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title: 'Hilo tribune. (Hilo, Hawaii) 1895-1917, August 01, 1905, Image 1',
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Publishes All tho
News All tho Tlmo
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Nowb of Today.
HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY, AUGUST i, 1905.
l)c gjUo QDvilmnc
PUIILISHHl) KVKRY TUHSUAY
OpriCK, Kino Snthur, Hilo, Hawaii
IIUp Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd
Publishers ami Proprietor.
Frctldcut -C. C. Kr.NKKtiY
Vlcc-1'rrslJclit It. K. RlCUAHL
Secretary-lteanurer J. Castlk Riixiway
Auditor A. K. Sutton
Directors K. M. Tiiomi-son, 1) W. Makbii
Advertlteinentn jiiuccotiimtilrd by ipeclGc
Inntructlom (incited until ordered out.
Advertisement discontinued before expiration
of specified period will be charged ai If con
Inued for lull term.
Chas. M. LeBlond
Hawaiian, Japauete, anil Clilneie Interpreters
and Notary Public in Office.
Office: SUVKRANCK BUILDING,
Opposite Cour House, HILO, HAWAII
J. Castlk Ridoway Thos. C. Kidcway
Ridgway & Ridgway
totlcltora of Patents General Law I'rsctlct
Notary Public in Office.
Ot'PICl : Walaiuieuue and llrldge Streets
I. 3E. RVY
ATTORNEY AT -LAW
and NOTARY PUBLIC
J. L. Kaulukou
OFFICE IN TRIBUNE BUILDING
ItEAL ESTATE, ETC.
F. S. LYMAN
FIRE, ACCIDENT AND MARINE
Waianuenue Street, - Hilo, Hawaii
A S. LeBaron Gurney
OPPOSITE SPRECKELS' BUILDING
HAWAIIAN FERTILIZER CO.
Collector of Runts lor Waiakea Mill Co.
General Collecting Solicited
aud Returns Promptly Made.
Office with Theo. II. Davics & Co.. Ltd.
Waianuenue mid Bridge Sts. Hilo,
W. H. BEERS
(English aud Hawaiian)
Commission and Business Agent.
Will Act as Administrator, Guardian and
Executor. Rents aud Bills Collected..
Office with I. E. Raj. Telephone 146
BISHOP & CO.
Honolulu - - Oaiiu, II. I.
Transact a General Banking and Ex
Commercial and Traveller's Letters o(
Creditlssued, available in nil the principal
cities of the world.
Special attention given to the business
entrusted to us by our friends of the other
Islands, either as Deposits, Collections
Insurapcc or requests for Exchange.
BY DAY, WEEK OR MONTH.
Neat aud newly fitted. Centrally mid
pleasantly located on
NEAR WAIANUENUE ST.
Facing on Court House and Hilo Hotel
Parks. A iiuiet, pleabaiit retreat.
C. F. BRADSHAW
Notice to Creditors.
Iu the Circuit Court of tbe Fourth Circuit,
Territory of Hawaii.
In the uintterof the Kstate of NOMURA
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has been appointed Administrator
of the Estate of Nomura Kanokichi,
deceased, and that all persons having
claims against said estate, whether se
cured or otherwise, are hereby notified to
present the same to the undersigned at the
office of Ridgway & Ridgway, Ililo, Ha
waii, T. H.,duly verified and with proper
vouchers, if any, within six months from
the dale of this notice, otherwise said
claims will be forever barred.
IRA A. HUTCHINSON,
Hilo.July 35, 1905.
Ridoway & Ridgway,
Attorneys for Estate. 40-4
To Whom it May Concern.
The undersigned has, this day, been
appointed and has qualified as Adminis
trator ol the Estate of Joao M. Jardine,
deceased. All persons having any ac
counts against the said Estate are hereby
notified that they must present the same
together with satisfactory vouchers within
six months from the date hereof; other
wise they will be barred.
(Signed) EVANGELINO DA SILVA,
(Signed) Carl S. Smith,
Attorney for Administrator.
Hilo, Hawaii, July 6th, 1 905. 37-4
In the Circuit Court of the Fourth Circuit,
Territory of Hawaii.
In Froiiatk At Chamhkrs.
In the matter of the Estate of ANNIE T.
