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THE HONOLULU REPUB LICAN. I ? f I THE BETTER BY NEW REPUBLICAN? ORDERING YEAR THANE i ?
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VOLUME IV. NO. 490. HONOLULU, H. T., TUESDAY, JAHUAHT 7, 1802. PBICS Jj'IVjB CENTS
Republicans Talk But Fall to Act
Successor to E. R. Hendry to be Chosen From
the Members of Territorial Committee.
No Business Transcated.
Waea the Republican Territorial wemi to me that this committee is
of Hawaii decides upon the I tempting to manage the Republican
setoctloa of a permanent secretary ; party of Hawaii on tha same lines, as
for that prgaalaatioa, the official will ' a corporation or a plantation. As we
be chosen fm the rank of the com- stand new we are not in touch with
mlUeemea. ! the people and the voters, and this
Sack ws the decision reached by j accounts for the many serious snags
committeemen, well supplied , which the Republican party in these
with praoctoa. at a meeting of the islands has encountered of late: If
puWleaa 'Territorial Committee at Re- i we adopt the resolution, we are
nubtican headquarter in tne u
hulUtar yesterday evening.
T4. ninetinc abounded In stirring
addresses. The actual business
traasactad amounted to but very little.
Two hours were practically devoted
to debates, and without select
In a successor to the retiring secretary.
Mr. m It. Hondo'.
Avery Not to Be Secretary
While It was generally understood
that J. I). Avery was slated for the I
vacancy, the leaders In the committee
and the men holding the proxies
changed the complexion of affairs, "by
Fubmtttlng a resolution which prac
tically barred any and all from 'hold ins ,
the ofiice of secretary to the committee, i
who were not duly enrolled as
members of the Territorial commit
Oppositionists to this method de-
tainted against the proposition on the
around that the scheme portended to
necrecy and dark lantern methods
gi nerally. The opposiug forcos were
marshalled together and led by T. Mc-Cants
Realising the trend that affairs had
taken Acting Secretary Avery, through
Committeeman Tleaton. had his name
withdrawn from any connection with
the secretaryship, and announced that
ho was out of the race.
The name of Col. J. 11. Fisher and
W. J. Coelho. both enrolled as committeemen,
were submitted as candidates
for the vacant oince. Before the
vote had been polled the committee
annulled alt proceedings which had
taken place with the exception of pass
mg the resolution.
One matter la which all members
of the committee unanimously con
current was in passing suiuiuie
regarding the death of
Archibald GlttUlan. There
was not a dissenting voice.
Included among the committeemen
present m person were: John C. Lane
W. J. Coelho, T. XcCants StewarL J.
T Cooke. J. 11. Fisher. Charles Wilcox.
B.H. Wright. It. H. Renton. C
H Dickey and J. A. Oilman.
J. D. Avwy" was appointed secretary
pro tern. The roll call followed in
hlch all "proxies were properly accredited
and account' for. and the
minutes of two meetings
The resignation of K. It. Hendry as
secretary of the Republican Territorial
Committee and Territorial and
Territorial Kxecutive -Committee was
road and accepted
Upon the motion of J. P. Cooke a
votcfeof thoiks was extended to the
retsdUg sertary H. 1L Hendry. U
wm? carried by unanimous vote.
Wright Springs Resolution.
CowmlUaemen 1L 11. Wright offered
a motion M the effect that the secretary
be selected from among the members
of the Central Committee. The
motion was seconded by Committee
Mr. Oilman contended that It was !
the duty of a coatmJUeemaa to accept
the ofllce of secretary, and he inti
tea! that there were several
bers who would take the position.
Stewart Declare Against Secrecy.
T. McCaate Stewart declared that i
the meUoa portended to secrecy and i " .,,"..,.
Committee Paused and Considered.
eciYe seesfons. He tie I
belief that if the committee declared Mr- Stewart at this juncture took
for the motion they would depart from I tne Aoorand offered a motion that pro-all
linos of precedent which had here- j cef dings should be stopped and the
tofore characterized committee meet- m&tter of choosing a secretary be postings
geaerallv Mr. Stewart wished i Pned Qat e nevt regular meeting.
to know whv the motion was Intro-! s motlon was seconded by r.
ducod. He admitted that he stood sin
gle handed and alone is tho meeting.
