
Hanallans, the principals, with their
parts bc.lng as follows:
Kuhanokapaka. father of Lalel-ka-wal,
John Inch; Mnlackahana, mother
of Lalclknwal, Mrs. Ester Shaw; l.alel
kawal, Miss Violet Jones, Wnka, Mrs.
Jas. Shaw, Knpukalhaoa, priest of Ku
kanllokn. Jas. Shaw, Ilulunanlanl,
prophet of Kauai, II. C I'tukou, Al
wohlkupua chief of Waflua, Solomon
Hiram; Malleh.itwule Mallekaluhea
Mallelaulll, Wullepookoha, and Kaha-
laomapunna, sisters of Laielkuwni,
Misses Adelaide Kahookano, Ester Na-
kea, Lulu Ulukoa. Lizzie Auld and
Elizabeth Namnuii, Hnualllkl, chief of
Kauai. John Inch, lhuanu, champion
of Kohala, Duke Kahannmoku, Hlnal
kumalama, chlcfess of liana, Miss Lucy
Kekoa, Pollahu, goddess of Maunakea,
Mrs. Solomon Hiram; Kaonahlokala,
Andrew Bright; Kihanulliliimoku, Liz.
aril god, H. C Uliikou; Hunchback.
Henry Vlerra .King Kanakahlalll. of
Hawaii, Ren Jones; Queen Kalllauokc
koa, of Hawaii, Mr. Hattle Austin.
These with servants, tribesmen, re
tainers and other characters will num
ber about forty.
Tho lady of the Twilight Is In four
acts and twelve scenes. Twelve now
and pretty Hawaiian songs foi cho
ruses, and several part songs for J
splendid quartet, have been arranged
anil will of themselves provo mosU
pleasing, especially tho clioiuses which
are equal in quality to those of any of
the opera companies which have ever
visited Honolulu
Hy next Wednesday evening all will
be ready for dress rehearsals and on
Saturday evening the first presentation
will bo given at tho Opera House
Tho whole Inception of tho Idea of
having a Hawaiian play by Hawaiian
playeis and tho credit of the careful
drilling of the membeis of the society
Is due to Messrs. Ulukoa who auanged
the story for tho stage and D, M, Ku
plhea who has had charge of the re
hearsals and painting of the scenery,
The box plan for the performance
opened'at Wall, Nichols & Co.'s stoio
this morning and many tickets have al
lead) been gold.
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY,
Tho annual meeting of tho Hawaii
an Engineering and Construction Com
pany was held this morning In the of
ttofi of W R Castle, Tho report of
the manager, K J Amweg, wa3 read
and a proved. Tno by-laws were then
amended by changing the date of the
annual meeting to tho flrsl Wednesday
In April, whereupon tho meeting ad
Journcd till this date.
A bench warrant was Issued yester
day by Judgo Gear for tho airest of
Joso Maria Ortcz, a Porto Itlcitn, on
the charge of larceny In the second de
gree, Ortcz was Indicted by the Grand
Jury some tlmo ago and a warrant
was Issued at the time for his arrest
However, the police were unable to lo
cate the fellow and tho warrant re
posed at tho police station, Yester
day, his whereabouts were learned and
another warrant was Issued, lie la
now In durance vile.
a. S
HIM
nui m
Evidence of Mr. Haywood
To Ways and Means
Gommittee.
IGNORANCE OF CHINESE
RESTRICTION IN HAWAII
Says the Geary Act Was Copied Heie
After Overthrow of Monarchy
Relations With the
Japanese.
William Haywood, special agent nt
Washington of both tho Hawaiian Su
gar Planters' Association end the Ho
nolulu Chamber of Commerce, gave
evidence before the Congressional
Committee on Ways and Means on
January 24, when tho question of reci
procity with Cuba was under discus
sion. His testimony as published dis
plays an absolute and utter Ignoranto
of Hawaiian legislation on Chinese Im
migration, ns well as of executive ac
tion under such legislation. It Is an
amazing exhibition of misinformation
on tho part of n paid attorney, one. too,
whose official icsldencc In Honolulu
ns United States Consul General dur
ing the time to which his testimony re
lates ought to have given abundant op
portunity of being well Informed upon
the subject-matter. Tho following nre
extracts from Special Agnt Haywood's
testimony
"Mr New lands What Is the reason
of the disproportion between the Ja
panese and Chinese In those Islands?
