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"MlHv V rtW RAfVfV riM wrf fuJ ,jj -; tfafftW iSlMBTakU. M -r- , , KOINX ImiiliU , .Apr. Mng Aprj s. r. lllHI allied . , n Sydnty. jna . . . ..Apr. ..Apr. .Apr. Jlvdnsv. iritnxl April 12 ',( Reaches Largest Ntimber of Readers mciMy luti&FtoiV EKIUTOHY 03? HAWAII, TUESDAY. Al'ltlij 1. 1002 . OL. X. No. 2110. J V ii -"w BULLE 'TIN li ! I EVENING J; f , $ . ' ' ,'k.t MI III f i r Vs t T'nioi: 5 Gkntr. if ? ' 1 ( ' . en is j mi nil 8 s Judge'Humphpeys i' Rehearing "M Gopd, Lawyer. ft II. LUCAS, MINOR ANSWER FOR HIMSELF as a Mortgage for $20C0 as ior to S. G. Allen's for $4000 Sought to Be foreclosed. woreciosei . Gcrtr. has Med a holographic p havo a rehearing of her lit against J. Alfred Magoon rsonal capUity and as trustee . Banning and D. R. Dannlng. . Buckley and Marin J. Forbes, mend her bill to revoke fore f mortgage, iortgagei In question were her late husband. Christian nd herself on December 11, n real estate and the contents hoe store. She alleges that on r 18, 1S95, J. A. Magoon de .helr,boot and shoe business lecember 28, following, "gav e notice of intention to fore rtgage." She ga on to teli leged sale of lands and houses 5 to her late husband and her )ectlvely In Queen street and ahao and to John Buckley and Forbes. ten days a widow Mrs. Oerti three minor children were 3Ut of their rightful home at mo by Mrs. Forbes, who de a two-story stone building on pises "comprising 4000 local that were valuable on account .hfiso.ln the tinder story being and those In the upper story a halt feet In length. Jertz complains that Judge talned Mr. Magoon's domurrer It for'revocatlun of foreclosure tbeT'cofitents of the demurrer eenlmade kn'r.vn to her. "When .need from a rear scat In court the Judge's oral decision, the dered her to sit down and she Inder theImpresston that the would bo given In writing. Jen His Honor had finished Bhe m for the decision In , writ he advised her to look In tin ;rs for It. Her attorney was om town she believes, as she t find lilm at the time. She n she looked .'li the Bulletin d part of an Insulting article '.A appeared in the morning's r, while the Star merely men it the demurrer was sustained It giving th'e reason. Having found, her attorney. It was advised by him that "there g to bo amended, as Judge J. A. Magoon has done all iht." Her attorney also told s no use to appeal the case. Id be thrown out of court. ling, the complainant says she oney under great humiliation ler attorney's fee and (37.50 court and complains that her was Incompetent She prays t,e Humphreys will appoint an ( honest attorney to take up taring of 'her cause, the ex- I be charged to the Territory, i not In circumstances to pay lawyer,' fee and court costs, ys further for such and other to the,; honorable court may i be Just and fair In the preml- tltlon Is sworn to before J.' A. n, Cle'r)c 1st Circuit Court, by tz,executrlx of the estate of rfr, and bears the postscript, tlndy send, notice for a hear eiephne' Whijomeir't- ' 11, Ljlcas by hl's guardlao'ad J. 'Du'nup, has answered the it REMEMBER t you should liavo your ograph taken. Mn doing so jyou should ply to a nrst'class photos er. . A" Pjjhlle.thcro" may be'oth- wo will gtyo you an, ar- c picture, ono- that your ids will recognize, and bna i villi not fade, as wq use the finest platinum paper! iave every facility for do- tlio best work. Come and !e & Perkins, jfHOTOQRAPHERS. Sp Block, cor. Hotel and i Sts. Entrance on Union, complaint of Samuel 0.alenVngaln Th6maY4. riifil'6nd other for fufc closure of 'Wrtgge. Ilo. alleges that llio $1000 consideration of tlio'nromla sory noto and mortgage In question Als the Individual and personal indebt edness of Thomas K. Lucas, for which neither the separate estato of his wife nor that, pf this defendant was liable. Doth note and mortgage were there fore Illegal, contrary td public policy anil void. f It Is denied that Lydla C. Lucas and Thomas It. Lucas were owners In fee simple of the property under the mort gage on November 29, 