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WlrlMMiaiMiPIWI I i I P III IIHWI' ' MP'
. . HHHBMB - ' "-" . ' ' TmBSBBEMmT t - - iw svj ' 'WBLi 3 ? f' -. jft '-y -'t 't ' - ,?rardT j WKmmnmmmKt h xavw 4, jl f- . , ' . ' J i'W'Yv 1 i T 1 ;HK3ElHaEItV . jrT- raiiMHiT Mr i n - vv AVf" NEVER STOF ADVERTISING m vH Steamer Table, f . 4 .5 i Evening Bulletin' r-- v From- 8. F. ASSOW rem Mar. 12 ,i. V- Alameda . .......Mar. 13 For S. F. Alameda v Mar. 19 Pelting Mar. 12 From 8ydney. Aornngl . ........Mar. 12 For Sydney. Mlowera Mar. IS f 1 v.' -.'.. f Unless You Want the Volume of Your Business to Decrease IWW I , I c Vol. X. No. 201)1. HONOLULU, TEItKlTOKY Ol? HAWAII, MONDAY. MAKOH 10 1902 Puion 5 Ohnts. ITS REPLY Mr, Advertiser, You must concede thai there la no belter Investment than a Dili lo tin advertise- I merit. : : : : ; fa " : ' mmnwb llll WEAK Warren Expects to Sail ;forj. Manila on '. Wednesday. - BUT SHE MAY HAVE TO, - RETURN TO THE COAST - 'f Boiler Accident on Saturday-Board f . . ... m.!. c- :.. oi inquiry uugiucci Severely Criticized Kept ft Officers in Ignorance. Ulght hundred soldiers, casuals, re- emits and men of the l&th Infantry, now camping on the drill shed grounds, will go aboard the transport Warren tomorrow as the vessel la to sail for Manila on Wednesday afternoon. There has been much trouble aboard the transport since she airlvcd In Ho- nolulu harbor. There are two stories of the trouble. The army officers aboard the Warren declare that Chlel Engineer Phillips, while he has well cware of the fact that the transport's propeller had lost n blade, kept the quartermaster In charge ami me res of the military and ship's officers In total ignorance as to what had occiir- ird. Tnev 80' ll WB not unl" ,,ono" lulu was i cached, that they learned ol the propeller having thrown oft one of Its bladci. The military officers were highly In dignant when they discovered the ship was to resume her trip to Manila minus n propeller blade. They declared the ship was not safe and wni likely to meet with disaster. The feeling be, tween the army officers and the ship's officers Is not as cordial as It might bfl This Is the result of the propeller blade affair. It was chiefly the Influcnco of the army officers which caused tha Wnrien to return to tnis pori.aucr ane had left here for Manila. Chief Engineer Phillips resigned as a result of severe criticism and his place was taken by Second Assistant ' F.nglneer flrowni who' holds chief's jiapers. ( Phillips' friends on the Warren say that he did not knew the propeller Made was lost until Honolulu wai leached and that he resigned because he was not consulted In regard to the lepairs made to the screw. It Is usual to take some Interest In the knowledge and experience of a vessel's chief en gineer when repairs aro being made to her screw or engines. Phillips was not consulted in this Instance and feeling slighted. Immediately resigned. . On Saturday morning some cnrcless assistant allowed the water In one of the Warren's boilers to run down. The lesult was that the holler was burned out. It was then said that all of tho Wan en's boilers were In a dangerous condition and that it would be unsafe to let her go to sea. A board of Inquiry got together to Investigate tho trans poi fa-seaworthiness. Captain Vance, president: Captain Ullve. Captain Smiley and Lieutenant Morgr.n, recorder, met aboard the ' vessel on Saturday morning. There wero those on tho board who were not satisfied with the condition of the propeller, but it wan thought that the new blade might stand the trip to Manila providing no very heavy weather Vns experienced. The decision of tho board, it Is said, wbb practically to tho effect that the Warren should sail as soon as she Is ready, which will probably bo Wcdnes ' day. and that she should point her nose toward Manila, Should she show nny f Una' of troublo at the start tho trip to Manila should be abandoned. In this case lae troops would piobably bo leit here to be taken by tho Meade, while the Warren returned to San Francisco. . no officers of tho Worren refuse to , talk on matters pertaining to the ves- I sel. dismissing tho sublect with the , ) statement that she is all right and will get away on Wednesday. , On the wntcrfront this morning look pleasant please ! nia words entirely superfluous, when taking children's pictures nt our studio. Wo have every facility for Interesting them and understand perfectly hqjv to tecura the best and most char actei Istlc baby pictures. Come and Beo our sample dis play. Rice & Perkins, -PHOTOGRAPHERS. Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and Union Sts. Entrance on Union. After two weeks of heavy successive southeasterly gkles. with a week of strong northeasterly trades and a day or little or no "wind from any quarter, tne, bark Albert, Captain Griffiths, ar rived In port with a general cargo from San Francisco at an early hour this morning and commenced to discharge her cargo at the Irmgard wharf. Her twenty-two days at sea wero Mormy ones. During o southeasterly gales the Albert lost much of her for ward gear, the flying jlbstay, Inner Jib-itay-and "martlngalo carrying away. For thrco days the Albert was under lowej- topsails. Captain tlrmlths does not remember when ho ever experienc ed a fiercer wind. One passenger arrived In the Albert, a lawyer, Wilson, by name. The Albert has been tryjng to gel Into port for the last two days, but tho winds would not accommodate her. Last evening alio was oft the harbor, " there was some talk of the Warren be ing condemned In this port. Several hundred Backs of Manila mall which were brougnt, down by the Warren and which were taken from the vessel wftcn sho was stood "on her head" for repairs to her screw, will be again put aboard tomorrow'. As tho transport fs pot expected to get away untfl Wednesday, the soldiers who gave a performance at tho Or pheiim on Saturday are arranging to give another entertainment nt that theater tomorrow evening. iiij ami IMPORTANT ARREST BY SHERIFF JOHN II. CONEY Chinaman Confesses Awful Deed, Tells Where Victim's Body Is Buried and Hiding Piace of Money. High Sheriff Brown received by the ktcamcr Kauai yesterday tho news of tno capture of the Chinaman who mur dered a countryman ,at Kleele during tiro early part of the) month of Febru ary. It will bo remembered that the full details of the crime with the ex ception of tho capture ot the man who committed tho deed, were published iu the Bulletin a fow days since. Sheriff Coney reports that on March 1st he got on tho track of whero thu body had been concealed and going to tno place, had It exhumed In tho pres ence of doctors. It was in an advanced atato of decomposition. Ho states further that tho Chinaman, Kong Wal by name, had confessed tho crime and that the $490, the probablo object of tho murder, had been found; also that tht man, Kong Wal, would hardly bo arraigned nt tha coming term of tho court because more tlmo was needed for the forrotlng out of all the details of tho murder. Other news relating to tho crime has been secured from different Bources. It appears that Sheriff Coney first caught tho Chlnnman and held him under sus picion, since no was tno last one wun saw tho murdered man olive. Tho Sheriff finally succeeded in making tho fellow confess tho murder, the place of the hiding of tho body, and later oa tho place whero tho money had been concealed. Tho Sheriff rpdo directly to tho house occupied by Kong, Wal upon his return from Eloele nfter "hav ing taken tho Chlneso doctor to tho camp, as ho stated. Tho money was found under a floor board 'of Kong Wal'a room. When the body was exhumed there wero plainly to bo seen on tho skull the marks of Bomo heavy Instrument and upon searching tho place of burial fur--er a heavy Iron bar wlw which thn deed was probably committed, was found. SOLDIERS ENTHRTAINCD. The Catholic IJonevolent Union gave a concert and at home in their room last night by way or entert.iu Ing the Cathollcsoldlers In the rank of the men now encamped on the drill shed g.ounds. There was singing end a number of recitations weic slven, thus taking part being Father Valen tine, sirs. Alapal, Jean Sabato. P.'