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Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, April 14, 1902, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016413/1902-04-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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r?AiA aJ?AaAsJiEl A Jr;iA
Rutrjour Money To Work To Best Advantage
:i ..
3; Steamer Table.
ening Bulletin
to tako medicine now,
doctor. "TlmcB arc too !
dull to advertise now." (3
Thn tnrurrnntr am tn n -.
i rrom a. r. fj
J Sierra April 15 K
H ForS.F. H
,l Doric... April 14. C pm ft
.'I Sonoma April 13 ;(J
!t; For Victoria. .'
ti Mlowcru . . . May 7
ft From Victoria. ?J
j'l Monna . . . May 10 ft
.. .u..-nw...n " .1
par. An with business ;fj
health to with the health M
of an Individual Modi- ft
Iclne hclpo nature, ndver- Jj
ttnltiR In the Bulletin J1!
helps business o o o o o J)
By use of BULLETIN " AD. " SPACE
Vol. X. No. 2121.
I'JtIOK 5 Oknts.
Tr '
Wf M
Supreme Court Majority
Opinion Decides
Justice Perry Dissents on the Ground
That the Proxy In Question
Wa3 a Power of
"A proxj, or mitten authority, of a
shareholder In a corporation empower
ing another to vote his stock at a
designated meeting, or meetings, of the
stockholders of the corporation Is not
a power of attorney within the Intent
and meaning of Section 911, C. L, and
Is not subject to the stamp duty Impos
ed by said statute."
Such Is the law of the Territory as
laid down In an opinion of the Supreme
Court by Justice Galbralth, to which a
concurring opinion at length Is added
by Chief Justice Frcar A dissenting
opinion Is Hied by Associate JiiBtlce
Perry. The lase was that of A. V.
Van Valkenberg vs. Tieaiurcr of tha
Territory of Hawaii being nn nppeal
fiom the assessment of stamp duty by
the Treasurer Smith & Lewis for ap
pellant , E I Dole, Attorney General
foi the Tre-asuier.
Mr. Van Valkenberg appointed G. n
I'axlon to vote as Ills proxy at any
meeting of the stockholder of The U.
1 Dillingham Company, Ltd , a Hawa
iian corporation. The appointment
was In writing and In foim bore some
le-semblance to a power of attorney
but v. us not under seal or acknowledg
ed. The Treasurer ruled that the writ
ing was a power of ultoiucy and sub
ject to stamp duty of (1 under Section
!'tl, C I.. This section gins a schedule
of documents subject to stamp duty,
which specifics power of attorney.
Justice Galbralth quotes Story as
s.ijlng it Is a general itilc In the Inter
in elation of all statutes levying taxes
oi duties not to extend their provisions
b Implication be)onel the dear Im
poit of the language used oi to cu
laigc their opctatlnn so us to embrace
matters not specific-all) poluttd out, al
though btatidlug upun a dote analog
A Hawaiian decision. The Minister of
Pittance vs Illshop &. Co, Is tiled us
sustaining the same principle, saing.
' Statutes Imposing taxes ought not to
lie construed so as to Include articles
or Instruments not tlearl) coining
within them Tor Instance a statute
lev) Ing a M on horses would not In
clude mules and one levying n tax on
mules would not Include asses" Com
menting on thle quotation Justice Gal
biallh obseivcs:
"Theie Is some- resemblance between
a nover of attorney and a pioxy (pos
siblv us much as between a horse and a
mule) Kadi, when In writing, Is th
evidence of the authority of the person
named therein to do some specified act
or thing foi and" in the place of the
petson issuing It. With this likeness
the icsemblance dlsappcias as dis
tinctly as the similarity between the
horse and Ills meek lelution They dif
fer not onl) In the object and purpose
foi which the ate given but In tho for
mality of theli execution. Tho one Is
usually ecutcd with tho same formal
It as a deed and tho other not. Tills
dtfteieucc is well understood In tha
business communlt). No business mnu
cif oidlnai) Intelligence would speak of
giving a piox) to. authorize another to
coney hit land Nor would he think
of giving a power uf attorney to ail
thoilze one to voto his stock In a cor
poiatlon meeting. Tho membeis of tho
l.eglsl.uuie that enacted this statute,
are presumed to hae been men of or
ilhum Intelligence and to have known
the well-undeistood dlffcicnco bo-
We are always pleased
to show our studio and
worf. to callers, and ox
tend a cordial Imitation
nt all times. Wo guar
antee our photos not to
Rice & Perkins,
Oregon Dlock, cor. Hotel and
Union Sts. Entrance on Union.
