Newspaper Page Text
in Hi i?j i r-1
0 u III STOL. XXIX., NO. 5229 HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1599. TWELVE PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTO. 5 hi ir mm w 1 1 will "'-- KmblUhl July VJ, 1S."0. i n. t PROFESSIONAL CARDS. J. Q. WOOD. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Honolulu, H. I. DR. C. B. HIGH. DENTIST. PHILADELPHIA DENT l College 1892. Masonic Temple. Telephone 318. IM. A..C. WALL. DR. 0. E. WALL DENTISTS OFFICE HOURS: 8 A. M. to 4 p. m. Love Building, Fort Street. ML E. GROSSMAN, D.D.S. OENTIST 98 HOTEL STREET, Ho nolulu. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 4 p.m. GEO. H. HUDDY, D.D.S. DENTIST FORT STREET, OPPO eite Catholic Mission. Hours: From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. DR. WALTER HOFFMANN. tERETANIA STREET, OPPOSITE Hawaiian Hotel. Office Hours: 8 to 10 a. m.; 1 to 3 p. m.; 7 to 8 p. m. Sundays: 8 to 10 a. m. Tel ephone 510. P. O. Box 501. DR. A. N. SINCLAIR. CIS KING ST., NEXT TO THE OPERA House. Office hours: 9 to 10 a. m.; 1 to 3 p. m.; 7 to 8 p. m. Sundays: 12 m. to 2 p. m. Telephone 741. DR. W. E. TAYLOR. OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, CORNER Richard3 and Beretania Streets. OSice Hours: 10 to 4 o'clock and evenings. Telephone 517. C. L. GARVIN, M. D. 'OFFICE 40. 537 ICING STREET, near Punchbowl. Hours: 9:00 to 12:00 a. m.: 7:00 to 8:00 p. m. Telephone No. 448. T. B. CLAPHAM, V7ETERINARY SURGEON AND DEN tist. Office: Hotel Stables. Calls, .y or night, promptly answered. Specialties: Obstetrics and Lame- CATHCART & PARKE. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HAVE moved their law offices to the Judd block. Rooms 308-309. LORRIN ANDREWS. SlTTO R NE Y-AT-LAW. OFFICE WITH Thurston & Carter, Merchant street, next to post office. F. M. BROOKS. ATTORNEY AT LAW, (FORT AND Hotel Streets) Over Falrchild's Shoe Store, Honolulu, H. I. 5158 FRANCIS J. BERRY. ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT Law. Will practice in the U. S. Federal and State Courts. Pro gress Block, corner Beretania and Fort streets, rooms 5 and 6. "W. C. Achl. Enoch Johnson. ACHI & JOHNSON. ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS t Law. Office: No. 10 West King Street. Telephone 8S4. CHAS. F. PETERSON. -ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY Public. 15 Kaahumanu Street. LYLE A. DICKEY. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY Public. King and Bethel Streets. Telephone SO 5. P. O. Box 7S6. J. M. KAHEAKUA. JiTTORNEl' AND COUNSELLOR AT L&w. Office: In the Occidental Hotel, corner of King and Alakea Streets, Honolulu. 0. G. TRAPHAGEN. ARCHITECT 222 MERCHANT ST., Between Fort and Alakea. Tele phone 734. Honolulu, H. I. P. SILVA. S.GENT TO TAKE ACKNOWLEDG innts to Instruments, District of Koaa, Oahu. At W. C. Achi's office. King Street, near Nuuanu. 10 GUIDE THROUGH HAWAII. PRICE, 6Qc. BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED. FOR SALE BY ALL NEWSDEALERS. WOMEN'S EXCHANGE. 215 Merchant St. Makes a specialty of ancient Hawaii an Curios, and also carries the best assortment of modern Hawaiian work to be found in Honolulu, including Mats, Fans, Leis, Bamboo, Lauhala and Cocoanut Hats, Etc., Etc. Tel. 659. HONOLULU SANITARIUM. 10S2 KIN GSTREET. Telephone 639. Dr. Luella S. Cleveland, medical sup erintendent. Hours: 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Methods of Battle Creek, Michigan, Sanitarium. Baths of every descrip tion. Trained nurses in bath rooms as well as in sick room. Massage and manual movements. Electricity in every form. Classified dietary, etc. Ample facilities for thorough examin ation. Dr. C D. Garvin, consulting physician and surgeon. D. HOWARD HITCHCOCK HAS OPENED A SATURDAY morning sketch class. Those desiring to Join can come to the Studio in the forenoons. Model Block, corner Fort and Beretania. MUSIC. . PIANO THORooviHLY TAUGHT, theory and practice, by a graduate of the Leipsic Conservatoire. Terms $o per month. Special attention given to adults. Address "Music," Advertiser office. ELOCUTION. PERSONS DESIRING INSTRUC tion in English Literature, Elocution, Etc., should communicate with Miss Prescott. Queen Hotel. 