U we expect to control the Repub
Moan party by sand bag methods wc
shall simply fall in the management ol
tho party." declared Mr. Stewart. "It
. tainiy going oeyuna an uuc
of the marked things noted by the
large number of American born who
are constantly coming to these islands
Is, that they soon begin to realize the
very peculiar methods in vogue in the
inner circles of the Republican party's
politics In Hawaii.
"In the big national committees you
Daldnm Anrl a. rff rtirt nfllP PAmmit.
"--"" '" "
I lie ". aui.u a.
flllLIHIIUll. driving machineo' of the
organization. Members of such committees
are too busy to attend to small
insieau oi running away num pre
cedent, wo should follow the regular
order of things. There should only be
occasional secrecies or star chamber
sessions in the work of this committee.
The greatebt publicity should always
be given the general party
work. I cannot sse why we should
guard secrecy in our deliberations."
Fisher Replies to Stewart.
J. H. Fisher claimed he had no per- (
sonal interest in the matter.
"Precedence does not count in the
precont incident," he insisted, "our
chairman first brought it to my attention.
Uhlnktlvaro ajre. times when
the meeting of this committee shbuld
be made executive and that committee
secrets should not bo handled
by an outsider.
Mr. Stewart again interposed additional
objections to the proposed resolution.
"I have often wished I had stood
closer to tho plantation Interests of
those islands. It Is a great privilege
to bo numbered with' the elect I
know from reliable authority that I
am on the outside, and even the chos
en organ of the partv in these islands
has taken up the cudgel against me. I
am thankful that I possess the courage
of my convictions however. Before I
came to this meeting I was told that
disloyal hands must not handle the
proxies. This probably accounts for
my not having as healthy a bunch as
some of my friends of the opposite
faction. I want to remind the committeemen
of one thing, and that is I
went Into the fight a year ago with as
much fire and energy as any of them.
I expended as much good coin as the
average committeemen. "
Rentan Gives His Opinion.
Mr. Renton was of the opinion that
a porson best fitted for the position of
secretary should be chosen. He in
slsted that it It was not necessary to
go outside of tha committee and select
a committeeman. There need
be no hard and fast rule. If better
Ulent can be secured outside of the
membership ,the most competent
should be taken.
Mr. Stewart again contended for
precedent and cited many mainland
A vote taken resu'ted in 11 ayes for
ad 9 aa's salst the adoption of the
rfcolution. Mr. Wright then noroinrt
ed Mr. J. H. Fisher for secretary.
Mr - ?tewart nominated W. J. Coelhs.
In taking the vote a number of com
mitteemen stated that they bore prox
;les walch instructed the holders
cnaHfipaiiv sc n n- th- chn..M m,o
Mr. Wright requestrd more light
on the 'Stewart motion.
Mr. Stewart declared that the In-
(Gonttnuca an Tenth Page.)
JILttD. IIliillL rATTDT TO
TOOK PLAGE IESTERDIY HOOK
ONE, O FTHE LARGEST PRIVATE
PROCESSIONS SEEN IN.
Very Many Prominent People Attend
the Interment Rev. William' M. j
Kincaid Officiates Hymns Sung
by Double Quartette Six Little
Children Left Motherless.
The funeral of Mrs. J. S. B. Pratt,
the wife of Dr. Pratt of the Board of I
Health, who died on Sunday afternoon, '
took place yesterday afternoon and i
was one of the largest private
als which Honolulu has seen for a
long time. " !
Mrs. Pratt was born in this city f
about forty years ago. She was .
the daughter of Joshua G. and (
Laura F. Dickson. a grand-,
daughter of the late Dr. G. P. J
Judd. and a niece to the late Chief 1
Justice Judd. Mrs. E K. Wilder, Mrs. ;
C. A. Carter and Miss Judd. She I
died after an illness of only three
days and her death was a great snccK .