Dancing and Game3 Throughout Day
-Music By Quintet Club
Over 300 Peoplo
Ask any Shrlncr of Aloha Tempi"
you sec on tho streets today If he had a
good time at the picnic nt Moanalua
Saturday and he will tell )ou he never
had a better time In all his life. The
same stoty may bo had from tho ladles
and child! en who were at tho picnic.
The Shrlncrs and their friends went
down to Moanalua In two parties, the
first of which started out from the Ma
sonic Templo nt 10 o'clock and tho sec
ond at 11:30. The Rapid Transit cars
were taken to the end of the line In
Kalihl and then the merry makers took
the busses of the Tramwajs Co. to Mo
analua. The place arranged for the picnic
was the golf links where many people
had been sent ahead to make tho ar
rangements for tho clay's outing. Upon
arrival there of tho Shrlners and their
families and friends, everything was In
readiness for the fun
The fine pavilion was In condition for
dancing and Solomon's Quintet Club
was on the spot to furnish music foe
the dancing which was continued
throughout the day.
Skipping ropes, balls, bats and other
ai -les of the kind so necessary to
children In a clay's outing, were there
on the grounds and Immediately upon
arrival the girls and boys took to the
fields for n good time Throughout the
day there were games of some Kind
going on and every once In n while)
there were races, Indulged In by men
women and children
The Shrlners appreciate very much
the kindness of Hon. S M. Damon In
allowing them and their friends to hold
their picnic at his place and In token
of this feeling of appreciation tho fol
lowing lettei was sent to Mr Damon
Honolulu, April 14, 1002.
Hon. S. AI. Damon. Honolulu
Dear Sir On behalf of the mem
bers of Aloha Temple, Mystic Shrlncis
I beg to Under you our sincere- thanks
for your generosity In allowing us the
use of jour beautiful grounds nt Mo
nnalua for our picnic on Saturday last
April It The occasion was a most
pleasant ono to us and our ft lends and
we feel much Indebted to jou foi lour
I have the honor to be.
Yours very truly,
t t-t-t-t--f -f
tween a proxy and power uf attorney.
That a proxy was not named In the
schedule b specific nnd clear language
must be tnken as conclusive evidence
of tho Intention of the Legislature not
to Include such Instrument among tho
subjects of taxation "
Chief Justice Prear begins his con
curilng opinion thus "There Is no
doubt that technically speaking, a
pi ox Is a power of attorney, as It Ih
a written authority to one to act In
the place of anothci , and foi this lea
ton my first Impression was that It
would have to bo stamped nuclei- the
statute Ilut upon reflection I have
come to a different conclusion."
The Chief Justice goes on to reason
that the question Is not whether a
proxy Is a power of attorney, but
w better the Legislature Intended It to
be taxed under that head. I'ollowlng
the pilnclplcs quoted by .lustlco Gnl
bialth he argues that proxies are uf
such common use that the Leglslatme
would have shown clearly that it
meant to tnx them If It lenlly did mean
to In Minister of Finance vs Illshop
& Co., the court held that neither pro
lulksoiy notes, checks nor certificates
of deposit were "agreements" within
the meaning of the Stamp Act, al
though they nil were agreements lech
ilk-ally speaking. Tho Chief Justice
paR tho fact that, notwithstanding thn
fieqtient use of proxies in these Isl
ands, no one had ever thought ot
stumping them dmlng the quarter con
t ii i y tho Stamp Act had been In force
until tho sepal te provision foi stamps
on proxies In tho Federal Stamp Act
iccently suggested tho question, not
onl showed tho common understand
ing that pioxlcs stand In u class by
themselves, but also supports tho view
that the Legislature did not Intend
that the should bo tnxed
Jitstlco Terry, dissenting, argues that
the prox before the court Is a power
of attorney Ho finds In the 1'nlteil
States War Tnx Act of Juno, 60S, n tax
Imposed on "power of attorney or
proz for voting," nnd saE 'Tho In
strument under consideration Is a for
mal power of attorney, using that term
even In the sense In which, as I believe,
It Is undeistood by l.omen" Ho ie
fers to nn English deilslon quoted bj
the Chief Justice In this enso, salng
"The enso goes perhaps further than
It Is nccessur to go in t. o present enso
anil would seem to bo authorlt In sup
port of tho view that nny proxy would
bo n power of nttorne within thn
meaning ot our statute "
His dissent Is not so much from the
genetnl conclusions of his colleagues
but Is based on tho view that the writ
ing of Van Vnlkenborg was lenlly n
power of attorney In its formality In
other words, Justice Perry considers
the animal n mule which Justice Gal
bralth takes to bo a horse.