.Mc- Inerny ond othors. Father Volsntluo has Issued an invitation r the soldier boys asking thorn to take advanfwa of the hospitality of the club at any time during tholr stay In the city. Cunnlngrmin'H G'ft. After tho game of baseball Saturday afternoon, William Cunningham gavo tho soldier bovs $75 on which ter-enjoy themselves. ,It had been Intended by Mr. Cunningham to give ft purse, but tne Hocolulu Athletic Club players felt that they could hanlW -accept such a proposition, as It might! .dompronitso them in the matter of future playing, IIANDROMn CUP. There Is on show In the window of the Mclnerny clothing store today, n handsome silver cup which was won by H, C. Spalding In the New Year's racei at Kealla. ,Kaualvnnd whlc.li will be. sent to the Harden isle tndiiy. Tho cup has upon It tho Inscription: "Kauai' Challenge Cup, mJle.dash for Hawa iian bred horses," After Hie words "Challenge Cup" is n Hawaiian co.it-of- arms taken from a half dollar piece. Rend the vyckly edition of the Dul letln to your friends. Only II a year. Storm Floods Sweep WITH DESTRUCTIVE FORCE On Hamakua Coast Honokaa, Hawaii, March ".-During the past eight days we have had an average year's rainfall. February was a dry month, with only an Inch or two of rain up to the evening of the 27th, and the people of this district began to fear a repetition or the drouth of last year, and com menced making preparations accord ingly. Hut on Thursday evening the rain began, and wun tne exception oi an hour on Sunday and two or three hours on Thursday there has been a steady downpour ever since, and there aro no signs of clearing up at tho present writing. During the storm thirty-five Inches have fallen at Kukulhaele, forty-five at this place and sixty-six at Paaullo, which feecms to bo the center of the nood. As you go from the enstwanl tho rainfall decreases to about twenty Inches at Hllo, which Is the same as that at Kohala, The report has Just come In tiom niikalait that tho rainfall at a pla e a mile above the road passing to Hllo through the plantation was eighty-four Inches slnco Thursday evening. The roads are llku creeks and every ravine across them carries a wild and dangerous torrent. Of the twenty-one principal bridges and culverts on the f - - r - ft - ftf - - - ft - HE i m iif FOR ONE BLOW OIYEN " BY THE PORTUGUESE Patrick Wa'sh-Ftntd $10 and Costs For Assault and Battery On His Former Father- In-Law. In tho Police Court this forenoon Patrick Walsh was lined $10 and costs by Judge Wilcox on the charge of as sault and battery on Antone Sllva, his lormer father-in-law. Naturally Pat was very angry, because he. as an Irishman, thougnt that- no matter whero the place be. If anyone happen ed to strlko him. he should strike back and that, too, with Interest. All the witnesses on both sides tes tified that Walsh went to the Sllva homo In Kakaako for tho purpose of getting furnlturo which rightfully be- longe,. to him. Pat himself said that he had had Instructions from Attorney Fitch to go and get the furnlturo fnr tho former and seen Attorney Vivas, who represented the Portuguese, and he had said that there would be no trouble, whatever. Walsh 'was a very amusing witness, giving his icstlmony straight from the shoulder and In tha quaint Irish style. He Bald that he had gone to the Sllva house and that after the old man had told him to go out, tho former had hit him on tho shoulder with a stick. He had also made a kick at him. Realiz ing that something must be done to protect himself, he hit Sllva one under tne chin which sent htm agalnBt tho wall and then landed another one In tho eye, which sent him Into tho room. Deputy Sheriff asked. "Then you gave two blows for one?" The answer came without hesitation: "I did, sir." Attoinoy Fitch explained that he had spoken to Mr. Vivas about tho matter and had bocu assured thai everything would bo all rl&ht. However, Mr. Vi vas -bad not been able to notify his clients In time and the trouble had been the result. In