"Mr. Haywood Recnuse we have not
rpietved nny Chinese now for seven or
eight years and they have been going
back, and we have lost them without
receiving any In return,
"Mi. Newlands That diminution
started under our Chinese exclusion
laws?
'Mr. Haywood No, Just after the
ovei throw Its-constitution started on
by saying that It was only to remain
In power long enough to obtain annex
ation to the United States, and then
fearing that having a Ian on their
stutute books permitting Chinese to
come In, which was so contrary to tho
sentiment of tho American people,
would be against them, they copied al
most exactly the Geary law .
"Mr. Newlands And thereafter you
resorted to the Japanese labor?
"Mr Haywood Yes"
Now for the farts In as inlet shape as
possible
Opposition of the white merchants
and mechanics to Chinese immigration
as steadily crowding them to the wall
took definite shape after the pi omul
gutton of the Constitution of 1S87 An
Act to regulate Chinese immigration
was passed at the special session that
year, and additional legislation was put
on the statute books at the regular ses
sion of 1888. These laws could not be
enforced because they ran counter to
tho prohibition of class legislation In
the constitution An ngltatlon succeed
ed forthwith for 'a constitutional
amendment which would mnko Chinese
restrictive legislation valid.
A new- nitlcle was added to the Con
stitution of 1887 by passage at the two
successive sessions of 1890 and 160:',
respectively under the lelgns of Kala
kaua and Lllluokulanl, being as fol
lows: "At Mile 83. The Legislature may
fiom time to time enact such laws as ll
may deem proper, for the supervision
and control and Identification of all
poisons or nny one class or nationality
wbo may be Introduced Into the king
dom for tho purpose of performing
agricultural labor, and may also by
law. restrict and limit the term of lesl
denco in the kingdom of such agricul
tural laborers and the buslucss or em
plovmcnt In which they may engage."
At the legislative session of 1890 a
law was passed which provided for the
Issuing uf permits to Chinese agricul
tural laborers to enter the Hawaiian
Islands. Their employers were requir
ed to give bonds to deliver such labor
era up at the close of a term of five
year
Then In 1892 a new Act to regulate
Chinese Immigration was passed, be
ing Chapter 80 of Session Laws of that
year, Tho first section here quoted
conveys Its main purpose.
"Section 1 No Chinese, except wo
men who have relatives by marriage or
blood residing In this kingdom, chil
dren under ten jeais of age who have
parents or guardians residing In this
kingdom, clergymen, teachers and mer
chants hcietofore resitting and doing
business In this kingdom, except ns
hereinafter provided, shall be allowed
to enter this kingdom unless upon con
ditlon"that whllo here he will engage
In no trading or mechanical occupa
tlou other than domestic service or
agricultural labor In the Held or In
sugar or rlco mills, and that he will
whenever ho shall cease to follow his
vocation as agricultural laborer In the
field oi In sugar or rice mills, or as
domestic servant, leave this kingdom,
and that for every breach of such con
dition ho shall upon conviction by any
police or district Justice be liable to a
flue of ono hundred dollars,"
The remainder of tho Act provides
for the Issuance of permits, upon re
commendation of the Hoard of Imml
ratlon, for the Introduction of Chi
nesc agricultural laborers not to ex
ceed Ave thousand, also for permits to
merchants and travelers to come aim
itay six months and for Chinese rest
dents of two years to return It they
to away.
An amendment passed the same ses
sion gave the Cabinet power to con
firm such rules and regulations as the
Minister of Foreign Affairs might
frame for carrying out the nlms and
objects of tho Act.
A second amendment passed 'the
same session provided tint any Chi
nese who should enter or attempt to
enter the kingdom contrary to the pro
visions of the Act. or without the per
mit or permits provided for, should
upon, conviction be llablo to a fine oi
not more than two hundred dollars, or
to Imprisonment at hard labor for a
term not exceeding six months, or
both, In the discretion of the court.
While the Act became law without
tho Queen's signature, under the ten
day limit of the constitution, she sign
ed both the amendments . That wa,
the last session of the Legislature bo
foic the overthrow of the monarchy
The only legislation upon tho sub
ject nfter the overthrow was to amend
the laws already mentioned In small
matters of detail. President Dole on
May 3, 1891. approved Act 74 of thtf
Executive and Advisory Councils ot
the Pio visional Government, amend
ing the Act of 1892 so as to provide that
the employer of a Chinese agricultural
laborer should retain $1.50 a month out
of his wages until the amount reached
$30, to be applied to sending tho la
boier back to China If he did not con
tinue ns an agricultural laborer. For
failure to remit the amount named to
the Hoard of Immigration the employ
er was liable to a One of not less than
$10 nor more than $30 .