Governor Dole In Good Health
Says Carter Is Bis Friend
San Kianclsto, April 2. Gov crnorl
Sanfoid II Dole of Hawaii orrlved yes
tciday on the Oceanic steamship Sler
rn,i.i.rVi . .. ,t nil i"
t ngitlshed vis toi took up quart urn nt
ra On reaching terra flrma the din
i orn ,,m m ,,nVr,,u- X..V. .. ii i
there until tomorrow, when he will de
part for Washington to consult Presl-
dent Uooseve-lt upon matters pertain
Ing to the Islands Governor Dole's
visit to this country has created n
great deal of conjecture and surmise.
There has been n rumor Hint an effort
was being made to oust him fiom of.
lice nnd havo Samuel Parker appoint,
cd In his stead Tho statement has
teen mnilct that Governor Dole has un-
dertnken his pilgrimage to tfiu White?
House' for tho purpose of explaining
his position to tho chief executive nt
the nntlon. Ho goes alone on this mis-
slon, nnd the people of llawnll nro
anxiously awaiting tho netion ot thn
Pari- politics In tho Islands Is very
keen. The Homo Hulo party Is com-
posed ot the llojallst faction and tha
latter Is very much opposed to Gov-
rmor Dole's administration. Dolo has
served two ears In his present officii
and hns two moro tears of executive)
the Occldentnl Hotel and will remain
power. He represents tho better c lass
of citizens The peoplo who havo
been dubbed carpet-baggers" havo
foim.. fault with him and are making
life- a burden to him.
When tho Governor left Honolulu
he was given a demonstrative farewell,
Intimate friends on smaller ciaft ac-
eompnnlcd the Sierra Into the channel
nnd wished him godspeed The inn-
line baud placd enlivening nlis Thn i
Governor was touched by this exprcs.
siou of good will, Upon Ills nrrlval nt
this port there was no ono to meet
him. Ho came ashnro In company
I with the saloon nnd cabin passengers
'and had to wait until his hand bag,
gago was examined by the customs In
suectois. Ho was driven to the- Occl-
dental Hotel, nnd during tho evening
was busily engaged receiving friend
and newspaper representnilves. Ho
P fu K r P-a Ha 1: l r-i fa to i-ss ia
Washington, Apill 4 Wu Ting
Pang the- Chlnesu Mlnlstei, spent a
gieater part of today at ,..,, Capitol
watching tho debate on Uiliiese e-xclu
Blon legislation The subject was un
der discussion In both House nnd Sen
ate The Chinese- Minister, In his silk
en lobes, occupied a seat in tho dlplo
matic gallery uf thu Senate aecompa
nled by the secretary or tho Chinese
Legation Senator Mitchell of Oiegon
was dellvqrlng u piopare-d speech In
favor of Chinese exclusion. Tho Ore-
gon senator's remarks were hardly au
dlble In the diplomatic gallery. nm
Minister Wu'u almost frantic effoits
catch the substance of tho speech at
traded general attention nnd caused
,, i,.. ,.. ,.... ,.r it,.,
UilillDlllll 111 ID IIIC- UVV-Ul'UIIIR lt tti
galloile-s Ho first took n seat on the
back low. but finally moved down to
the front low nnd .enned so far over
the rail that he was In dnngcr of fall
lng out of the gallciy to the lloor of
the Senate below It was evident fiom
his anxious manner that ho wns not
able to hear what was being said
ngnlnst IiIh countnmen Apparentl)
dlsgiisteil with the unsntlsractoiy re-
suit of IiIb visit to the Sennte he pro-
ceedi-d to the- House- vv hero Represent
atlve- Chnmp Claik of Missouri was do-
llveilng one of his characteristic ham-
mer nml tongs speeches denouncing
Chine-so Immigration nnd pie-dletlng
dlsastious consequences when the Chi
nose fiom the Philippines eomo In
conlllet with American labor Tho Chi -
nose Mlnlstei had no troublo In hear
Ing wlint Claik had to sa against tho
- '
CnWlTC nicrilCCinH IC
StNAIfc UlalUMlUH Ii
nncucn IlV lllTrnril
UltntU Itl All lUltLL
Washington, April 4 Tho Senate
today began consideration of tho Chi
nose exclusion bill, Mitchell of Oregon
making tin) opening speech Ho point
eel out foicefull) tho necessity for ex
elusion of Chlnesu luboicrs and care
fully mid elaborately analyzed the bill
He said It had been eiiiistiueted on thu
bnsls of existing law In the light ot
expei lone e and or the decisions of the
courts While Its pinvlslous weiu
di'.stlc the- he said In some respects
weie moro liberal thnii tho Geary uct
Mitchell In beginning said that tho
pollc or Chinese exclusion had bo-
come- ono or the great policies or this
country acquiesced In !) all political
parties and as flrml fixed us the Mon
roe doctrlno It Is n policy bused upon
the general welfare- upon tho piluel
pie ol piotectlon against noxious 111
fee Hon of those Institutions which
constitute American civilization.
