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12 PAGES. PAGES 1 TO 8. I 1RM VOL. XXXV., NO. 6218. HONOLULU, HAWAII TERRITORY. FRIDAY, JULY 11, 1902. PRICE FIVE CENTS. , BUILDINGS ; READY FOR ff ....... s .... OPENING HOM : RULE FORMERS Kaimuki Hospital Is Soon to Open. WILL LAY OUT GROUNDS TODAY New Constitution Fails When Wil cox's Party Fails to Keep Faith With Cupid. Youn! Men Walk Out of Convention and Declare There Is No Hope, While Wilcox 1 Is Nominated by Acclamation. The New Institution for Incurables Will Accommodate All of Fifty Patients. f IIIE buildings for the Hospital for. Incurables at Kaimuki were praotlcally completes yesterday and ilajis for the ooeninsr will t made at a " meeting of the directors to be held soon. The grounds, which are extensive, are to be laid out a park this morning:. Commissioner Wray Taylor of the Department of Ag THE YOUNG LEADER. MM fffffff Breach of Faith Causes the Split a man J could no longer asso- T A S A REACHERY and Disunion. f was placed in the hands of the sec- Charges and effects, which rent retary and its reading began. the Home Rule convention yes- ' Jl ,;. l"c ieuwuvw o i . terday. made the renomination wltn theIr 8lde of the conventlon, ob- given to Delegate Robert W. Wilcox jection to the workings of the consti- by a show of hands, without a dis- tution were made from the very start. seating voice, an empty honor, for the d at the entire matter , ero to the executive fnmmlttoo Pq 9n votes came from little more than half wanted a larger executive committee of the convention, the young men bav-. than thirty members, as that would irig bolted it upon the appearance of not give many of the leaders a chance bad faith, in the breaking of a pledged T " V" ' .kalani tried to straighten out the dis- word by the leaders of the party. cussion on this Doint bv savins that It was when tne new constitution, tne i the election would be held some time hope of the young men, had been set,durInS tn month of July and there aside, that Prince Cupid arose and cse "e mber of the committee elate with men who would not quietly announced that President Ka- Mrs. Kaluapalaoa, from the Mormon keep faith. If they would not I lauokalanl had broken the most solemn settlement at Laie, began an impas- keep their " word, given in the! promises and that there could never, sionea aaaress, declaring that the pres ent constitution was right enough and carrying out of party management, J be peace or friendship between them. they would not do so with the people, Declaring that he would sever his con- should be kept in force Until the meet ing next year. There was some expres- rlculture is to do the work, assisted by and 1 cannot be associated with them, nection with Home Rule forever, Prince sion of agreement with her. sentiment. I have done with the Home Rule party J Cupid walked out of the convention. ' ana u was evident that, the young re- and its leaders, s I went into it to work He did not ask his friends to acenm. lt,e were iaDonngr, unaer strong . 4. , - , T . 'A 1.1 tt ju t , i w i 'ffeellng, for they were keeping cool and for the good of my people. I do not pany him. He did not look back to qu,et wne thft de,egates on the other believe it can ever, help tnem wnueisee xr ne was aione. nut even while side were running away from the agree- it Is conducted as it is now, and I shall Ibis words were ringing there rose I'rom ; ment, made after four 'hours of hard not remain in the party in any way. (their seats a crowd of the young men work and exhaustive discussion Prince CuDid thus Dut into criso sen-I and the stream out of. the OrDhcum' Manuka spoke In favor of doing noth Head Gardener Mclntyre of -Moanalua and. Forester I laughs. The plants arej to be furnished by the government, and no pains will be spared to make the hospital grounds conform with the beauty'ef the buildings. The 'executive building is in the cen er of the large tract. It is a two-story ,, nmoli,oit r,r r wf,."nB w,in tne constitution at this time. f, : Structure, with two suites of rooms on the lower floor. These are to be for the u of the superintendent and the' mat? ron.:. Here also, is the reception room, ' j the pperatlng room, and. a room tor . . .i- special treatment. Upstairs in the ex- . ecutlve building, re six rooms to be ...' used by the nurses, who may accom- i - - - Oa eacii. side of the executive build- . log are two separate wards, one to be .f ud solely by consumptives and one i by those having other diseases of a i hronio nature. Ten beds are placed f in each. - - 1 On cither side of these wards are two further buildings with six private vvima In iorh t Vioct aro fnr ttio a r ;; commodation of private patients. Extra " large rooms are provided