LaBtly. In 1895 the Legislature of
the Republic of Hawaii further amend
ed the Chinese Immigration law to al
low Chinese hero under temporary
lesldenco permits to remain on condi
tion of engaging as agrliultuiul Irfbon
crs, With reference to Chinese and Jap
anese. Mr, Haywood Is equally Ignoi
ant of the facts. The Japanese came
here under a labor convention There
was u diplomatic understanding be
tween Japan and Haw-all. which the
Hawaiian Government at all times le
spectcd. that permits for Chinese to
enter Hawaii should not be Issued so
as to maka the number of Chinese at
any lime, greater than .at the' time
when the convention with Japan went
Into force. This number was estimated
at about 22,000 -and whenever It
seemed being increased, the Japanese
diplomatic representative hero quietly
saw the Hawaiian Government about
tho matter.
JAPANE8E HURT.
A Japanese who vent to tho sand
quarries In Mnklkl about a fortnight
ago to get n load of sand Is now bins
In the hospital ns tho result of a sand
slide He was engaged at the usual
work ot filling up his enrt when them
was a shower from above and he was
soon burled deep In big pile of sand
whlc.i had fallen Ills comrades work
Ing at thu same place with linn, went
to his assistance and dug him out Al
though alive, he was badly bruised and
u number of bones were broken.
FALL FROM SCAFFOLDING.
Yesterday forenoon a laborer mined
Geoig Eall. who was employed on tho
now Lowers & Cooko building on King
street next to Cnmarlnos', slipped rrom
a scafloldlng and fell about sixteen
feet, sustaining a fracture 'of tho right
tblgh-boilo besides a bad shaking up.
The patrol wagon took tho Injured man
to the Queen's. Hospital, whoro ho wns
attended to by pr. Herbert. Today ho
rests easy and will probably bo able
to go out after some weeks.
A staircase has Just been Invented
which plays tunes ns It Is walked ui
und down upon A soricB of plus aro
pressed by the feet and play gongs
anil drums, whllo otherB nio connected
with collapsible chambers, which blow
trumpets and similar Instruments.
FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF HAWAII
Full Report of the Annual
Meeting In Sunday Bulletin
mil
HomeRulersHaveNothing
To Say About a
Candidate.
REPUBLICANS LIKEWISE
KEEPING CLOSE WATCH
Natives and Labor Men in Joint Com
mittee Meeting Last Night
Belief That Action
Was Taken.
Itj the Advertiser this morning ap
pearcd nn article which repiesents the
Ideas of a wing of the Republican par
ty but which makes no effort whatcvei
to give to the public the other side ot
the question of putting up a man In the
Fourth District to run for the vacant
scat In the House of Representatives
of the Legislature of the Territory Al
recent meetings of the Fourth District
committee It could be seen that there
would be a vigorous fight on the part
of tho "missionary element" to block
nny action whatever on the pare of the
element which has stood fur progicss
from the beginning of the work of the
last campaign That fight has become
mure strenuous each day until nun the
inmmlttee which was appointed nt the
last meting stands divided against it
self It Is understood that two of the
members stand for the nomination ot
a man while the other one will recom
mend that the Republicans take no
action whatever or that they Join In an
effort to get the Home Rulers to de
cide on a man that will be a repiesen
tative of neither party but the candi
date uf both
This Is what the element spoken of
first Is trying to do Tbey would have
the Republican party put up a nun
without nny definite Ideas as to poll
tics and a nonentity so far as the poli
tics! life of tho people Is loncerncd.
That this will result In the greatest
damage to the party Is not for ono mo
ment doubted by the progiesslvo cle
ment who stand today as they did at
the beginning of this fight, for the
nomination ot a candidate.
The Homo Rulers did not meet last
night as has been their wont but the
committee In the hands of which has
been placed the work of I'ecldlug on
what shall bi' dune In the candidate
matter held a meeting with a like com
mittee from the ranks of the labor
men of theilty who it Is understood
nre llkcwlse'dlvlded among tncmselves,
one wing wishing to afllllate with the
Republican party and the other wish
lug a like affiliation with tho Homo
Rulers.
Now everyone knows who has had
tho chance to watch the various poli
tical moves recently, that the Home
Rule party will put up a man when
they think that tho time for such ac
tion Is ripe, but Just now they aro
keeping very quiet and are throwing
otu hints to fool their opponents.