Basic Principles.
The basic principles of the pending
bill were embodied In existing Icglsjn,
received a number of Horn! offerings
from personal acquaintances
Governor Dole was loth to discuss
the teason for his visit He nssured
h'R Intenogators that tho newspapers
I ,,, r mnr i-,,,-,,,,.,,, ' ,,,
seemed to have moro Information than
I "c himself possessed and that he was
l, ... ...i,i. . i, i.i,nn
' ', ".' Invitation
' ' rMl ,'"1 UoOBC clt- , , ,
The chief executive of Hawaii look
C(I to ',0 '" Perlcct health He was
Ner '" " rnr nK0 "' 'oa8" ' "cr-
xork nml for n l'mo nlB , ,pn,l"'"
nlnrmeil his friends. A visit Into tlui
mountains restored him to his usunl
K"r nurt '"' na nKaln "M" ,0 taU
"l tha affairs of state with energy,
"Tho basis of my trip to Washing
ton." said the Governor last night, "is
nn Invltntlon I received from Presl
dent Roosevelt It came through Sen
ator George R. Carter of Hawaii, who
Is now In Washington. The Senator
wns Invited by the President to make
a written report on tho status of affalrp
In tho Islands and ho thought It ndvls
able to go to tho nation's capital. Ho
sent me notification that the President
would like to see mo nnd 1 Immediate
ly accepted tho Invltntlon
"I have no information that I nm to
be succeeded by Mr. Parker. If seems ,
to be the-Impression In the Islands thai ,
Sam Parker gave out some statement
that was ground for such n conclusion
Ho mndo Intimations In the matter nnd '
on Hint basis the newspapers publish-1
ed these leports. Personally I do not
know nn thing about It. Yes, Mr Par I
kcr Is now- tho Republican National
Committeeman from Hawaii
Above Being a Party Man.
"M nfflllatlons nro with tho Re-pub
lie an party. I feel that that Is the'
nnrtv tlint rnnl-Hfnta tin. flnlnrn
llli'lll I'-mi-v. I imiL' Hi'vuj.n itt-i-u n
Republican, and of course before wo
'were annexed my sympathies were
with tho American administration,
However. I hcllcvo that ono censes to
bo a part man when ho rises to tho'
position I now hole' ffc rcpicsi-ntsi
the Interests of the wholo community. I
p-a rat ra Pa m r'-s M r "as im a ? ra
Hon nnd such additions ns havo been
.proposed were approved b experlencu
I - fc? "TZ
jn,BHllro i,nd endeavored to mako It as
effective ns possible ns a restrictive
measure while keeping steadily In
view all necessary means of protection
against fraud An cffoit has been
ninele to liberalize those provisions re
lating to the exempted classes No
radical departure wns proposed from
J1'? statutes now In operation, tho bill
)- "8 v-rl,,a codification of the- ex
Utlng laws and regulations concerning
the. admission to this eoun ry of Chi
"" "----"" .u .... w. ... ... v.