A 11 .. .- Hn1ntlft( nfll ? Otitic? TtVlfl .. ,
lO iuu iijuuj ia"' """ i -
gathered around her bier yesterday
tnrnnnn in Vil1 hor n Trier farpwpll.
tko fn.i torn, TroVrom lh resM
sr 5n eah of them. The cases were
dence on the corner of Nuuanu and
Judd streets. The services, which j as follows: Julia and Becky Hunt,
were veo simple according to th.e re- represented by Peterson & Matthew-quest
of the family of the deceased, ; man; Estate of James Campbell, by
were begun by the singing of "Light Cecil Brown; John Puulua, by Magoon
After Darkness" by a double & Dillon; and Mary A. Graeme, by
tette. Rev. William Morris "Kincaid ' Cecji Brown.
then read selections from the Scrip-1 Motion to dismiss the case was
finishing with a prayer. nied in the matter of tne estate of
ine iunorai mvi. umCu ;
its way from the house Co Nuuanu
cemetery where the interment took ;
place. The procession was an
laree one and in it were a i
great manv prominent people of this mandamus case of H. R. Hitchcock et
city. Among the pallbearers were Dr. j al. against the First Judge, First Cir-C.
B. Wood, Albert Judd, Allan Judd, j cuit, was given by J. A. Morgan. The
Christon Tracey and Geo. Carter. At ; action is instituted to f cause Judge
the grave "Jesus Lover of My Soul"' j Humphreys to preside at the new
was sung by the double quartette trfai of tne Kamalo Sugar case.
whereafter the commitment services
were read by Rev. W. M. Kincaid. The I
services closed with the singing of
"Shall We Gather at the River."
Mrs. Pratt leaves sLv little children ;
of whom the youngest is only four
days old. Mrs. HltchcocK, who lives
near the Pratt residence will look after
the motherless little ones.
There is another very sad feature
to the case. A sister of "Mrs. PratL
whom she had not seen for over pellant. and Kinney, Ballou &
years, is expected to arrive in , ahan for defendant
the Ventura here on a visit She is
of course in total ignorance of the j
aeath of her sister and 'the intelligence
will undoubtedly be a very sad
shock to her.
AMONG FRATERNAL ORDERS.
Several Meetings. Held Last Night in
it was lodge night last night in Honolulu.
The Harmony and Le
de l'Oceanie lodges and the
Catholic Benevolent Union had meetings
and each one brought out a large
attendance. The Catholic Union reg
ular meeting did not take place last
night Instead the members were
treated to a musical concert by Father
Valentin. One of the largest music
boxes in the city had been placed on
tho platform and furnished all kinds
of music from a rag time song to a
At Harmony lodge there was
music also but of a vocal character.
Several solos and a- chorus
were sung by the ladies and ths members
enjoyed a rf al good time. j
Le Progres de l'Oceanie held its
ular business meeting last night atj
Masonic -Temple, '
M. ... . .. ..... i I
mere wm oe a meeting or the
walian Orphanage and Industrial
vrvuwvi nuvtauuu ai uic nuiiii, VjUilv
Store Thursday morning at 10 a. m.
Mission Board to Meet
The January meeting of the Woman's
Board of Missions will be held
in the lecture room of Central Union
Church this afternoon-
First Bricks Made Here.
The bricks of Davies Co.'s old
ofllee building, on Kaahumanu street
T 17 , , T: . , l
mow uiiutwa cicr uiaue on vaeae isl
James N. Kcola. clerk of the House
of Representatives dutinc the session
-of 189S has resigned as clerk of" the
circuit court for Maui
Brief or Attorney General Dole
jor the National Supreme
GOOPIR APPEALS FlOM AUDITOR
CLERK HENRY SMITH CUTS DOWN
THE LIST OF THRUM'S
Distribution Directed in the Estate of
Maria Bruns Trusteg Robinson
Replays $15,000 Loan Chinese in-,
terpreter Ordered to Hilo Honolulu
Plantation Condemnation Case.
The January session of the Supreme
(""niirr nnpnpd vpstordnv mnrnlne.
ChIef Justjce Frear and Associate Jus-
ticeg GalbraUh and Perrv being pre
nnrwnl pjijsas wr(. ar.
gued and submitted, Robertson &
wilder appearing for the Tax Asses-
ing the heirs contestant; Holmes &
Stanley for the trustee, respondent
Notice of motion to' advance the
Fou tax apnoal cases were set for
toaay. RiChard T. Rickard, represent-
ed by Fitch and Wise; M. Moorehead,
G. K. C. Rooke, by Atkinson & Judd;
and M. S. Grinbaum & Co., Limited,
by Hatch . Silliman
Two cases have been set for Thurs-
day. both are C. A. Brown against J. D. !
Spreckels et al. Magoon & Thompson
and Smith & Parsons for
For National Supreme Court.