1895, as It was deeded by William It. Castle and wlto to Lydla C. Lucas on December 31, 1SS7. subject to a life Interest granted to Thomas R. Lucas. The deed states "that no portion or interest In said premises shall be alienated until all of said surviving heirs of the body of said Lydla C. Lucas except one shall have deceased." ' Moreover, this defendant claims that Thomas It. Lucas owes him J 2000, tor which the property In question was mortgaged to him on July 15, 1892, and never since released. This defendant submits that the Is sues are those ot law and not equity nnd prays the same benefit ot his de fens eln answer as if upon demurrer, and in conclusion prays that nc may be decreed a prior, unsatisfied llenholder and mortgagee, also that he shall have such relief as the court may deem proper and have his reasonable costs and disbursements In tho suit. Judge Humphreys today signed a de cree dismissing tho bill of Ellen Mc-Cutlj- Hlgglns against Queen's Hospital Trustees and others, also ordering plaintiff to pay costs of suit. John Kldwell vs. Frank Godfrey' Is remanded to the First Circuit Court Judge In pursuance of the decision ot the Supreme Court. Chris J. Holt has died three accounts. As temporary administrator of the es tate of John Uml, deceased, he received $335.33 and paid $232.76 up till October 29, 1901. As permanent administrator he received $172.59 and expended $17.30 up till March 31, 1902 As guardian of two minors ho received $173.25 and paid $34.50 , J. K. Kaehu. guardian of Lul Nae htielua. minor, expended $15 up to this date. His receipts were nothing. The ward owns three pieces of land at Wnl klkl which bring no Income for her support. Annie L. Akol, stepdaughter, and Akal Akol. son, of the late Akol, pray that C. Lai Young be appointed admin istrator of their parent's estate, valued at $600. iionoium stock Yards Co. has in ought suit against Union Hxpress Co for balance of $6174.46 on account was ii- up mm High Sheriff Brown received by tho Manna Loa this morning a letter from Sheriff Andrews of Hawaii In which ore given tho details of tho case of the mysterious death of a native In Kau, some of the facts of which ore given In another column. The latter states that tho stomach of the deceased Katmana has been sent down to Honolulu. Sheriff Brown states that ho has received the con tainer and that he has turned the same over to tho Government chemist. The letter goes on to say that Dr. Thompson, the Government physician at Kau, believes the death ot Kalmann to be very Busplclous. It states fur ther that tho deceased had been sick for a month or so and had been get ting worse all the while. It Is Buspect ed that kahuna methods had been practiced on him. Kalmana was an opium fiend and while he was sick and unable to work was In the habit of having his opium supplied him by his Chinese friends. Ah Kl, a storekeeper at Honuapo, and a friend of Wong Kul, kept sendlnK tho opium through a native messen ger, who during the latter part of the Illness of Kalmana, ifsed tho stuff himself. Dr. Thompson stated that he consld cred tho case suspicious because of the attending circumstances. In the first place, the man was a witness In the Wong Kut murder case; In the second place ho lived in tho house ot the father-in-law of tho suspected man, and In the third place he did not show any symptoms of opium poisoning Tho poison. If anything, was an as trlngenr, and Dr. Thompaon uomed Inclined to the belief that It was taken from somo native herb known to the kahunas. High Sheriff Brown w,lll wait until the Government chomlst hag made an examination and given tho result thereof before he takes any action In t l,A MBit ,' 1 Chester Doyle and Detective Kaana will remain over another steamer In the Kau district to assist the police in the matter of thq 'murder of Wong Kul. DREIER'S NAME WILL BE ON BALLOTS "SAYS ACTING GOVERNOR It .. , quaiuieu oiers oi tnc district, i can not find anything in the law, however, requlrlngmf!' to scrutinize the qualifi cations of the candidate." "Your decUlon, then, practically amounts to leaving it for a contested election case, should Mr. Drcler re ceive a majority of votes?" "Yes; unless In the meantime tho Republic Committee tnko mandamus proceedings to compel to omit Mr. Dreler's namo from the ballot Should, the courts overrule my decision, of course the name will be left oft. "I have already Informed the com mittees and am awaiting their nn swers. 