was cnrcfuUy to avoid an) tiling which
might give Just cause for offense to
the Chinese empire, nnd to nn extent
nt least, It was a man) liberal mens
urp- " fn n? tho exempted class were
"'"corned, than that which Is now on
t" "tattite books,
Mitchell expressed belief that the
constitutionality of tho proposed meas
ure could not bo challenged successful
ly "It Is In line," said he. "with the
overwhelming sentiment of this eoun
try It is not when viewed trom the
proper standpoint. In conlllet with mi)
( existing trenty stipulations between
tho United States and China. IJvc-n
lf It were this could bo urged only ns
n policy objection nnd not one that for
u moment would go to nny lack or now
ei In Congress under the- constitution
to e-nnct n law. It Is legislation uol
only In lino with public sentiment ot
, this country, but also with tho cslab
jllslie- policy ot this Government."
i Ho pointed out tuat China had as
i tented to tho pollc of exclusion and
' had not regarded such a policy on the
Part of tho United Stntes as hostile to
Itho emplioor China.
'" conclusion Mitchell warned tha
Republicans of tho Senate that IT they
failed to pass the proposed bill, whlh
had been agreed upon by a nonpaitl-
Ban commission, and Insisted on 'fore
Ing tho passage of a statute) "which is
Inadequate and Inefficient, then nt the
coming election look out Tor such n
vote of condemnation ot tho Republl
can paity on tho Pacific Coast ns yon
have not heard since tho overthlow
0 the- Republican party In 1S8I."
The reading or the exclusion hill
was begun nnd various committee,
anenilinents nnd amendments on
phraseology wen- agioed to
Quay's Amendment.
Qun gave notice or tho following
amendment us an additional section
'That nothing lion In contained shall
be construed to exclude Chinese Chris
tlnns, or Chinese who assisted in tho
defense or rellel ot the foreign legn
lions of Die Po tang Cathedral In tho
Clt) of Peking In tho )ear 190U
In i espouse to nn Inquiry by Quay,
Pentose in elinigo of tho mi-asuio.
said he could not accept tho amend
Anient, as not a mumbe-i of tho lmml
When cnirylng out n pollc he must
recognize the political status and nlms
of the administration nnd of necessity
he must carry them out.
"Mr Carter Is a friend of mine Ho
has nlwa)s be-on friendly to mo I
don't know what he Is salng In Wash
lugton No one- will necompan me to
the- cnpltal No charges havo be-on
llleel against me. 1 shall have served
two ears In June next It there was
mi change made It would huve to lie
through tho President. He alouu has
tho powoi to remove im It Is on
tlrel nt the discretion of the- PichI
ilent whether I hold office He can
re-move mc without trial and he ion
dismiss mc without an preliminaries
No Intention of Resigning,
The- Governor was asked It 1 human
Pitch, "tho silver-tongued orator." was
going to Washington In behatl of the
llojallst. or Homo Rule party. He
stated that Kite Ii had told him on the
boat that no Intended going to South
em California to look after some- mln
lug prope-rt. mid he did not think ho
was going Uast Ihc Governoi said
Ml Pitch had tnken little Interest in
Hawaiian politics.
i expect to leave for Washington
on Thursday" said Governor Dolo,
"nnd will be absent from my country
about two months I never had any
Intention of resigning my ortlco. nnd
I will nut elo so unless my health falls
mi- M health Is good 1 feel ex
trcmcl well. Coll
Snn Praneisco April ! Sanfoid
llallanl Dolo, Governoi of Uncle Sam's
Island Territory nnd formerly Presl
dent of the Republic ot Hnwall, Is here)
on louto to ashlntnn to discuss tho
attain: of hl mimlnlnlititlon with
(Continued on page 4 )
p-a Pa p-a P P P-a P-a Pa n P-a Pa ii P-a
gratlon Committee wns In favor of It
"How mail) Chinese will (he amend
inont let In'1' inquired Mitchell
I hope It will hnve the ofToct," le
piled Quay "or Christianizing the en
tire Chinese Umpire "
"It would let In nt least a million,"
suggested Mitchell
"Quite likely 331) fillO.ilOO " Interject
ed Hale.
Piatt or Connecticut Introduced the
following ns a substitute for thu bill
That nil laws now in force prohibit
lug mid logiilatlng thu coming of Chi
nese persons anil persons of Chinese
descent Into the United States and
tho reside ih ii of such peisoim therein
bo ami the same are hereby extende-el
and continue! In full force and effect
until the 7th elay of De-ecmbei. 10U4.
and ho long ns the treat) between
China and the United States, coueliid
eel Muieh 1" lS'JI, may bo continued
In force b) virtue of Hie- extension
then oL
Without cone lulling the rending of
tin bill the Si unto, at 3 :'"i p in. went
Into executive session.