5209 MISS F. WASHBURN. PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER AND Typewriter. Office: Room 202, Judd Building. Telephone 10S6. FRED WEST. STOCK BROKER. FORT AND HO tel Streets. Will buy and sell for you any stocks or bonds on this market. P. O. Box 771. P. H. BURNETTE. STOCK AND CUSTOM HOUSE BROK er, Real Estate and General Agent. Office 639 King street, near Alakea. P. O. Box 262. Telephone 641. A. J. CAMPBELL. STOCK AND BOND BROKER. OF fice Queen street, opposite Union Feed Co. W. H. BRADLEY. PIANO TUNER AND REPAIRER (Late of W. H. Glen & Co., Mel bourne and Sydney). Sixteen years experience, London and Australia. Representing Hawaiian News Co. P. O. Box 6S4. Yearly tunings con tracted for. WM. T. PATY. CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Good work. Reasonable Prices. Res idence 720 Fort street. 5195 S. E. LUCAS, Parisian Optician. Office: Love Building:, Fort street. iS?"SpectacIes at AN Prices. HI : TRUST : ii I Will buy for you ANY- In this market or abroad. GEORGE R. CARTER, Manager. Office: 409 Fort street. IS StockorBond A JURY SECURED E. W. Mai the ; Ha Wio Mails Up the Dozen. NIGHT SESSION HELD First Witness - It Will Be a Long and Tedious Trial A Tales man Fined. A jury for the trial of the five Japa nese charged with the commission of murder in the first degree during the progress of the Kahuku plantation riot of March 2Cth last, was secure! at 4:40 o'clock yesterday afternoon. E. W. Jordan, the Fort street mer chant, was the twelfth man. The other eleven for the siege are: J. W. Treg loan, W. R. Sims, Theo Wolfe, John Effinger, Henry Roth, T. E. Krouse, J. J. Sullivan, A. W. Howe, Fred W. Mc Chesney, C. B. Huston and Charles H. Atherton. Mr. Jordan wTas about the one hun dredth man who went into the box. He told that he was slightly deaf. This trouble did not seem to be bad -enough to interfere with the performance of bis duty as a juror, and as he was oth erwise qualified, he was sworn in with the dozen. It was after Mr. Jordan had developed to be satisfactory that Judge Robertson, counsel for the de fense, remarked that be did not caie to use any more peremptory chal lenges. Attorney-General Cooper said for the State for the fifteenth time, about, that the jury was all that the people desired. Judge Perry administered oftlit the elect twice, having the first time omitted the names of four of the de fendants, simply saying "So and so and others." The jurors were carefully in structed by His Honor, as were th bailiffs. The time for this Trial will be quite close to three weeks. A host of Chinese and Japanese and a' few haoles and natives will testify. With the interpreters and the involving na ture of the transaction the work of bringing out the facts will be slow. When everything was ready for the opening of the case, Attorney-General Cooper said that the State was qmie prepared to proceed, but would prefer to start "in the morning." Most of the jurors expressed willingness to work day and night. W. O. Smith thought it best to have, proceedings only when attorneys and jurors were fresh. A couple of the jurors declared they were quite fresh, and Judge Perry decided that the start should be made at 7:30 in the evening. At night the lights were bad, but It was to business at once. The opening statements were made briefly, and nie first witness, a Pake, was called. This man was on the stand till nearly 10 o'clock, when adjournment was taken to this morning. The Chinaman testi fied that he had been stabbed by one of the defendants, and he told of the part he believed some of the prisoners had taken in the whole-ale murdering on that bloody Sunday afternoon at Kahuku. The gentlemen of the jury have close quarters in the Snow cottage, on the grounds of the Hawaiian Hotel, an 1 will be boarders at the hotel. They were cautioned not to talk to any one about the case or to let any one talk to them about it. The bailiffs were told to permit no conversation between jurors and outsiders concerning the Kahuku affair. It is presumed that the jury will be given permission to attend church on Sundays, and