1 met Mr. Kennedy of the Re publican Committee and told him of my Intention." Chairman Ge&C of the Fourth DIs trlct committee of the Republican party stated that the whole matter of the action of Acting Governor Cooper had been handed oer to attorneys T, McCants Stewart and A. It. M. Robert son to do what tney deemed best In the premises. Mr. Stewart was seen and. In reply to a question, said that he and Mr. Rob ertson had not decided fully on n method of procedure In (he premises. They would confer and decide what to Secretary Cooner has decided of himself to place the name ol August Dreler upon'the ballot for the special election In the Fourtn" Representative District. ' Beforo asking him atfbut this mat ter nit intended, a Bulletin reporter made his first question relato to the rumored Intention of Mr. Cooper, now Acting Governor as well as Secretary of the Territory, to go to IIIlo by to day's steamer. "I cannot go now," was the reply, "on account of this election business." Being asked If he had obtained an opinion from the Attorney General up. on the question of Mr. Dreltr a eligibil ity as a candidate, Mr. Cooper said ho had not but had decided the questiop for himself. "Tho Attofney General is not In town this morning," the Secretary re marked. "I have decided to place Mr. Drcler's same upon the ballot," Mr. Cooper pro ceeded to say. "This Is upon the ground that I can not find that my supervisory powers extend to the candidate. I have super visory powers over the nomination It self, to see that those signing It aroi do a little later on. lrtaPmiMroartrr)o.iPfiiloi)saiBttrllniiins EPISCOPAL CHURCHr IS , NOW UNDER AMERICAN JURISDICTION HI H WORK H m SUPERINTENDENT BOYD REPLIES TO GROWLERS Asserts that His Formerly Published Plan Is Being Followed About the Pauoa Road. IS MS Banker Damon Delighted With Kona and Its Residents. RECEIVER SCOTT'S BOND SIGNED BY BEST PEOPLE Mr. Damon Regards the District of. Kona as Most Favorable for Small Farmers Coffee Has Risen. Theie have been twitterings ot dis content among residents of Maktki over the roadwork In that section. Tbey complain about tho macadamis ing of the upper part ot Maklkl streot, where but few houses uro existing.. be fore the populous and much more trav eled and leading into Bcrctania street has been put In good condition. James II. Boyd. Superintendent ot Public Works, was asked how tho mat ter In question jibed with his plan of street-making as given In the Bulletin some tlmo ago. Ills reply was to tho following effect; 'What do tho people expect? I can- nnl wrn nhnml ,-llli mw nlan faalft. (linn ,.V b" .. .. i p . v. . . , IJi.lla.ln raitn.l.. w Q M the means available permit. No; I nm , """ " - "" .. -... u. -not departing from tho plan outlined Damon beforo the former had tlmn to you. With tho heavy hauling that even to say good morning to the head is dune on the upper part ot Maklkl j ot Bishop's bank at his office. Mr. Da street, which extends to the reservoir mon returned from his Walt to tha If it Is not macadamized the wheels ot I property of the Kona Sugar Company vehicles win carry gnuing muu uown Uy the steamer Mauna Loa. upon the streets already mdc and in -There Is no use In 'your coming to jure ineir Bunace. "Tho condition of tho parts streets complained of has existed all "Why don't you newspapermen go ta Kona tor Information?" was plea&untly . me, he went on to say. "ou news- - l nnnrp mpn nuirht rnllv In visit Knn.l over Maklkl for ten or fifteen years, Now there is a howl because I cannot remedy everything at once. In former times there would be $100,0uu for th streets. Now, I haven't got one