for female . piUieiilo. uiirugu jiu rspcviai waiu una : ? etn buitt because- of the small number ; I of women who apply for treatment. .' I Opposite this row of buildings, which .. forms the arc of a circle are the dining rooms for patients, ana separate ones "'-.' for the nurses and members of the ? medical staff. On- the lower side in a . . natural aepresiun n is piauneu hi ereci ( further buildings for the use of the help. On the other side are the barns,; -i carriage house, wash house and laun- dry. : The hospital is to be fitted with new furniture throughout; none of that now . I in use at the Victoria hospital is to be . taken. :. ' There are now 16 patients at the Vic- 't toria hospital, who will be moved to V the new hospital as soon as it is ready. ' Altogether about 50 patients can be accom?pdated in the new buildings. V (The totai cost of the construction was Li : J t " son -Zl 7 m . ' - - - - 1 Request was made of wray Taylor , for plants, trees, etc., for the beautify i ine of the erounds and he, with the l' : hearty approval of Governor Dole, has offered to render every assistance in t i his power. i This morning Commissioner Taylor, ' t; i with Forester Haughs and Landscape I ;ardener Mclntyre, who laid out the beautiful grounds about the Damon . ; place at Moanalua, will go out to Kal- t muki and lay out the tract about the r hospitaL it Dr. A. N. Sinclair will be the first 4Jtiirlntendent of the new hospital. There is now some discussion as to the name by which it shall be known, -Leah! Hospital for Incurables" hav ing been suggested. There is some op position to the name "Incurable," as not beincr applicable to any disease. there having been remedies for nearly everything discovered within the past few decades. The endowment fund for the mainte nance of the hospital now amounts to $84,000, and before it is opened tne men interested hope to make it an even hundred thousand dollars. The hos pital will probably be dedicated August 1st. he was followed bv -Loean of naa separated tnemselves from tne Laie. who said that .he wanted the body. It was a dramatic, exit. Senator . Question laid aside for good, as he was . I anxious to go home to his "wives" and the causes for his bolting the conven- ing protest, when he saw what was the m ln'hla absence lie a7d- -w tion: "We had a long conference, the I course of his friends, and without want to at in ic tno-cihar w M Rule convention yesterday afternoon He spoke with conviction, and in sup port of his position, continued, reciting I David Kanuha being in the act of mak MMMM V 7 "' ' ! "r"'1'1 '""M . iIGHT HAVE BEEI FIRED OUT Humphreys in Bad Odor With Old Friends. men who met being those chosen by I reaching a period, he joined the dis the Delegate and Kalauokalanl. Wei appearing procession. went over the entire ground and reach ed an agreement. We were to have the new constitution passed and the clause providing for the election of officers was to be waived for this convention. We went into the convention convinced While the bolt of the minority of the to take dirty money from haoles. We want to keep close together and keep our hearts pure and our minds clean.' John "Wise rnsp to stnv tha (mnonil. convention was the sensation of thejing st0rm, and despite the fact that he day, there were features which other- had been a member of the committee wise would have attracted sufficient at-I which had reached the agreement and tentlon. John Kanui. the father of his I cpuld speak by the card, he devoted He said everything was in the power party, and Kaiole, he of the flowing himself principally to preventing such f of the president, but hp mn ,,Mi,u "" caniwiia nvum mane xne ; impression. cay pi ess proposed an THE DELEGATE. hf-MM are not the only things to be done. We must be very careful. It must be remembered that it was .because they changed the constitution under the Queen that we had trouble and Anally lost our country." Upon these words, snowing that the president was not going to stand by the agreement so solemnly entered into, there was great disorder and there were cries for the motion, which was that of the Laie women to lay the constitution on the table. Even. yet. John Wise would not ad mit defeat for the plan for harmony. Again he rose to declare that the fire must not be permitted to blaze and to insist that the purpose of the new con stitution was to build up the party, HE CANNOT NAME HIS SUCCESSOR The Dpartmcnt Dissatisfied With Both Humphreys fend Gear. w that this would be done. The agree- olutlons, directing the committee which split inevitable. He said: "Last night amendment, that the president mu9t la ment was made in the very best faith ha as its duties the receiving of the a committee