K.PARKER, a minor.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION AND TO
SHOW CAUSE ON GUARDIAN'S
APPLICATION TO SELL REAL
On reading and filing the petition of
Alfred W. Carter, the Guardian of the
property of Annie T. K. Parker, a minor,
praying for an order of sale of certain
real estate belonging to his said ward,
which said real estate is situated within
the Fourth Judicial Circuit of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii, and consists oi the fol
lowing described pieces and parcels of
1. Laud contained in Grunt 3142 to J.
P. Parker in Kaaoiki, Hamakua;area 125
2. The land iu Paauhau, Welm, Ma
kakuolo, Kcahua, and Kalopa, within
the boundaries of the lease of J. P. Par
ker aud S. Parker to W. G. Irwin &
Company, dated July 1st, 1886, of record
iu Liber lot, page 175; total area, 1074.50
3. The lands of Weha, Makakuolo
and Kcahua, adjoining the laud before
described; area 745.1 acres,
4. One-half interest iu the Kalopa
Crown Laud held under lease known as
General Lease 101, on file in Public
Lands Office, expiring July 1st, 1916;
area 1005.6 acres.
5. The land iu Kalopa described in
L. C. A. 8408 to Kuhea, 10 acres.
And set forth certain legal reasons why
such real estate should be sold, to-wit,
that it appears that it would be for the
benefit of the said minor that a portion of
her real estate should be sold and the
proceeds thereof should be invested in
some productive stock or other invest
ment. It is hereby ordered that the heirs and
next of kin of said ward aud all persons
interested in the said estate appear before
this Court on Saturday, the 12th day of
August, A. D. 1905, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
at the Courtroom of this Court in South
Hilo, Island and Territory of Hawaii,
aud then aud there show cause why an
order should not be granted for the sale
of said estate.
Aud it is further ordered that a notice
of this order be published for nt least
three consecutive weeks before the said
day of hearing, in the Hilo Tribune, n
newspaper published iu Hilo, and the
Pacific Commercial Advertiser, 11 news
paper published iu Honolulu, the last
publication to be not less than ten days
previous to the time therein appointed
for said hearing.
Done at South Hilo, Island aud Terri
tory of Hawaii, July 1st, 1905.
! (Signed) CHAS. F. PARSONS,
Judge of the Circuit Court of the Fourth
j (Signed) A. S. Li;BARON GURNEY,
Carl K. Smith,
J Attorney for Petitioner.
July 4, 11, 18, 25, August 1.
ALL KINDS OF
GOODYEAR RUBBER CO.
R. II. PEASE, President.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL., U. S, A.
RUSSIA WILL NOT MAKE SHAMEFUL PEACE
(By Wireless to
Petersburg, July 31. The Emperor has publicly declared he will
not make shameful peace.
Paris, July 26. Peace Commissioner Dc Witte and Demcrtius and
party sailed from Cherbourg today for New York.
New York, July 25. Baron Komurn has arrived in this city. M.
Sato, the spokesman for the peace plenipotentiary, stated that Japan
was not seeking territorial aggrandizement, but would be guided by
moderation in the approaching conference and would not make excessive
demands. However, an indemnity will be asked from Russia.
New York, July 27. Baron Komura and Minister Takahira, the Ja
panese peace plenipotentiaries, will call on President Roosevelt tomorrow.
Latest Sugar Quotations.
Honolulu, July 27.-96 Test Centrifugals, 4.0625.; Per Ton $81.25.
88 Analysis Beets, 10s. 9 d; Per Ton, $86
San Francisco, Cal., July 31.-96 Test 1
analysis beets, 10s u d.
Enterprise Reaches 'Frisco.
San Francisco, July 31. The S. S. Enterprise reached here Friday
night, July 28th.
Carter Floats Bonds.
Washington, July 29. Carter as an agent can arrange for sale of tbe
bonds in East. He has a talk with
lunch at Sagamore Hill, and discuss the approaching conference.
Hilo Ships Quarantined.
San Francisco. July 28. Sucar packets "Annie Johnson," "R. P.
Ritbet," "Transit," "Mary E. Foster" from Hawaii are quarantined.
It is suspected that they carry rats infected with plague. The "Tran
sit" left Hilo June 20 and the "Mary E. Foster" left Hilo June 29.
Fever Spreading In New Orleans.
St. Petersburg, July 25. Reinforcements are being steadily forwarded
to General Linevitch in Manchuria.
New Orleans, July 27. Thert were six deaths from Yellow fever yes
terday and 45 new cases, making n total of 195 cases since the outbreak
of tbe epidemic. Stringent sanitnrv regulations are being enforced.
New Orleans, July 28. There is'
count of the yellow icver, which is
New Orleans, July 31. Twenty-seven
three deaths are reported.
Emperor of Japan Receives Taft.
Tokio, July 27. The Emperor and Crown Princess of Japan received
American Secretary of War Taft, Miss Alice Roosevelt and their party
in audience today. The Americans
at which toasts were exchanged. A
in the Emperor s private park, this being the first occasion on which
foreigners have been admitted to these beautiful grounds.
During the progress of the party of distinguished Americans through
the cit , the streets were thronged with people. The court spectacle
was most brilliant. Premier Katsura banqueted them tonight.
Kobe, July 31. After a great ovation here the Taft party has sailed
Japanese Land Troops North Of Vladivostok.