hun dred thousand cents. and write up the district. Its Industrie and the fine lot of people 'there. You would certainly be received with great hospitality. The coffee alone Is well worh seeing." The reporter hinted that be had T..cre yet remains to be completed scarcely expected thus esrlv to obtain of my plan for Maklkl but tho lowet Mr Damon's financial conclusions rL0k'k'"J"lLrn,Hl'";'Pon hi. visit to the plantation. et streets. When this work can be Hn Islied the whole section to Pensacola street will have been permanently Improved. "mere was a letter in tnc Bulletin thought It permissible to ask him how he had enjoyed the trip. "Very much Indeed." was the reply, Mr. Damon continuing: 'Judge Cdlngs appointed Mr. Scott the other day finding fault because the as receiver, so that I have nothing to I'auoa road was being neglected. Now, ' do with the matter. Yes, Mr. Scott BAND FOR MAUI. Tho great event In the history or tho jurisdiction of such, officers as would Episcopal Church In Hawaii, the for- bo appointed under the American mal transfer of tho Bishopric of Hono- ChAlrc1; , ... ... , .. . !..... , , , ,,,,, . ... , ,. On February 24th tho letter from lulu from Bishop Willis to the Bishop ,he prei!dng 'Bnop ot ,ne 01U1H of representing the Houso of Bishops ot. .Bishops was rrrelved In which Bishop tho Protestant Episcopal" Church of Clarke expressed his approval ot the America, took place this morning at ttct,on tau?n,uy tUe 'W""- ThB rea in. vi-i, i- o. a-...... r...i. Ignatlon ot Bishop Wl Ills and tho ae 1U:30 o clock In St. Andrews Cathe- CCDtance of tno me from the Arch irh .,! . .i . bishop of Canterbury had followed. tM . .?i?B aJ IZtt Z ' A t"o Presiding Bishop of the S,h.,m i Z lr ?l l , " P P"ot th0 transfer. Bishop Nichols of T,nl. ,iS ?h,?,ihT.?! ? ! ?n'' California was hero to represent him ii. V.ri,lh0,ChUw nd.f "L trn .' nt th0 ceremony. Ho thereupon called ff Af tMtLhUrch, nm. l? CharB ?' upon B'lihc-P Nichols to present his h! pr'8F V ?atite?W mir "J commission. Bishop Nichols did so the Protestant Episcopal Church ot nnd tho commlsson' was rcm, to tn9 it i i a a .i i. .i .'congregation by registrar Stiles. .h "! S. e,l'b d th "UcratlnB ,.'l Bishop Willis thereupon handed to Ihc nrtlclcs of Incorporation and tho nshop Nichols the papers and docu amended charter of tho church, finally nmti of tho church ,he ,atter Sig0t.h.,lLh0AhaM cndere? 'A'8 T"- eelved them making a speech some Ignatlon to tho Archbishop of Canter- wnnt na follows bury nnd tho acceptance of the same. I 8i Nichols, was empowered by tho He then called upon Iloglstror Edmund prC8dnB B8ho, of 'tne rloU8 0, Stiles to read ho various papers and Bishops of the Protestant Episcopal deenments relative to these events. Cnnrch of Am,ca ,0 forma',y lro registrar Stiles thereupon stood up cclvo tho transfer of tho jurisdiction before tho congregation and read a and property of tho Cmrch r awa copy of a etter from tho Bishop of Ho- t0 tho ProtC8tant Ep8COpal Church of nolu hi i written to the Presiding Blsh. Amcrca aB the missionary district ol op of tho House pf Bishops of tho Prot- Honolulu. He would formally assume estant Ep scopa Church of America. tho authority as Bishop In charge ot in this letter Bishop Willis sent the tne ml88on district of Honolulu until official Journal of the proceedings of BUch time when a Bishop could be op the synod, which was held here In Ho- po,nteil and ordained by the House ol nolulu In Decembor In order to show Bishops. He would Immediately taks ,t.,t u. p'ieslulnBl Blhop tho work Btcps to organie the church, the otfl which had been, dona by him towards ccr etc MiiPff.CCti?Si0.Vl he tranBfcr-. Dlshop i,e wished to placo especial empha Willis In his letter expressed the- hope Bs on Beveral features of the transfer, that the Presdlngl Bishop would scfld Tne pgialng Bishop had particular hlS,slg.n.?t h.lB BPDrova'' , , t lly wanted to express the dignity of The letter from tho Presiding Dish- tho event and had therefore sent him op unswerlng that of Bishop Willis Bishop