Attorney General Edmund P. Dole
has prepared his brief in the appeal
from United States Judge Estee to the
United States Supreme Court in the
matter of the application of Osaki,
Mankichi for a writ of habeas corpus.!
The Attorney General is now waiting
to learn that the matter has been
placed on the calendar, after which hej
win proceed to w asningion 10 pruscut
In his brief Mr. Do,e deca.es
1. een.f tF thA Untroilnn TclnrifQ . , 1
tut; atauis j. mc iitt.iwi.uu ,
as far as the fifth and sixth amend-
ments to the Constitution are concern-'
ed, is now before the Supreme Court,
for the first time.
The argument in part is as follows:
me StaiUS OI in naauau isiauua,
with reference to the Fifth and Sixth
Amendments, during the period in i
question, now comes before this court
for the first time- The Islands were
not one ot the United States. They
were not an organized Territory of the
United States. They were not like
Porto Rico and the Philippines, an
j from amjther nation
conquest purchase or otherwise, of a
portTon of Its domain. Thev were an
independent nation. surrendering
helr sovereignty and their national
f(jr IndeSnite period
awaiting such form of government as
Congress might give them. There is
no parallel case in the history of the
United States, probably not in thej
history of the world.
Annexation by Contract
"The annexation was by contract.
The understanding and Intentions bf
the parties are maieriaL If it be urged
that an extra session of the Legislature
might have been called to
Ush a grand jury system, the answer
is irresistible, that sach action -was
within the control of the President of
the United States, that it would have
involved Jong delay, and that the rer
suit would have been doubtfuL
.(Continued oa'Page 4.)
TREAT AT CASTLE MAS0A HOME
NUMEROUS tfjUNG MEN WITH
-MANY OTHERS ENJOY
Vocal and Instrumental Music Rendered
by Miss Carrie Castle, Miss
Hyde, Miss Barber and Mr. Irvine.
Hostess Doing Much Towards Educating
Taste for Good Music.
The monthly "bachelors' concert,"
with which Miss Carrie Castle delights
young men of her acquaintance, took
place on Sunday afternoon at the
Castle's Manoa valley residence. A
number of people, mostly young men.
were present to enjoy the opportunity'
of hearing good music in the beautiful ,
surroundings of the Manoa "chateau." I
where he. in the midst of the refined
luxury surrounding him, can enjoy the i
us . ., - .. ,, ii - i
luuKuiiicuuL views oi me vanev. wniie
w . "' i
the exquisite notes issuing from the
music room make it a perfect ensem
ble of enjoymenL
Some Choice Selections. t
The music Sunday was begun
T! l L TTrnnnAii Dw..!.
" . w i
gen" from Die Valkiire," exquisitely!
rendered on the piano by Miss Carrie ,
Castle. Mr. Irvine next gave a songj
accompanied by Miss Castle, then j
"Legends" on the violin, J in her usual
charming manner. The piano accompaniment
was played by Miss Maud
Kinney. Miss Hyde next delighted
her hearers with two songs one of!
which was the well known "Say Yes,1
Mignon." Miss Barber again gave a(
well rendered violin number
ille" by Schubert "L'Abeille" is an'
exquisite, short and very original
piece of music, full of technical
culties, but in rendering which Miss
Barber, however, acquitted herself
Pathos and Perfection.
As the last number Miss Castle
played "Wiegenlied," by Heller. The
rendition of the piece was perfect.
both as far as pathetic feeling, touch
and technique are concerned 'and
spired the hearer with i Just the feeling
TvTifri HIq liPnufifttl
UUKUb IU oC.
JIS ?jl ?LT2l
who enjoy Miss Castle's "Bachelor I
fVinpprtc" Mrninnt lp nnmiph
10 ner ior mis ciiaruuug pause ui
by which she offers to them
an opportunity to hear good classic
music which could otherwise be heard
Taste in Good Music.
By combining "utile and dulce" in
this most eniovable manner. Miss Cas-!
tie Is doing much towards cultivating
am0ng the young people of this city a
taste for good, refined music and
y enough can oe saia in ner praise
and to her credit. Among those pres
Z ,T Sucoi we're" .' m
1nn.fn. If. nn1 Tnnnon TOfL' ..,..
njiUft .u. auu .uio. ah'-
Mrs. Locke, Mrs. Theo. Richards. Miss
Hvde. Miss Stanley. Mr. and Mrs.'
summons. Mr, and Miss Kinney.