It Is common report on tho streets
that tho Home Rulers Intend to mako
a haul fight for their man In the
Fourth District and that even If it
comes to tho labor unions of the city
naming a man they will support him It
they nro promised tho support of the
labor party and nro given assurance
that the man, whoever ho may be, will
run under the colors of the Homo Rule
party
Had the Republicans nominated u
man at the last meeting of the com
mittee, the Home Rulers - Jd tortaj
have u candidate In tho field. They
know tli n t the Fourth District Is a Re
publican stronghold and for that rea
son, are "playing possum" They will
hold off until the last moment If ne
cessary befcie flaunting their hand In
the faro of the Republicans. Theie Is
every reason to suppose that the Home
Rulers have already taken nctlon aim
that their man Is already decided on
but not a word as to the Identity ot
this man can bo leatned , today al
though a thorough canvass has been
made of available souiccs of Informa
tion. It is a well known fact also that the
Republicans aro playing the same
game and that they arc only waiting
for somo action on the part of the
Home Rulers before another meeting ot
the District committee Is called. It la
known Just how the committee stands
and if tho majority counts for any
thing, tho Republicans will put up a
candldnto nnd will work for him as II
the coming special election were the
regular fall election, money or no
money
In tho meantime, the Democrats aro
saying nothing but are hoping with all
their hearts that the story of the Ad
vertiser this morning will come true
for, If the lending parties In the Ter
ritory dccldo to do nothing or to put
up a man without srny well defined po
litical principles, they will bo assured
of success for there aro many Repub
licans, at least, who would rather volo
for a good staunch Democrat than for
a man who would represent absolutely
no political principles but who would
bo the possessor of a Jumblo of politi
cal Ideas that would forever damn him
In the eyes of any self respecting voter.
n
MS
IPLAYiH
M, BOURKE WINS GUT
The Supreme Court handed down a
decision Just before noon la tho case
it Cecil Ilrovvn, administrator of the
estate of I). R Smith, against the
Equitable Life Assurance Company ol
New York. It is In favor of tin
plalntlrr
This decision makes the policy for
125 tl on the life of tho late D. B
Smith payable to his daughter, Mrs
Mamie Uourkc. Tho company cnlj
resisted payment because letters of
administration were taken out In New
York and It wanted to bo on tho safe
Hue,
INTERESTING SALE
AT NOON TO-DAY1
One Boat Will Be an Attraction In
Uptown Store The Winner
Of a Raw Is Not
Bid For.
Three Hawaiian canoes went under
the hammer at noon today. That Is,
two of them went, but the third re
fused to movo nn Inch In the decora
tion of a sale, the eloquence of Auc
tioneer Schermcrhorn to the contiary
notwithstanding.
Tho canoes were the property ot
High Sheriff Brown.
"Hawaiian canoes," cried tho auc
tloneer, "here's your chance to pur
chase n typical Hawaiian pleasure
craft The ow ner says they are In per-1
Hnuii
icci coniiuion, complete with outrlg- note of complainant to Klam P din
gers and paddles There's nothing the pltn but not without her consent Tim
matter with them Tho owner doesn't i money wns In checks payable to Ellen
wunt them anymore, thnt is the only ' McCully Hlgglns or order and respond
reason ot his being willing to part wlthlcntB hcllcvo that Chapln delivered tho
them." checks to B. O. White, another agent
The canoes In question, resplendent of Mrs. Higglns, and that White ru
in new paint, yellow, crimson and """"I h money from the banks tipon
black, lay near tho boat landing, side
by side, their outriggers detached As.ii. , v - ...i.' . ...u
the noon whistles sounded and tho auc- cd to tho answer. The note was sc
tlonecrs bell attracted a crowd, sev-1 cured hy a mortgago of $130,000 ot thu
oral persons started to Inspect the Walklkl I.aud and I.an Association,
boats. One, the largest, measured thlr- Pinlntlffs In tho Kamalo Sugar Com
tysix feet In length! irThe-qUnur twoiPany case Harvey R. Hitchcock mod
wcro about twenty-five and eighteen (Others vs. Frank Hustace nnd others
feet long. are moving to novo tho case placed
The smallest was put up first. James'0" "lu Supreme Court calendar for tho
Stelner bid $25 and was willing to pay I n"'l'nt BC,8l100' Thclr4 ,ml" ,"
as much a. ,40 but Mr Ludwig o,. 1 o IT no
fered $42.u0 and secured the canoe .stenographer's minute of evidence ta
Tho medium sized canoe brought $2G.la, nt the latest hearing before Judgo
James Stelner being tho successful bid- Humphreys.