Nichols, to represent the was next read by Mr. StlleB before tho House of Bishops of tho Protestant i ii i Vi """.'"ler i""' EpUcopal Church of America to BI'JIIIK UIBUU1I, mu uibuuji Ul UIIUUU Island, stated that he very much wish ed that he could bo able to be present at tho transfer. Ho was, however, al n'ost ninety years of ago and very fee ble so, as a consequence, he would sot bo able to attend In person. Ho further stated that the House of nish ops would meet on April 19th In Cin cinnati, when the matter of electing a Bishop to succeed Bishop Willis would bo attende'd to. Tho Presiding Dlshon fully annroved nt the steps which Bishop Willis had taken with regard to affecting the iraniltr and hoped and trusted that peaco and harmony would accompany tho same. Mr. Stiles next read aloud to the congregation a letter from tho Arch bishop of Canterbury accepting the resignation of Bishor Willis. Bishop Willis beforo he handed over his papers to Bishop Nichols, made a re Actlng Governor Cooper said tbls morning that he had asked Bandmaster Berber to submit an estimate, of ex pense tor the projected visit ot the band to Maul. It" it prove within thu limit the band will leave here on tho 1.1th Inst., and, beglnnlr; at Lahalna, give concerts at the chief points en route to Walluku, wher,o It twill plv tor the opening oft Pythian hall. Tuv trip will be limited to five days. ' '.C t' Captain F. B. Cobham of Jamestown, N. Y has Invented a railway block Blgnal HyBtepi In which advantago is takeh ot tho Hertzian waves to signal automatically from ono train to an-, other when they como within certain distances of ono another on the samo track. .The Bulletin, 75 cent I have had a man out making surveys for the road from Alapal street to Pauoa stream, on which work will begin as soon as there Is money Jn sight. Thoso who complain, how ever, Bhould be. aware that the Hapld Transit Company's franchise extends' trom Emma street to Pauoa stream'. It would be throwing away money to macadamize, that route only to lsve It torn to pieces by the electric railway constructors within a few months. "I consider the road above tho queen's Hospital mora important any- found his bond. Ten ot the best peoplo In the district went sureties In $5000, each. The bond was signed by such leading old residents as John Magulre, John D, Paris, Mrs. Oreenwell and Mr, Llndcr." "Then they have faith In the1 enter priser t "Well, they know It Is a great thing for Kona and they want io see It gt ahead. a. ' "1 haven't -j uch time for talking, but would say I was greatly Impressed with the extension of Klnau street.' way. at the present, than roads farthor ,h " ' .-.' 7i,..., t out. It Is now called O Luso street. 1 1 "le c5"tee Rrwlnf '"""" ,' 'j0' IhlnU hnvln fnrmnrlv l,n Wnnom n ""OW Coffee had readied bedrock i uim mi: uru Killing a cent a pounu uiuiv iui ii mm trui. uruni-ro nnu had capital and held out have therefore something to reward their patience. Men like Bruner and Wallace and Mc Wnync, who planted and cared for their coffeo, on a -modern system, do not cry out. "There was I think 17.000 bags of coffee exported from the district last year, and tho crop will be larger this year. The trees are well laden with berries. Mr. Bruner does not sell his coffee for seven cents. He takes It to the Coast and markets it at a price that its fine quality commands. "Hackfeld's mills and several others are a great benefit to the coffee Indus try, especially to the smaller planters. They bring their crop to the mills and have It cleaned and assorted tor halt a cent a pound, with' perhaps another half cent for hand-picking It. "If there Is one place In the Islands where the small farmer has a good chance, It Is Kona." cclvo the transfer and to glvo tho wel come of tho Church of America to the church hero with Its clergy and Its laity. Ho further spoko on what must be felt at the rondlng of the strong tics year. wnicn must necessarily nave Decn formed during the period ot over thir ty years which had just passed. He mentioned the