Washington Apill I Tho House to
day began consideration of tho Chi
ne-so exclusion hill No opponents of
tho general piluclple of exclusion ap
peared but members vveio divided In
their support or tho two bills pieseut
eel Hltt of Illinois, Pot kins of Now
Yoik ami Adams of Ponns)lvania sup
ported tho majority bill, and Clark of
Missouri, Knhn of California and No,
plic-ii of Massachusetts spoke foi the
inlnorlt) substitute.
Hltt. chairman o the Committee on
Potelgn Affairs, who had charge or tho
bill, said tho committee wns unant
mous In tho opinion Hint tho admls
I slon or Chinese laborers into this eoun
try woiilel bo n serious evil Ono of
tho main problems which the commit
teo had to solve ho said, was In con
uectinn Willi the admission ot the priv
ileged classes merchants, travelers,
officials teachers and students so as
Ito prevent fraud and at the same- time
to avoid harassing and tormenting bo
iu fide Chinese) met chants
. Perkins of New York who drew the
report upon tho bill, explained tho
measure- In detail.
! Clink ot Missouri, a memliei of 'the
committee, who made a inlnorlt) re
port In favor or the Senrfto bill, which
Is moro drastic than tho House meas
nro followed Pernios Ho predicted
that If the Supreme Court would do
cldo that tho citizens nnd subjects of
I Spain In the Philippine- Islands became
A merle un citizens ii) annexation, thin
allowing the freo entry of Chlmmon
! Into tho United States from tho Philip
' pines, tho Islands would bo unloaded
Judge Estee Will Deliver His Charge
When the Panel Is
Completed This
The April term of the United Statei
District Court was opened by Judgt
L'stcc at 10 o'clock this morning
Clerk Mnllng called the roll of grand
Jurors with the result of finding four
teen men without excuse and re-ad) (o
serve the names being William Lucas
C A Graham. A P Cooke, A Hocking
Hdwln licnncr. D O Camnrlnos, II It
Ilerg. Harry Armltngo, William Allen
and Prank II, Armstrong. Honolulu,
II II Rentnn Hwa. Prank J Woods
Kohnla. C C Kennedy and Wm Bel
monds, llllo,
P. P Porter and Chas, W. Ilooth ol
Honolulu, Charles Andrews and Prank
W Dosworth or llllo nnd W A Hallo)
of Waltukit did not answer. The last
named sent a certificate by Dr K. Bogs
that an Injury to his knee by a fall
from n house would confine him to bed
for two weeks
Qulntus II. Ilerrey of Honolulu ans
wcred but was excused on a medical
A. Pllanula was excused as being a
law office clork, nnd this having hap
pened the previous term Judge Kstoe
ordered his nnmo In the Jur) list do
stro)od. O Ilorchgrevlnk of Wulmen. Knnal.
begged to be excused on account ol
pressure of business. He wns asked to
sit down until roll call was over and
then there being only fifteen grand Ju
rats with him. Judge Rstee let him off.
The least number must bo sixteen, the
greatest twenty-three, nnd Hie court or
dered Marshal Hendry to summon n
venlie of nine men from whom to com
plete the panel Those olrcael) chosen
were excused until 2 p m vvhcn.ntter
tho panel was filled, n foreman would
be appointed and the charge of the
court to the grand Jury delivered
David Kah.ilcaahn, who served last
term, was again nppolntcd nnd sworn
as bailiff to the grand Jury.
Matters of attorneys' fee In tho
bankruptcy eases or Leong Dat Yee and
P J Voellcr went over until Thursday,
tho court meanwhile promulgating
bankruptcy rule Nn in which he round
ndvlsable to make after looking up thn
law, viz -
"It Is hcreb) ordeied that all appli
cations tor nttnrne)s tecs in the mat
ter or nil bankrupt!) pioccoelings shall
bo made h) filing with the clork ot tho
court a written petition getting forth
the appraised value of the estate of tho
bankrupt nnd the amount of Its lia
bilities nnd also Including In said petl
Hon an Itemized statement or services
lendcrcd dul) verified, nil or said ap
plications to bo heard in open rourt '
W II Milling, clerk, filed nn account
of mono)s deposited b) him In the
Flist National Rank according to luw
tho amount being r32.)0 The- iiccouu:
was appioved
.Marshal K. II. Hendry returned the
following venire or niIclUtoii.il grand
Jurors at 2 o'clock this afternoon In the
United Stntes District Court
It. P Wlchmmi. J. W. Podmore. S. L
Rumsey, W. P Lovo, C. S Desky, P
P Woods, Wm Green, Carl A. Wide
mann and C. S. Hollow ny.