if they go in in a body it will be a new experience for fomo of them. Robert Shingle was calW f : r the jury yesterday. He had not taken the oath to support the Republic and smil ingly resisted the blandishments of W. O. Smith when the ex-Attorr.ey-Gen-oral suggested that the present was a good time to declare fealty and possi bly serve the nation for a few weeeks at ?2 a day. William Savidg wa? "on the list." but was not rounded up, as the search of the police did not extend to health seekers at Waialua. James Gordon Spencer was excused leeause be is a member of the Board of Immigration. Frank Barwick had formed an opinion on the merits of the case and was fixed in his belief. S. Kubey was opposed to capital punishment. -So was that kind hearted young man, C. L. Clem ent, who will take :i vacation from talking people to death on advertising in the street cars and serve as water front reporter on this paper in place of John Effinger, who is a juror. E. P. Chapin could not qualify. George An gus doss not believe in capital punish ment. "Jack" Lucas, by the way, had too strong a belief in capital punish ment "in such cases." It 'is expected that the gentlemen of the jury will be at large in time to see the races next month. All received clothing from their homes last evening. Frank Godfrey, who had been sum moned for a trial at jury honors, dis regarded the call, was brought in on a bench warrant and was fined $23 by Judge Perry. Mr. Godfrey was given into the keeping of Deputy Marshal Hitchcock pending payment of the $25. and spent last night as the guest of Governor Henry, of the reef. Not in many years here has there been so much difficulty in securing a jury and so much interest in that sec tion of a case. The matter was one with which every intelligent man was obviously more or less familiar, and in the selection of jurors the defense prac tically had its own way with its sixty challenges and the somewhat peculiar "causes." Nearly every man who found his name on the panel of the special ve nires wished to avoid the service if possible. , JOCKEY CLUB MEETS. Juue Eleven Falls on Sunday Program. The members of the Jockey Club met 1. st evening at the Pacific Club and e""etad the following officers: . v;. G. Irwin President. J. G. Spenc r Vice President. G. P. Wilder Treasurer. J. S. Walker Secretary. The Executive Committee will be composed of W. Wolters, W. H. 'Hoogs and S. I. Shaw. The races will be held on the day set aside by the Government as Kameha meha day. The 11th of June falls on Sunday. As there is a large number of entries good sport could be provided for both Saturday and Monday. The question of number of heats in the free-for-all will he decided by the Executive Committee. It is probable that it will be the best two out of three, the same as last year. The program is to be arranged by the Executive Committee and will be submitted to the club for approval. Among those who were present at last nisrht's meeting were: J. S. Walker, G. P. Wilder, Dr. Mur ray, Bruce Cartwright, L. L. McCand less, E. Halfitead, W. Lanz, J. G. Spencer. Theo. Hoffman, W. Wolters, W. H. Hoogs, Prince Cupid and E. A. Mclnerny. A plan for a season of racing is pro posed and has been received by the horsemen and sportsmen with approv al. This is to have races June 10 and 12, on the Saturdays between the 12th of June and the Fourth of July and then a final big day on the Fourth. There were two days of racing last sea son and it paid well. It will be re membered that on the 11th last year the free-for-all was best two heats in three and on July 4 best three in five, giving the advocates of the two series equal chance. It is believed that the public here will patronize several days of racing during the season. It is ask ing a great deal of the owners of the horses to fit them for a single event, or at most for two trials. OLA A STOCK Won't be in it with the stock of good things we expect by the Australia to day. Read the list: Fresh Rhubarb, Asparagus, Celery and Cauliflower. Fancy Navel Oranges, Fresh Cherries, Lemons and Apples. Fresh Silmon, Frozen Ovsters and Fish, and Refrig erated Poultry, Smoked