fact that all tnose Bishops who had worked hero In Ho nolulu had had very long episcopates, Bishop Willis being one of them. Ho next dwelt upon tho change of prayer book which had taken placo aB a part of tho new order of things. Hu was aware ot the fact that this change would have a sorrowful effect on many of tho congregation who had become so used to the old prayer book that the change to the use ot a new one, even If tbero was only slight changes In tho doctrine, Itself. He would, however, be hoped soon COMING FIELD DAY. It has been definitely decided that the field day of tho Boys' Brlgado will bo held Saturday afternoon next unless ot cpurso the weather Is so bad that tbls will be Impossible. The following teams will take part: Honolulu Ath letic Club, Malle Illma Athletic Club, Punahou Athletic Club, Kamehameha Athletic Club, Y. M. C. A. and Artil lery. The following will be captains ot the various teams: Y. 51. C. A., Fred Young; Mallc-Illma. Percy Benson; Punahou, W. W. Williamson; Hono lulu Athletic Club. W. C. Crook; Ka mehameha, U. Lemon, and 'Artillery, Lieutenant Bebr. There will be no delays In the run ning off of the events. Chas. Dole has entered for the low hurdles and high Jump. The pole vault man who was export ed to break all previous records here left for Manila In tho transport Meade. It Is expected that quite a number ot the Island records will be broken, Entries will close at the Y. M. C. A. lit 7:30 o'clock this evening. It Is cal culated that there are about sixty en tries at the present time. This Is an exceedingly good showing. Weekly edition of the Bulletin $1 a The Bulletin. 75 cents pe- month. Wells, Fargo & Go. EXPRESS TEL. MAIN 199. Masonic Temple, with American Messenger Service. short speech In which, he went over bo uble to 'glvo a series of lectures the principal ovents which led up to Uert In. which ho would point out the tho transfer. In November. 1899. tho synod had pledged Itself to take steps in order to)brlng Into effect tho unison of the church In Hawaii wfth tho Pro testant Episcopal Church ot America, setting forth In Its resolutions certain conditions which w-ero to bo observed In tho matter. , In October. 1901, thq House of Blsh' OD3 aUtbe convention licld In San Francisco, dccldcdjthat It devolved on 8Ccm hard, thoy 'became nccustomed chnnges which bad been made In the revision ot the prayer book and would also endeavor to explain tho reasons ror mora changes. Ho hnd In California had an oppor tunity to observe many ot his parfb?i oners who luul.bcen used to tho old prayer book malting the change In us ing the rovlsqitjone. He had noticed that oven It the fhango did at times ! V-. that houst 'to make, tlfo Episcopal Church In Hawaii a missionary dis trict of tho" aJrotcstant Episcopal Church of America In December of last year tho synod expressed the deslr$ of the church to be recolvcd Intb tho Protestant Epis copal Church of Amerlri and promised uiiugiuucu io mo Bamci On January 15th pf this year charter, was Amended giving all the the to tho new one. grew to like It nnd very ottcn onded In preferring It to the ttd one . From this, Bistiop Nichols went to tha, subject of the past history of the church in Hawaii. He recalled to tho minds of tlioaif present tho time when th country was. beckoning o tho na tions for Christianity and mused upon how different things, might havelbeen per-rnqnth. IVro'periy'of tho church over lo. the ' (Contli tinned ou page 4.) If storm... rubbers Heretofore our storm rubber ads. havo had the effect of causing tho rain to cease on the same day of publi cation. You' might consider them a public benefit. If this ad. falls In tho usual result, wo can at least he of greater service to tho public by selling tho very best rubbers at $1. This will Insure dry feet and great ly lessen tho chances ot a cold, thero by saving doctor's bills, etc. MANUFACTURERS' Shoe Company, Ltd. 1 t i I . f; 7 4. ' " J 4 V i ; W-" 4 i i V M 4 ' V, v.-. v fimu. . - . -- ItsM) -". TT" W 3 "TWM. j-rftr r ' III! 1111 ifallWufl- --I"-J"