None of them asked to be excused
nnd their acceptance brought tho pnnol
up to tho maximum of 23 members,
Judge Csteo appointed C C Ken
ned) us foreman, swearing him by him-
(Continued -a pn,-;g rP )
Next express steamer to the Cant
Wells, Fargo & Co. Express
TEL. MAIN 199.
Masonic Temple, with American
Messenger Service.
tf Kj$ho&ke
Heywood Shoes Wean '
A Shoe worthy of our highest recommendation
The Nume IICYWPOI) on the Rlioe Im a guarnntcc of
lioncHt value,
1057 Fort Street.
First Call For Fire De
partment Over New
Call Sent in By Man From Honolulu
Hotel-Maitland Informed Police
Headquarters -Cause
At nbout 4 30 o'clock this morning
the fire- whistle- sounded ami the Klro
Department responded simultaneously
to a call from box 3o. 62, tho very
first alarm sent In from any of tho
recently Instnlte-d boxes. The fire was
In ono or the row ot two-story Chinese
i built buildings on Kukul street. Just a
little Kwn or Ntiunnii and on the Wsl
iklkl side.
.he discover' was made by three
or fuur peoplo nt about tho eamo
'time. Onu or these was Patrolman
Maitland, who Immediately rode to
the police station and turned In thu
alarm. In the meantime. Mr. Perr) of
I the Club Stables Annex hail telophnn
t d to the- telephone exchange and had
I re-ee-lveel rrom there the information
'that tho exchange was no longer con
'nocted with the Pin- Department stn
'Hon. I A man from the Honolulu Hotel
rushed out mid, opening the box, teiru
ed In the ninrm to which the Pire De
partment responded
Por n while otter the arrival or the
department nt the Bconc or tho con
flagration onl) one stream of water
was available and by thu time that
mole streams wore put on the burn
ing building, two more had caught
lire nnd wore- burning In groat shape,
fminod b) n fair breeze- from the north
east It was thoiiKbl by pe-oplu In the vl
clnlt) that there would be n spreading
of the Haines to other buildings In
I close proximity nnd so the owners
stnrted in to move tehlr things. Tho
Murray carriage shops stood In tho
! greatest danger ns these vveru Imme
diately em the Kwn side of the burn
ing buildings. However, the Plre De-
'pnrtment got-ln Its work In good time
.to snve tho carriage shops and other
buildings In the vlclult) The mon at
the Club Stable s Annex got bus) and
remuved nil the- horses stabled at tho
The llnmes were not extinguished
until about ei 30 o'cloe k In tho mean,
time tlnee twostor) buildings re-
, eentl) built nml occuplcit b) Chlnesu
wore- burned til the ground, thero re-
' mnlnlng nothing but the corrugated
Iron roofs The two story building Im
mediately adjoining on the Wnlklkl
side wns burned so badly that It tt
practical!) elestro)cel and a now build
ing will huve to be put up In Its place.
The lire started In the building next
to the Murray carriage shops from a
jenuse that has not yet been discover-
I eel There has been a large crowd at
the scone of the tiro nil day and tho
Chinese who occupied the building nro
searching for valuables In the remains.
The fire stnrteel up so suddenly mid
spread so rapidly that there was no
I chance to save mi) thing Tho damago
has not )et been ascertained.
I Chief Thurston when seen this
morning about hc fire stated that th'e
compnnles were n bit slow In getting
streams on tho burning buildings bo
cause uf the distance of the b)drants
nwny from the fire As soon as th
engines were going in good shape,
there was plenty of water nnd tho
flames were under control In an hour's
It Is estimated that the IAss on the
buildings themselves will reach $S000
nnd that tho loss on tho contents of
thu buildings will amount to nbout 1.
300 making n total of 950O A part
of this loss will bo covered by Insur
ance but It is understood that the In
surance cnrrlod b) the Chinese on tho
c buildings burned was not very great.

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