his summary of the, case Judge Wilcox told the defendant that ob soon as Sllva told him to get out of bis prcmUcB, he should have dono so and gone to Ms attorney for further advice. Bltva was perfectly right In using tho foico ho felt necessary to protect his home. The whole troublo has grown out of the' recent annullment of the marriage between Walsh and the daughter of Sllva. a very young girl. Walsh stated on tho witness stand this morning that provious to the commencement of the annullment proceedings he had given fSOO Into the hands of his wlfo for safe keeping. Not a cent of this money had ho seen since that time. The Aithur Johnstone household In Nuuauu valley yesterday was very much stirred Vp by an Incident that happened It the afternoon. The young est child of Mr. and Mrs, Johnstone stra)ed away from home anil when the disappearance became kliown, thero was great consternation. Friends wero sent out In all directions, but thcro was t6( a trace of tho child. A mesnugo was sent to the police station and po lice officers got busy at once but evtrf they were unable to find tho child. Aftet about two hours of searching, tlr child was Anally traced to a barn where two older children, on mischief bent, had stoweir tho baby away iindfi0 to tho Jury lata this afternoon or locked the doors . ' early tomorrow morning. main public road of this Hamakua dis trict, fifteen have been lorn out by tha force of tho water. N'ot one of nny consequence la left. Paaullo plantation has had four railroad bridges with embankments torn down, Paauhau has had about seventy acres of ranc, all In one body, washed awny, two railroad bridges torn out, and soeral cars swept off into the sea. The destruction of the cano Held seems to have resulted from tno damming back of water on the hill sides above thn plantation, until a great amount had accumulate, when suddenly the temporary obstruction gave way, letting loose a great flood upon tho lands below, bringing along with it several, or, Mr. Parker's cattle, which wore swept onward across tho cane field and Into the sea along with the railroad cars. Tho pumping plant at the landing on the Honokaa plantation has been for hours under water, and the building Is filled up with mud and debris. Be sides this damago to tho plantation, a piece of railway has been washed out, one of the Important bridges consid erably damaged, and a few acres of cane ruined. The Kukulhaele plantation has suf fcrcd Ipbb than thoto near this place. At Wnlplo much harm has been ilono. It has been reported hv tele- rft - r - ft - rt - r - f - ttfttttt...fffftff.tff TO lil HP Treasurer Wright Sub mits Protested Ruling Supreme Court. CONDEMNATION SUIT GOINQ TO THE JURY Pleas to Indiclments in Circuit Court -Bertelmann Will Case-Progress On Supreme Court Calendar. tfudgo Gear dented the motion for a new trial of Wong Shin King, libel, tro forma according lo stipulation ho twoqn counsel. Jotin I-crnandez withdrew his nlca of not guilty to Indictment for mull- clous Injury, substituting that of gun. ty. Ho entered a public: school housev and did somo damage to an organ. 1 John Santos pleaded guilty to lar - ccny second degree, In purloining 2o neionging to ..ouisa Halter. On mo - tlon of Assistant Attorney General Douthltt, sentence was suspended un til August. Charles Malala 'pleaded not guilty to four Indictments two for assault and battery and two for Bexual Intercourse with a girl under 1 1 years of age. Thomas Carey's trial for assault and battery on his brother conies ton ho- tore Judge Robinson this afternoon. Judge Robinson began the hearing on demurrer In !'. C. Ilertelmann and others vs. Susan Kahlllna and others. Brooks and Davis for plaintiffs: Hatcn & Stlllman. Andrews, Peters & . . . ... ..u.m.u mi.. aicv.anis oiowan lor no - .-C..U..UB. .uu uuo i io no wun ino and any ground for an Injunction. iur construction of tho will of tho lato Mr. 