met and worked from 8 sue a call five days in advance of the and was most solemnly entered into on our side. We went to the convention expecting that there would be no dis cussion over the matter. But It was brought up and discussed at length. Wilcox and Kalauokalanl, who had been parties to the agreement, went back upon R. The result was that we. keeping faith to the last, would not endeavor to make a fight. We might, I think could, have won, but we had agreed upon a course of action and I did not want to do anything that would seem to be a breaking of faith. . If they wanted to do so, well and good. "When the break came I could not go on any further as a gentleman, and so I left the convention. There was no concerted movement. I did not ask my friends to leave with me. I simply walked out and went on down the hours, the new constitution framed for the Home Rule party was tabled upon a motion made by Sirs. Anokou, one of the delegates from Laie, sup ported bv the old men thrnnirhniit nnrt having at the same time the active ,our country. an ' I have that .same love ior my people in my neart, ana egate Wilcox and Caypless have been at Washington and they tell us that we must be united if we want to se cure advantages for our country. There are here some of my friends who were on the reef with me because we loved assistance of Kalauokalanl. But one speech was made on the side of the re form element. That was the expres sion of the sentiment animatiner the street without looking back or taking young men by John Wise, who had been "s off there might have been trouble. mere seems to nave Deen a sparK lerc men, but this did not divert attention. Palau added to the flame by saying that the constitution was brought in by a number of little kids, and if the convention would continue to work with it there would come out of it a commission from the Senate which is till 12 o'clock to patch up the differ-' J date for the election of the committee to investigate conditions in the Terrl- ences which were made apparent yes tory, TO PETITION THAT BODY TO terday. The Are was burning ye3ter PROVIDE FOR THE INDEPEND- day and was still hot last nitrht. We ENCE OF THE ISLANDS. The po- got cooled down and now you want to sition of Cuba was cited In one in- start the blaze once more. If we ail stance, but the resolutions would not keep on this way we can never cure the be given out. Upon advice of Wilcox ill feeling which exists in some cfuar- they were sent to the committee for ters. In every difference there must be action, thus being publicly given his mutual concessions, and so last even- endorsement, when a word would have ing we agreed that the past should be led to their being tabled forever. (forgotten and the party reunited and NEW CONSTITUTION TABLED. brought together even more closely. The sensational element was Intro- ?ow wet are the fire once more. inM f(,n I "a w nu puu logetner. uei- after a debate which lasted for two snake. Oili, however, made a diversion by asking for the reading of the entire mm in tne mOHt outrafreou8 manner and (From an Occasional Correspondent.) ASHINGTON. June 27, 1902. A report has been current here for several days that Judge A.' B. Humphreys of Hawaii had ten dered his resignation. Inquiry at tb Department of Justice failed to elicit either an affirmation or denial of the rumor, but from the best Information obtainable there is no doubt that the judge has resigned. A gentleman in this city informed your correspondent several days ago that he received a letter from Hawaii about the first of June saying Judge Humphreys had in- formed a confidential friend that he had forwarded his resignation. . One.---- familiar with affairs in the Department of Justice, while refusing to discuss the reported resignation, said that there would undoubtedly be some changes In the Judiciary of Hawaii In the very near future and intimated mat not only would there be a successor to Humphreys, but to Gear as welL When Humphreys left here one year go, after his vindication from the harges preferred agatnat him by the , Bar Association, he went away in great glee, declaring that he would have Governor Dole's scalp. It Is an open secret here that the real savior of Humphreys from removal at that time was Judge Hoyt, Assistant Attorney General, Judge Hoyt writing the re port on the hearing before the Depart ment of Justice. It Is also an open se cret that Judge Hoyt now realizes that . he was terribly imposed upon by Humphreys; that Humphreys deceived for a document, and this gave time clearing of the atmosphere. That it was ineffective was shown by the speech of Mrs. Anakou. Fhe want ed the whole thing laid on the table. She contended that to reduce the ex ecutive committee from sixty-live to thirty was too great a cutting down. The thirty, she said, only wanted to run the party. She was greatly ex cited at times, and there were some hot interchanges during- her remarks. Senator Kaohi of Hawaii said that h had the constitution of 1900 and it 'was " - t I - " ' ' ' J ""- HIV. X.'4.