Miss Iola Barber, Mrs. Grace Water-'
house. Mr. and Mrs. A. Maxon Smith,
TOf. UOOKe .ir. Irvine. Jir. r icitiici , i .
Mr. Walter Howard. Mr H. W Kjn..
ney, Mr. Tracy, Mr. Templeton and
ART LEAGUE COMPETITION.
Judges Elected to Consider Merits of;
The-time limit for handing in
scrf tories verses eta for the
.t ., j,o.
Kilohana Art League competition
ing ended on January 31, the committee
has elected the following to be the
judges of the manuscripts: '
Mrs. Henry Castle. Miss Burbank.
Prof. M. M. Scott Dr. X. Emerson.
Walter G. Smith and Waller Dilling-
ham. The literary committee of, the
League, consisting of Mrs. E. Van a
Cieve Hall. Mrs. W. F. Frear and Mrs.
Sema S. Kiahey, will also act as
11 tMwntiCltrJnrC TfK?Vt flffl mftClH '
be read aloud at the next meeting
OI me league. .
Repairing Lunaiilo Street ;
The working force connected with 5
tha rrwrt rfpnarttnpnt !. mabini' nnp
acceptable changes It the condition of
Lunaiilo street Tlis, thoroushfare ,
has teen macadamized and placed in !
presentable ehape. MaklkS street jvill
next receive attentIon,atthe'handsot
,.a TK.K1t. Wn.. IV... vM.Hfc T .
uic luudK v.u.a tiun.un;i.i.
IN DARK OF NKffff
l Gasoline Schooner lalolo, Leaving Port, Rons -
Jnto Steamer J. A.
Toot I !
"All hands on deck !
The gasoline schooner Malolo and
the steamer J. A. Cummins crashed
together in the middle of the channel
approaching the harbor shortly before i
u n rlooir Inst n!ih
In the "twinkling of an eye all hands .
fin aIMia fnccol rn .1.nt. n.i. i
v....v. ."om uu UCT;IV, uuurt
ing what had happened and how long .
.. I i. i.r.. i .!-!
UUm uc uciu.c uicy were ac me j
bottom or struggling in the black
ters tor tne shore and safety.
inn UUmmins wns pntorinf nirr
frnm .trIn . w,Imnn, . ,. j
,olo bound QUt Qn &n
Someho. OP ,hpr thp pnmills
of the Ma,0,0 became conf
ran his craft crashing into the Cum - '
rains' amidships. The Malolo's bow-'
snrir snonrp.i tho n,3,Ki
life-boat and then, as the Cummins '
sped on in the direction of the town,,
thP M.iinin wno fn th mt i,n ,
back by the momentum, only to crash i '
into the Cummins again, this tlme
striking her astern on the starboard'
side, tearing awav twplve or fourtppn
fppt nf the. n r.
stanchions into the sea and ripping off
a portion of the Cummins' upper deck.!
. . ... .
Thought Cummins Wou d Sink. i
When the Malolo struck-the
mins the men in the
were the nearest to the point of eon-;
.tact and consequently felt the blow'of
the Malolo a Hawaiian, went up
They knew absolutely nothing of
Wha't ? un,tn the crashi
sured himself that she wou
Came- Wen ft Came the ra3hed n K the morning. NobodT
deck by way of the port side. They j aboard but the Chinees P
1.11.1 . 1 . t. L , 1 . ..
u.u nut uu nat naa sirucK me
vesseL They expected to find the
ter pouring over the deck when they.
got out of the engine room and were
surprised to find that the vessel seem
ed to be going serenely on her way
after the terrible-shock. They soon,anfe wharf Ia8t nBht. shortl "
learned what had happened and wentj sno naa as
to tho engine room to their duty lows: i
while the Cummins was headed around ' "We left Port at s o'clock this ponj.
to chase the disannearinr Malolo. '"5 'or Wiamanalo, and were on OUf
which had gone in the darkness some-1
where, to see if she needed assistance.'
No Leak on cummins,
Captan Sear,e Q j Cum,
mins, caused a hasty examination of i
Sl- ! J" '
about to the assistance of the Malolo.
Y. - - 4u. i mA(. u
Z .tolh.Sm ofX'
!? "'t? '1 8t?.?..0'Se.
ZLXZZ Z 7
uumaso , appauu iuc pumps
were immediately sounded but failed ,
, ... .t.
ill rnkpa irtf nr(?pnip nr anr nniip.