'thcr Baying the complaint Is not filed Bertelmann. After argument by l.v n iinrtv entitled tn i.rine anit m. Messrs. Andrado and Stewart, the case went over by tonseut until Sat- 111 day- Coses argued and submitted before, c. C. Bitting, attorney for plaintiffs, tho 8upreme Court for a da or two has nied n brief In tho case of John paBt aro: Appeal from First Circuit Crowder et nl. vs. Henry Bryant et !.. ludgo, In the, matter of the ostale of action for 15000 damages for breach II. W. Holt; appeal from First Circuit, of agreement by defendants to refrain Judge, In ro guardianship of Kalua from competing with plaintiffs In run Kapuklnl; H. Tomlkawa vs. U. Oamn. nlng a stngo lino between Honolulu appeal from I-ourth Circuit Judge; J. land Kancohe. T. Baker ys. Miriam Punl. appeal from Judge Humphreys granted a dlnrce Fourth Clicult Judgo; John Kldwell to Koawe against William Z. II. Olo vs. Irank Gpdfioy, appeal from Flint ' run nn ih mnn.i nt fnii, -. Circuit Judge; Hakalau Plantation Co vs. Kahucna, exccptlona from Fourtn Circuit Court, nnd, on today, defend- nnt n mntlnn tn vnr.la ,lnn-An tn n IT , , ". ...... " ' " mim nnu outers vs. wuuora steam ship Co. W. II. Wright. Treasurer of the Territory of Hawaii, has nisdo a sub m.sslon of his recent rutins on the stamping of proxies to the Supiuio Court, making a test case of the pay ment of stamp duty under protest by A. W. van Vaikcnberg upon his proxy given lo E. E. -a'xton for voting his s-.iarcs In tho B. F. i.illugham Com pany, Limited, Judge Humphreys referred tho final accounts of Chew Man, administrator of tho estnto or Veo Chew- Fan, to Frank B, Thompson, as master. In tho United States Dlstilct Court Assistant United States Attorney J. J. Dunno began his closing address to the Jury iu the condemnation suit against Honolulu Plantation Com pany and had not concluded heforu noon ruccsB. 'the case will probably phone that four houses were swept out to Bca and that the water Is four feet deep In Akaka's store In the village. it Is supposed that tho rice fields. amounting to' somo AW or C00 acres, ore all ruined for this season, and tho newly planted cion all swept away, ns tbe water, with strong currents. Is from six to ten foet deep all over tne lovel vnlley. Immense torrents arc pouring down all of tho ravines In the steep walls of the valley, and tho falls hack of the Village, being about Dim feet high, Just now excel anything else of the sort on this Island. No mall has passed between here and Hllo slnco tne storm began, but a foreign mall has Just been brought over from Kawnmao by way of Kukul haele. They have been working all art ornoon In getting It over from the latter placo to this point. They are in hopes of being ablo to Bend out a mall by the Klnau tomorrow morning, provided tho steamer can make a land ing for it at Paauhau. J Telephone communication between all points has been preserved. Tho Noeau, with freight for this place, has been waiting all week at Hllo for n favorable opportunity of landing freight here. A heavy swell and a rough sen have nrovnllpil fnr thn twnoio week all along this coast. . . ... FOR EXECUTIVE ANSWER REGARDING ALAKEA STREET Renewal of Light Wine and Beer License in Suspense and New One Refused Liquor for Laupahoehoe. I), A. Thurston appealed before the executive council this morning with re- Pnrrl tn thn nnnllnoHnn nt !..-. tlnH 1uh ""pw Transit & Land co. for con- cessions of track privileges, as pre viously reported, on Alakca street. No decision was reached. Tho application of T. Clark for n re newal of his light wine and beer li cense nt Walhco, Maul, was held In suspension for Investigation, owing to complaints of drunkenness made by icsldentsof the plare. N. Plllanl was refused a light wine und beer license at Hamoa, Maul, upon the adverse report of High Sheriff A. M. Drown. L. n. Maynard's application for a dealer's license at Laupahoehoe, Ha wall, was referred to thn illt-li sheriff t. - ;... ''''' i a return mi ..rrinr tn hn ..... i,.. been made by Walklkl Land and Loan Association and James McKoe, defend ants with Honolulu Rapid Transit and i-ancl company In tho enu fy suit (brought by Sun Kwong Man Company to ston the Imlbllne nf thn .i.,ih. railway over tho plantation of plaintiff. Tho Walklkl Land and Loan Asso ciation In good faith claims tltlo til tho premises In question. Defendants say tho alleged trespasses consist of acts already completed so far as de struction of crops Is concerned, also deny nny Interference with tho irriga tion of plaintiff's claimed land. They ... .. v. '.....,. u , deny threatened Irreparable Injury davits nf ner.ren II. iirl tren0rr nf w. L. & A., nml .Tnm.. mpKm m nn. nended to tho return. viuu necessaries or life. -. . ... - In tho foieclosure suit of S. C. Allen vs. T. R. Lucns ot al It Is stipulated '...