-W L1W1I V L v'W CX I 11 J U V CJ I want to see us gret together for g-ood. sufficient for the party. He read much Tfstpniav we wre ail biazinc and i 01 were all if it were not for the Delegate cooling Si S into account anything that the others did. I knew I was right and that my friends would act rightly. I will not again associate myself with the Home Rule party. It can not aid the people. I went into it with the idea of assisting the people, of build ing them up, of working for their ed ucatlon and the spreading of a better r,mnant of their party and cry "Fool isn youngsters V ICotcroian Exonerated. The coroner's Jury impanelled to in vestigate the death of Tuen Lun, who received fatal injuries by being struck i- T?.,ii.i Transit car on Tuesday forning. arrived at the following ver dict yesterday at noon: '"inat tne saia Yuen Lun came to his death at Hono lulu. Island of Oahu, Territory of Ha waii, on the Sth day of July. 1902, from a fracture of the skull due to a collision with a car. the property of the Hono lulu Rapid Transit & Land Co., Ltd.. said accident being due to the careless-; leeung among tnem. as it is now run the Home Rule party will not assist the people. They are not being edu cated to take the duties of American citizenship, but are being led by preju dice. "I will not go into the Aloha Aina, for I do not believe In those methods. There must be a straight, hard fight for the people. I have not made any decision as to my course, but at least I will not go into the Home Rule party again." When seen after the convention President Kalauokalanl said that he had little to say concerning the trouble. He said that there had been a meet- selected to take the floor as th There seems to have been a maker. He tried to pour oil on the and this may be blown into a blaze, v aves of sentiment which were ris- unless we watch it carefully. Mark ing, but the pledged faith of the Dele- ! ham was one of the' delegates on the gate and Kalauokalani was not kept; ' other side who helped to amend the they did not fight for the carrying constitution. Why should we say that through of the new organic law. and it is not right. Like honest soldiers when the split came, after the vote, ' w? should follow our leaders. We they sat without a word of defence, should follow our Delegate and we will naught before them but to face the P on to victory. Let the Delegate ex plain the conditions under which the constitution was revised." The story of the breaking of the Wise spoke earnestly. and with feel- agreement for the carrying through of ing, but the other side was becoming the constitution, the giving way of the Inflamed and there was an effort on young men. was partially told in the the part of several old men to get the morning by The Advertiser, but the floor, while Wilcox was trying to make concessions made by the majority for himself heard. This he did soon, but union were even greater. When the he was not going to make any deter-. conference broke up at midnight, af-i mining statement, contenting himself ter a session which was made effective I with telling the delegates to keep quiet only by the strong work of John Wise, and not make any trouble, as the mak- and Prince Cupid, there was an agree-j ing of a .constitution was a matter of m-ui liiin. me constitution snouia pass nara worn ana n wouia lane some um" with the change that the officers now.t) carefully go through the document in power more. Upon the reaching of this agreement the members of the conference shook hands, decided that all ill feelins: should be burled for this campaign and every effort made to see the fisrht for Ing at whicn ne tnougni eerimnp nau ing session of the convention was of no b en fixed up. But the delegates would j rivail. as there was no business done, not let it go through, and the result the conferences still going on. When was that there was a discussion of the th body met at 2 o'clock the question, and tre vote snowea tnai me f nriventl-n would not have revision. He .c-!ii tN'.t he was hopeful that every thing -.vould yet come out right. - He j thought there could be some plan ar- rarj'J upon which every one could work together for the best interests of the people and the party. should serve for two years Ills words did not reassure the reform ers, nor did they allay the feeling of the reactionaries, who were struggling to make themselves heard in their de nunciations of the new constitution. Amid the turmoil President Kalauoka lanl took the floor and quietly began t explain the meaning of the provision for the smaller executive committee. He told how there were to be thirty rorrrritteemen elected on the various very i.