St. Petersburg, July 27. A battalion has lauded at Dekastries, seven
hundred miles north of Vladivostok.
London, July 27. A large force of Japanese is attacking the Russian
position on the Tumen River.
Tokio, July 28. The German steamer Lydia has been seized and the
Centennial may have beeu also.
Honolulu, July 31. Holloway reports adversely on exchange of
Library lot. Committee on Hilo High School recommends Masonic lot
if a transfer is possible.
Honolulu, July 31. The entire issue of Hawaiian refunding bonds of
$60,000 has been sold to W. G. Irwin at $1016. The deal has been
closed by Acting Governor Atkinson on Governor Carter having given
his acquiesance by cable.
North Sydney, Caps Breton I., July 27. The steamer Roosevelt
with the Peary Arctic expedition sailed from this port yesterday.
San Diego, July 27. Two more of the men injured iu the Bennington
disaster died yesterday. The ship is now ready to be towed north.
New York, July 26. Paul Morton has been elected President of the
Equitable Assurance Company, retaining his chairmanship. It is re
ported that his salary will be $80,000.
Luna Drowned at Papaikou.
Mr. Robert Ramsay, team hum for the Onomea Sugar Company, was
drowned Sunday afternoon while bathing iu the outlet of the stream
which empties into the sea this side of Papaikou mill. He was in bath
ing with two others, but got beyond his depth on account of the strong
undertow. A Portuguese companion jumped in to save him, and there
nearly occurred a double tragedy, for the Portuguese was almost ptillotl
down by the drowning man. After considerable struggling, he was
able to free himself from the drowning man, but was unable to lend
assistance before Ramsay disappeared for the last time. The body was
found yesteiday morning near the place where it had gone down, and
the funeral of the unfortunate young man occurred from the First For
eign Church yesterday afternoon.
Kinau Departures, July 28.
A. G. Spetzer, R. Reidford, wife and son, W. C. Irwin, W. R. Roth,
Mrs. W. Lindsay and son, E. Wood, W. W. Barrens, C. Williams, Mrs.
A. G. Correa and son, Miss Austin, Miss E. R. Lyman, II. Gorman,
Peter Lee, Mrs. C. B. Gray and 2 children, A. F. Ewart, J. Batchelor,
W. T. Pope, R. O. Reiner, Win, J. Todd, Rev. W. E. Crabtree, Dr. J.
Holland, J. H. Fisher, Miss T. Hall, M. R. Jamiesen, G. 8. McKenzie,
L. M. Whitehouse, E. II. Cant, Miss Cameron, Miss Vcnable, W. T.
Rawlins, J. A. McCandless, Mr. MacNeill and wife. Miss M. Romick,
Miss B. Romick, Mrs. M. Goodwin, W. II. C. Campbell, B. F. Dilling
ham, Takeno, Yee Sheong, Carlo Long, Miss Mary Canario,
Centrifugals, 4.0644c; 8SC
Roosevelt. Japan peace envoys
an exudus from this place, 011 aC
new cases of yellow fever and
were also entertained at a luncheon
garden party followed. It was held
Hawaiian Tobacco Calls Forth Approval.
The Hawaiian Experimental Station on the Louisson plantation iu
Hamakua is producing some wonderful results iu the growth of tobacco.
In a conversation with Mr. C. R. Blacow, who is iu charge of the to
bacco culture, a Tkimjtk representative learned that he now has three
acres of laud under cultivation, and that he is growing from six to eight
varieties of tobacco on the place. Among those grown ate some from
Havana seedling, Connecticut seedling, Comstock Spanish, Dimmer
Spanish, Sumatra, Japan, Hawaiian and Vueltn Abajo Havana seed.
Some of thesevnrietics grow to the height of .six to ten feet with stalks
of two niches iu diameter. The leaves of the coarser quality measure
from thirty-six to forty inches in length mid from twelve to fifteen inches
in width, while the Vuelti Abajo being of a finer quality measures from
twelve to twenty-two inches in length and from eight to fourteen inches
iu width. On account of the larger leaves of the coarser quality, an
acre of laud will produce about from 1500 to 2000 pounds per acre, while
the Vuelta Abajo will produce only about 1000 pounds to the ncrc. It
takes about one mans attention for every acre during the maturing of
thecrop. In Hawaii we can obtain two crops in one year. At the Ex
perimental station they arc planting and takinc off crops every month
in the year. After the crop is off it has to be cured for about eight
months. Mr. Walter S. McLean, manager of the tobacco department
of the Hilo Mercantile Co., obtained about three pounds of the cured
tobacco grown on the Island and forwarded the same to the manufac
turers of the famous El Pelancia Clear Havana and the El Merito Cigars.