-i .,. i .. .. mai Aioeri it. i.ucas, one or tne no fendants, havo until -March 20 to fllo his answer. TODAY'S BASEBALL, The team that plays against the sol diers or the 15th Infantry this after noon will not bo tho same an the on! that was defeated Saturday afternoon. There will be among the players sev eral men from tho pollco force. Bar ney Joy will pitch and Llout. Leslie catch. Deputy Sheriff ChllllngworUi, Pat Gleason and Oliver Akau, all con nected with tho police department Then (hero will bo Johnny Hansmnn, Al Mooro and other plaers whosf reputations havo already been made In Honolulu. Somo of tho caterpillars found In tno Vicinity of tho Darling river, Aus tralia, aro over six Inches In length, RAPID min This afternoon the holding Klrtt National Uank directors received an answer to their notice to Oco. W. Mac- ,r:i!:e:r.cc.,L," J. Alfred Magoon, attorney for Col.' Macfarlane. ! Cashier W. O. Cooper, after consulta tion with President Cecil llrown, an-' nounced their decision not to give out i -the letter for publication. ... "Let the other side publish what NOBLE OF CHARACTER they please." Mr. Cooper put It to a re-, 1Mr, .-, , rc-rrrurn porter. "Let them do all the talking."1 AMJ WtLL tMbbflbl) Mr. Magoon, on being apprised of1 ' this tacit permission of th(other side ... to give out the totter ho wrote, said An Authority on Ancient Hawaiian he could not do so , ' Arttand Learning High in MasoDry . itis Uiclii- Itrnttiorhrw! Will I "" i William Auld, whose low- condition There are only a very few seats '' ft was reported pn Friday Inst, lingered for the iccltnl of Madame Clenevia nlng until 2:30 o'clock this rooming. Johnstone-Lishop In the Opera lluut, whcn ne ,Uc(1 at j.ainmn Wierc he had tonight and the lady is assured ot a,,,.,,,, f He flf most enthusiastic welcome by tho poo- ,.,. , ' , ,... , ,, . .. nl nr llnnnlnl... Pnilnwi..v I. thn .n. nlno pur8 ot "Be and leaves a wife but gram that has been arranged: Deethovcn, Allegro (oth Sonata), pi ano and violin. Miss Castle and Mr. J. H. Ammo. W,1I Arln "Pnf.0 Uann fln nin ..-.., , mv , a ... ..a... v.u I... I U.U l.V. UlBtlUUli .'II.117. UIBUUU. i J (a) Henschnl, Japanese lovo Bong:;, genial disposition was Joined a high (b) Puccini, Aria (Opera Manon U's-dCgreo of Intelligence, In physique cant) (new), (c) Scoclppolc. "Buy Mj' nml countenance ho boro a cdmmand Sweet Oranges' (Old Spanish). Mine. ,ng prcsencc. AIan Huthclnson the Aidlll. So Saren Rose, waltz song; Belted William Auld as the presented to Mmo. Illshop by tbe com- '"bJ!f of ' 8"rt ,0 V r 1?'' poser in 1S9S; Mmc. Bishop. "" h art l" ra',tu!"e ,of ,,lln Orleg. Allegro (from Op. 13). piano I 'P'endld lines of character In the fea and violin, ...Iss Castle and Mr. J. II . turc8 which an Immense beard failed to Ammo. , hl'Ie. Verdi Scena ed Aria, "Ma dall'arldo i The funeral will take place from tho Btelo dlvulsa" (Un Ballo In Maschorai, Masonic Temple at 3:30 tomorrow af- lime. IllBhop, (a) Chamlnadc (Torno). violin obli gate! by Mr, J. II. Amme. (b) Lllluoknlanl, "Kuu Pua 1 Pat a kalanl"; presented to Mmc Illshop by (Jucn l.llluokalanl. (c) Korthciter, "Love's Rapture." Mme. Illshop. Gounod. Scene and Aria (rami), 'Jiwel Song." Mme. Bishop. Of Motorman No. 4 of tho Rapid Transit Company's enra, while stopping bis car at Fort street this morning to take on passengers going toward the power house, was violently struck In -o pit of the stomach by the flying break handle, which, through