-:anas ana mat tney wouia De cnost-n 'irst business succeeding the rea!h'g of! by the people. He became aroused by tre minutes was the inauurati in of tv.e rurmtirinsr of his followers, and the fight for the constitution. " Chair-1 r.-rhans led away by the showing of mnn Ewaliko read the report a r:b-: strength.' 'and said: mitted on Wednesday, and the change "ft arrears that every one is in doubt which made it possible for the Tr- --'it i to the propriety of making this con offleials to stay in office until the ";n- .--'.!M:tion fnally just now. Amending! ention of 1304. With this the r-iper the constitution and having a new one it and added: "This holds good while the other will not hold water. I uphold my sister who moves to lay on the table, and the sooner we do this the better It wiil be." Amid a chorus of cheers, not a single man on the other side objecting, as they had determined that at least they would keep faith, the motion to lay on the table wan passed and with a flourish the docu ment was laid aside by the presiding officer. Then it was that Prince Cupid ro.e for the first time during the pessiou of the convention. He was quiet and self contained, but spoke with deep em phasis. His words were addressed to President Kalauokalani and he was lis tened to with attention. He said: THE CHARGE OF TREACHERY. "Last night at midnight you came to me and shook hands and said that there was to be no more ill feeling be tween us. We arrived at a conclusion imposed ujn.n the klndheartedness of the Judge and his friends In a way ( that would have done credit to a Fil ipino. Of course Judge Hoyt will not talk of the matter for publication, but a close friend of judge Hoyt's, In talk ing over Hawaiian affairs with me h few evenings ago at the Fhoreharn, where Judge Hoyt had been calling up on some friends, said that Judge IIoj t wished very much that he could undo what he had done In behalf of Humph reys of Hawaii. This gentleman said that Humphreys had lied to Hoyt in the most bare-faced manner and that some of the Judge's friends, when they learn ed the true status of the eae, wire disposed to go at once to the President and demand Humphreys' immediate removal. If Humphrey has sent In his reig nation, as there in no doubt he has ('one. it can be stated with absolute confidence that rut one in Hawaii will be more glad of the fact than will the officials of the Department of Justice, I where Humphreys, since his treachery and deceit towards Judge Hoyt has been uncovered, is decidedly persona non grata. In keeping with his egotism It tan be further said on good authority thai Humphrey?, in tendering his resigna tion, has tried to name his successor. .After what Judge Hoyt knows of Humphreys it is pretty safe to say that any man he will recommend as his suc cessor will be the first to be turned (down. Humphreys would like to have Prank Thompson, a former clerk In his as lo our inference n.nWrnmK w.e : moe ur.pointed judge in his Ftead, but new c onstitution, and mutually agreed j wn Thornl,son wa here last fall he did not impress the officials as being of to throw aside all ill feeling and work together. Now you bring this matter up once more. I want to say to our older men that we are proud of them, and do not want to take from them any of the honor which is theirs and has been won for them by their labors. From now on I split away from your side. I will resign from the Home Rule party and never more will I be con nected with it. I have been laboring for the rights of the people that they may have the power in their own hands." Concluding. Prince CupiJ walked out of the convention, followed . by the young men fn a line which extended at first across the theater. Senator Ka nuha. one of the hardest fighters of the (Continued on Pe-e t.) the required caliber for a Circuit Judge, even in Hawaii. The subject of a successor to Humph reys is causing a good deal of talk. When the Third Judge was appointed Edgar Caypless and Lyle A. Dickey were the leading candidates next to Judge Bobinson, who was appointed. Caypless told a friend here just before his departure for Hawaii, a few days ago. that he would not now accept the judgeship unler any circumstances. If thi be true, and it would seem that it is, Caypless irf no doubt out of the way now. Judge Dickey had a good lot of endorsement but he had no active Congressional worker In his be half. That accounts for Robinson's (Continued e Pe 4.) ess of the deceased."