der A motion for a now trial of Wong
Tho largest rnnoe was then put up, Shin King for libel has been filed,
but no offers were forthcoming which! Thomns Fitch has taken nn appeal
would be considered by the auctioneer from Judge Gear's order In the matter
Stelner Intends to put his canoe ln'of the estate of Joso Antonio da Sllvn.
his store on Hotel street and make an1 T
attraction of It He said as much I WAITHD FOR JAPANESE.
when he was nskevl If he knew how toi "
bundle the crnft. I Wllder'a steamer llelene, which wag
"I'll bet you'll sell It to some tourist nne nailed at 6 o'clock yesterday
f-om Boston," said nn unsuccessful I
bldder. "ns the particular boat used by
tho first Hawaiian convertcl by the
missionaries "
The smallest canoe wns the best,
being In almost perfect condition. The
larger ones had been extensively re-
paireu ami nonceauiy strengthened, by I
ribs and patching. They have all seen
good service at Wnlklkl and the larg
est won tho canoe rare last Regatta
Day
C0N8ECRATB TUB CATHEDRAL 1
The service for the con.eeritlnn nf '
riu! .,i
St Andrew , Cathedral will take placo
tomonow at 10 a m.
Wells, Fargo & Go.
Express
TEL. MAIN 199.
Masonic Temple, with American Mes
senger Service.
YOUR HEALTH
IS CONCERNED
Wet weather generally means wot
feet nnd wet feet Invariably means a
cold. A cold means well, wo won't
go any farther but It's obvious that
what you need most at tho present
tlmo Is
A GOOD PAIR OF RUBBERS
Wo have a stock ot tho best men's
storm rubbers made, extra heavy loll
ed edge around tho solo as a protec
tion to the seam, and all of tho best
material $1 DUY8 A PAIR,
and saves many more dollars In Doc
tors' bills and enforced absence from
business
Manufacturers Shoe Store
1057 FORT 6T.
IHTI SUIT
m 01
Rapid Transit Company
Denies Doing
Injury.
THE QUEEN'S HOSPITAL f
ANSWERS COMPLAINT
Thomas Fitch Appeals From Order
of Judge J GearMotion for
New Trial of Chinese
Libel Snit.
It wns expected that tho Injunction
suit of Sun Kwong Hau Company
against Honolulu Rapid Transit and
j.and Company would come up before
Judge Robinson today. Tho Court
was waiting for It, but a continuance)
was obtained until Wednesday. In thti
meantime the Rapid Transit Company
has mado answer to the complaint, de
nying that Its acts constitute tho in-
JuO- alleged
or nny Irreparable dam
age.
F. A. Schaefcr, Oeo W Smith, M. P.
Robinson. A. S. Cleghorn, i: Faxon
Bishop and Henry Waterhousc, trus
tees of Queen's Hospital, and Queen's)
Hospital have answered the comr
plaint of Ellen McCully Illgglns They
gay they paid $60,000 on a promissory
the presentation of the checks. A
copy of a power of nttorney from com-
,lt'rnon or Puako, Mahukona, Hono-
Ipu l'aauliau, Kukalau. Ookala. Ijiii-
rkl.ochoe and Papaaloa, was detained
to await n consignment of 1C0 Japan
ese for various sugar plantations.
These Japanese arrived on tho
America Maru and went to Quarantine
isiann, rrom which nlace they wcro
put aboard the Hclene this morning,
tho steamer sailing at noon.
MADAMB BISHOP'S CONCERT.
Mndamo Genevra Johstone Bishop's
8ng,rc,cltal for, slonJa' lsht UJH
RUICU Ul U V1JSIUIU Ullt-'IlUUUUt. lilt
ln,,y 1,aB arranSeil Program which
ftI" surcly mcct lh the approval of
all nrnslc-lovcrs. There will be two
numbers by Miss Carrlo Castlo nnd
J II. Ammo, on the piano and violin.
All tho other numbers will be by Mad
ame Bishop.
KINAU TOMORROW.
Wlldcr's steamer Klnau, tho Hono
lulu Hllo liner, will return to this port
tomorrow, leaving ngaln for Hllo and
way ports on Tuesday at noon, ns per
schedule
ipitoyAA...g .!,C .jVa
SMbL.
Fit1-
lJr

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