He has received a box of these Hawniian cigars, which he declares to be
excellent in their aroma and the fineness of their smoke. He also received
the following letter from the manufacturer, which indicates the' quality
of tobacco grown in Hawaiian soil:
Philadelphia, July 6, 1905.
Mr. W. S. McLean, Hilo, II. I.
Dear Sir: We mail you today under separate cover, a twenty-five
box of cigars made of your tobacco The writer, Mr. B., is smoking one
while dictating this letter, and is surprised to find such a sweet, clean
smoke produced from the Connecticut seed. The tobacco in itself h
what we would consider of a very good, sweet, domestic tobacco, having
a superior quality of this class, and would compete with tobacco raised
in this country sold to the manufacturer at from 10 to 15 cents a pound.
It will of course depend largely upon what a farmer could raise per acre
to ascertain whether it would become a profitable investment to grow a
We should like to have the pleasure of a further experiment if there
are any farmers in your locality who have raised any tobacco we would
like to have about 50 or 100 pounds of it, which would enable us to in
vestigate it more thoroughly than we have done with the small sample
we have had to experiment with.
As we are aware that your country produces a great deal of sugar, it
appeals to us that yuu should be able to grew a finer qtialUyUobncco
from Havana seed on your sugar soil, or soil similar to that of the sugar
land. Tobacco raised from the Vuelta Abajo Havana seed, of course
will not produce the same number of lbs. per acre as our domestic tobac
co, but if successful in the growing of it, and producing at least a part
of its character of the Cuban aroma, the farmer in your country should
be able to realize considerable more money lor his tobacco.
The burning quality of your sample is exceptionally good, and the
taste of it we take pleasure iu saying would be likely to grow upon a
man smoking a nickel cigar, and to be manipulated with a good Havana
tobacco, we believe it has the character aud features Hint it would bring
To give you an idea how to test the cigar with Havana tobacco, take
and light a cigar of your tobacco, and at the same time tnke a fine Ha
vana cigar draw the smoke from both the cigars at the same lime
this will give you an idea of how fine a smoke your tobacco would pro
duce if it was placed with, kiy half Havana tobacco. In our estimation
it makes a finer smoke to mix with Havana tobacco than any of our or
dinary domestic tobaccos today on the market, and by all means the
pleasure and taste of it, is very much superior to the tobacco grown iu
Florida, which is now so successfully used by numerous manufacturers
in Tampa and Key West posing as clear Havana manufacturers.
Auy further information that you desire from us we shall be pleased
to give you at any time that you may command us.
We hope that you will enjoy the cigars iu question, while we beg to
(Signed) Boltz Clymek & Co.
There May Have Been Foul Play.
The Cornor's jury in the murder that took place at Papaikou last
Tuesday have brought in a verdict, iu which they say that by reason of
the very conflicting testimony and the apparent perjury that was com
mitted before the itiquisitj6n board, there is reason to believe that tilts
dead man in the case may have been murdered, and they therefore say
that he came to his death by means of some unknown baud. Kiumii
was the Japanese man who came to the Ilononiu camp and after a pro
longed conversation with his wife Yoshinn set upon her and killed her.
He was found dead also with several wounds upon his body, and bis
throat cut across, and with signs that he had attempted to commit "ha
rikire." The investigation of the coronor's jury showed that there were a
couple of knife cuts on his wrist, also across his stomach and upon his
back, which might indicate that some third party may have done thu
deed. Yoshina, the woman in the case was living with Ogushi Taro
kichi with the consent of her husband. It seems that the husband was
in camp on the day iu question endeavoring to get from Ogushi $250,
the same being the price of his wife. On the day of the homicide, he
had received $40 from Ogushi, which, according to the receipt, was to
cover his expenses in going to Ilononiu. As a side issue resulting fioin
the investigation, three Japanese, named Shibao Kingoro, Shibao Mo
mokicht and Okubo are now under arrest for conspiracy to extort money
from Ogushi Tarokichi.
Lieutenant Slattery Meets Board of Trade.
The Ililo Board of Trade was fortunate in having quite a good sized
attendance last Thursday evening, when they gathered to meet Lieut.
Slattery of the U. S. Survey Department. lie informed those present
that he bad obtained practically all the information necessary to lay be
fore Congress relative to the building of the breakwater. He had ex
cellent maps of the harbor, showing the reef and the locality of the
shipping. He had also received tables giving the imports and exports
and the tonnage in and out of Ililo. What he desired to obtain was an
estimate of the increased cost to shipping by reason of the absence of n
breakwater. If a breakwater was built and wharves established, how
much would the shipping save by being able to unload upon wharves
instead of using lighters as at the present time? The matter was referred
to a committee consisting of John A. .Scott, Chairman, P. Peck, A.
Lindsay, E. F. Nichols and R. T. Guard. Their report will go dowti
to Honolulu by the next Kinau.