Halibut and Salmon. Cream Cheese, in foil. Sa lami and Servelat Sausage. A fresh stock of Hams, Bacon and breakfast Cereals. And in "Sweets." Gruenhag en's Bon Bons and Marshmallows. You'll find them at Waterhouse's, Wav- erley Block, Bethel street. AT KERR'S. Economy in these times is the watchword of success and those prul ent mothers and housewives are sroin? to Kerr's for table linen, shee'Jns and the like, that they may need whl'c they send their daughters to get onf or two of those beautiful shirtwaistr that are being sold at half the valuf and former price, which even then was cheap. IF YOTT WANT to have a good laugh go to the ORPHEUM tonight. THE BIG S. S. DAY Five National Flap to lie in Sat urday's Column. GRAND PARADE OF CHILDREN Various Nationalities to Arcear-Many Schools. Review -Decorations -Rally Sons. Five national flags will be carried in the procession on Saturday symbolizing the possibility of inter-national union on at least one great issue. Only the banners of the Sunday schools will be assembled in the large banner rack, to be built on the corner of the Kawaia hao church. There should be from 25 to 30 of these. . Sunday schools are compound or ganizations. Not only are there the departments adult, intermediate ;and primary but the Hawaiian Sunday schools are made up of Apanas. Each of these is likely to have its special banner. Old Kawaiahao is made up of Puai kalani, Moilili, Manoa, Waikiki, Pauao and others, besides the Kawaiahao Seminary. There are bound to be a goodly number representing this church, over 300 perhaps, and when they sing there will be no uncertain sound. Kaumakapili is as truly a composite. Maemae (in which Mrs. Waterhouse is the leading spirit) has prepared a beautiful banner and will come in force. Kapuukolo, Holokahana and Pauoa swell the number to over 300 in all probability. The Portuguese have a beautiful and significant emblem in addition to the banners they will carry. From the main school, Kakaako and Punahou, they expect to muster over 200. The matter of numbers is by no means the essential element in the suc cess of the day, but it is quite certain that the Sunday school scholars will be there in numbers and thus the in fluence of a notable spectacle and in spiring music will be more wide spread. The element of refreshments can be safely counted out, however deeply rooted it has always been considered to be in Honolulu functions. There was, to be sure, some suggestion of re freshments at the close of the exer cises, but it met with almost universal disapprobation.,. Through a mistaka an announcement was made that the Central Union people would be "re freshed" at the home of Miss Hopper after the exercises. We are authorized to say that the "loaves and fishes clause in the invitation was not at all necessary, and that the C. U. people will be 300 strong without a suggestion of soda water. The little Japanese church of the Ha waiian Board management will appear and from them there may ,be expected some of the fascinating Japanese music. The Methodist Japanese will probablv unite with the main church. Mr. P. H. Dodge and Mr. Wilmot have been giving a great deal of time to the details of decoration. The whole line of march will supply ample field for lessons to be worked into suggestive texts, framed in bright col ors. It is expected that work of adorning .the three stands will be turned over to committees of ladies from the var ious organizations. They always know where to get green materials and nev er have to look far to supply taste in producing effects. About forty invitations have been given to people expected to review on that day. All, with the exception of the Cabinet, are representatives of re ligious bodies in the city. Theirs is a most desirable position, as each school sings to them, while the whole line waits. It is right in the center of the square that the public is likely to con eresrate in the greatest numbers, for the review stand is to be here, in front of the opera house, and the individual j an hour at this point, before ever the Mokes the food mere delicious and wholesome eOVAi e'W POWOER CO.. HW YORK. exercises