After it wa3 found that the Cum-J
mins was evidently in no danger of
(going to the-bottom Captain Searle,
gave his attention to the condition oi
the Malolo. The Malolo is a much
smaller Tessei andp string head on
as sne did jt was supposed that she
must have sustained serious injury.
sunk for all those on board knew
of her condition or "whereabouts.
Nothing had been seen or heard- of
her aftter the collision. J
When the Cummins headed around
after the Malolo. Capt Searle strain -
. A.d a(TaA . .. . 1I . . asa
" ceri y lca bP or
sound or tne iiaioio or a sound irom
any of her crew.
For a minute he could see nothing
or her. At last he caught a glimpse
nf Va t t lMtrAj9 ti1fiMVn t
nIr ,u6lUIeHeved "
the starlight ' ..
"iiaj0i0 aj,0yt ahoy!" shouted Cap-
tain bearie, using bis hands as a
At first there was no answer. Again
, . . . J
of the Cummins, shouted
Tns me there came back a faint
"Ahoy yourself! VTe're all right!"
"Are yon going to put back?"
in the Channel
ed Captain Searle as the
ovorhaaled the Mateto.
"Aye! Aye!" came the
from one of the hands, MWerptmj
back to town."
A great weight was lifted from Mk
mjnd Captain Senrlo put about ami
Halltojt frtr tTfV n a Mtfirtil ttn.uiJ wt
mwwuvu tut vuifu uk a kvuu arti nu. sssmjv
lous to lose no tlm in mskhr tmt . tn .
me wharf and ascertaining tho exact
amount of damaee to hi own esafc.
He did not know but what th v
meht now hn tanlnr tn vmtnr
Safe at Oceanic Wharf.
About fifteen or twentv mlautdb
tex the collision the J A. Cummlne
was moored alongside the Oceanic
wharf. Here Captain Soarlo telepbon.
ed Fred ot William G. Irwin
& Company, agents for the J. A
"ng mm oi mo accMUMi ami
ask,ne h,m to come ,,OWD' lt
foumJ thak tho ,lttmaKe to th Cum'
miai was noi oi a serious nature ami
nothing more than would require car-
In tho meanwh,Ie the- Malolo had
put back and crept into the harbor
witn hr gasoline englno working
away for aU il wa8 worth-
The Ma,ol pul up " tha f60t
Sorenson's wharf, with he jib-boom
.,,, , . ,. .
carried away, her bowsprit split and
her n03e badly barked and spllntored
where she had crashed into thp
warks nf tho n.immlns. Pnntntn MbJc
town almost as soon as his Httlo ves
sel was safely moored and he had at
f0Unded tho purap now and then
Captain, Searle's Story.
Captain Searle was seen aboard tha
J. A. Cummins as she lay at the Oeev
back when the coNtelo occurred.
The Cummins was about In the mtddlo
of the channel at the time of tha
crash. I snw tho Malolo coming. I
was entering port keeping to the port
sIde of the channoi. Tho Maloto
- out. .Uc keep,g U, port. A,
soon as I saw her lights I gave a
CnpIe f " f
kc rl&ht on' Allowing out the prom-
swerea tne wnistie wn a coupte m
of her wind macnIn0, Ir gh
hn ,.ant hrt , . ..w.
. . .- ..... .t.
have Deen wen. 1 o oe saro, u was iao
narrowest point of the channel, but it
was plenty wide enough for two street
ships to pass each other, much loss
a coupe of sma vessefl
Malolo Swings Round.
"Instead of keeping to her course aff
she should have done, tho Malolo
swung aroBnd to starboard ami
plunged her jib-boom through: th
starboard II f& boat of the Cummins.
The crash was great and I thought at
the moment that serio is age had
"I cannot imsglae what caused th
strange action of the Malolo. unless
the captain was confused aboat the
Il'LlIk Wr I nB K. ri HU !
"r ", ' " ,
The circumstances of the collision
will oe thoroughly inquired late today
.and a survey will be mads OX both
That the accident dkt notsTesnU
A Confucius Religious Society has
been orsanlzprf In this .! ,. nw..
,An w,,...... Chinese with, reform ten-
Company G. to Meet
A meeting of Company G, National
Guard of Hawaii. hnt hn niio.i rm.
evening at -therein shd.