somo accident was suddenly relieved, tie fell forward w. h his head out of the trpnt window nml his arm struck tno power lever, suddenly starting tho car. Quirk as a Hash tho motorman recov ered himself, the terrible pain In his 8tomacn notwithstanding, and shut I off tho power. Passengers were high In their praise of the motorman'sl presence of mind. I-adlcs and school culldren wero alighting from and boarding tho car a. tho tlmo and, had No. 4 failed to stop when ho did. some-1 ono would In all probability have been hurt. MAY GO TO TONGA. Ulshop Willis has received a ett tlons, arts, customs and rites of tho flattering offer from Tonga to go thcio ancient Hawallans. It was In hl as tho presiding bishop of the KpUu-i- nou80 at i.aiama, a few years ago, that ffItSiaiiuSSnmu-WW" a8eJ -MuU woman piled the fast tho matter. Bishop Willis would bo a, ,.,, . .j , ,.i,i'l ,. .i.. most valuable man for the place. With '',"nB "way Brt.ot ma.klnB tna,c'oth- a little study ho would soon bo able to when u camo t0 glvln an olllmo master the Toiman laniriiaze. ulrirn !i luu for the delectation of notable vlsl- has such good command over tbe Ha wallan language, which Is In many re spects similar thereto. Tho Evening Bulletin. 75 cents per month Wells, Fargo & Go. Express TEL. MAIN 199, Masonic Temple, with American Mrs tenner Service. YOUR HEALTH IS CONCERNED Wet weather generally means wet feet, and 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 time Is GOOD PAIR I t Wo havo a Btock of tho best men's storm rubbers made; extra heavy roll ed edge around tho sole as a protec tion to tho Beam, and all of the best material, 1 BUY8 A PAIR. and saves many more dollars In Doc tors' bills and enforced abBenco from business. Manufacturers Shoe Store I05T FORT ST. ' At Half After Two This Morning His 'Days Were Ended. Bury Him. no children. Tho name ot tbe lamented citizen was proverbial for hospitality. Mr. Auld seemed to combine the finer qualities of both the Celtic and the Hawaiian taccs In his character. With tcrnoon, the Government band to be In attendance. Pall bearers will rep resent Intimate friends, the Masonic order and tho Hoard of Health, thu only names settled upon ns yet being J, O .Carter, D. Kalauoknlanl and C. M. White, ono Mason with the last named and members of the Board of Health bctng still to designate. Probably a platoon of police will attend as a guard of honor and body-bearers. King Kalnkaua commissioned Wil liam Auld as Superintendent of Insane Asylum on November 15, 18SC, am; served until the oerlhrow- of the mon archy In 1893. when be retired from the position rather than take tho oath of allegiance to the Provisional Gov ernment. Dr. Webb was the superin tending physician when Mr. Auld was commissioned, being succeeded after the 1887 revolution by Dr. Tucker. When the Senate of the first Legisla ture of the Territory In 1901 refused to confirm Governor Dole's appoint ments for the Board of Health, Mr. Auld was among the new nominees I WP .wero confirmed and held the seat ol death. Mr. Auld was nominated on the Democratic ticket and share its defeat In the first Territorial general election. Mr. AuW Was high priest In the Hale N.un ,. of wisdom! Saeletv Insti tuted by Kalakaua In 1S8B, that king's Jpbllee year. He was regarded as a pundit In ancient Hawaiian lore, be ing an authority on the nieles. tiadl- tors, Mr. Auld's house and hands wero generally solicited eagerly for tho pur- I posea of the entertainment. The late Mr, Auld was a Free Mason ot tho thirty-second degree, which was i conferred on him tn Honolulu. Upon . the Institution of tho Order of the Mystic Shrine here last year he went in as a charter member. William Auld attended what was known first as tho Charity school, lat terly the Free school, which was situat ICil on what aro now the Capitol grounds. John K. Bush tecalls him as a schoolmate there, being of about tho , same ago. Their last teacher was ( George B. C. Ingraham. -r OF RUBBERS U.l..' .. .- &$ .Ailiiuafc-.-. -xi.iui'-t.' &-' wriairi&iiLKs .. .!. "wo 3