begin. There is ample room j here too, while it is to be regretted j that but comparatively few besides the pupils of the schools can get near to the speakers stand in Kawaiahao church yard. Hence the exercises at Kawaiahao must be largely for the Sunday schools alone, while the crowds of spectators can be accommodated in the square. Promptly at 3:30 spectators may ex pect to hear the Kamehameha Cadot band, and the neat soldierly battalion of the Students will form nn nnnm. priate head to the line. The three schools. Manual. Preparatory and Girls School, make a total of 230 pu pils. The Manual and Prenaratorv -will be led in their singing iby their band. The girls sing separately and later ii the column. People would ways just to hear them. The Christian church has heen pre paring a new song and there will be in the neighborhood of 150 to sing It, no doubt. This Is about the number of the Methodist body. Besides their own peculiar banner, they will both carry the American flag. The shields which are to surmount the decorations of the telephone posts along the way will represent the work of many hands. Mr. Wilmot, after cut ting and covering them, sent them by twos and threes out into the hands of different ones to decorate and supply with appropriate mottoes and devices. Chinese and Japanese characters will look down from some heights, while Portuguese, Hawaiian and English words will catch the eye of those cap able of drawing meaning from them. Capt, Berger has kindly offered tho services of the Government band, which will cheer the homeward steps of children and grown-ups after the programme. Owing .to the nature of the exercises and the continuous singing before the program, there seemed no place for band music till after the breaking-up of the gathering. The Palama Chapel will give a good account of itself, notwithstanding some distracting circumstances, in the shape of an absent superintendent, sickness and the moving of the Government, school away from the neighborhood. It is impossible to say how many will be there on the day. The Chinese contingent is .sure of a splendid nucleus in the snap of the boys from the boarding school in charge of Mr. F. W. iDamon. Should they appear in their' school uniform they will present a fine military, ap pearance. It is a matter of consider able regret that the Chinese do not care to sing their own peculiar music where there is any chance of their be ing the object of ridicule, or even of appearing strange. At all events they will sing, and their singing will he hearty and an honor to the day. , Mr. H. E. Coleman will le the mar shal of the day. 'He will be .ocis-tfj by aides from each of the schools. Any special requests concerning the time or form of stopping in front of the review stand, should be made to him.. Mr. W. vA. Bo wen will le the chair man of the day and Mr. D. L. Naone will lead the singing of the two gen eral songs, and wrill !be assisted by four cornets. Information concerning any doubt ful point in reference to the entire sub ject of the rally .-may be obtained on Friday afternoon at the Y. "M. C. A. The meeting of the S. S. Union at 4:30 will be given over to the clearing np of any doubts on the matter, and to the issuing of new information. It is evidently of great importance to the various Sunday schools that the teach ers come to this meeting. This is the general rally song com posed for the occasion by P. H. Dodge. The music is Hawaii Ponoi: Hawaii's land is fair. Rich are the gifts we share. This is our earnest prayer O Lord of Light, That. as a noble band We may join heart and hand Till all Hawaii's land Stands for the right. Though all our days be bright What is our earthly might? There is no other light Like that above. Iord of the isles and sea. Grant us the victory That every heart may be "Strong in Thy love. Joyously let us sing, Loud may the echoes ring. Homeland and everything For Christ we claim. In God is our success, Lord all thy people bless. Clothe us with righteousness Worthy Thy name. MESSENGER SERVICE. Honolulu Messenger Service deliver messages and packages. Tel. 378. NEW BILL at ORPHEUM THE- (AIL.U tonignt.