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mi' UWi IIL-P'
Publishos All tho
News All thoTlmo
Of Yostorday, tho
News of Today.
HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1905.
l)C ffliki tubmtcJBY AUTHORITY.
i'unr.ismu hvkky tukshay
oppicb, Kinu sthlkt, IIilo, Hawaii
HUp Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd
rubllilictn and Proprietors.
l'realdeut C. C. Kknnkdv
VlcfPrenldenl ! K. Kichahiis
Secretary-Treaimrer J Camlk Kiimiway
Auditor A. K. SUTtON
Directors 1. M. TnuuituiN, D. W. Makiii
Advertisement., unaccompanied by specific
Instructions Inserted null! ordered out.
Advertisements discontinued before expiration
of specified period will be charged as If con
tinued Tor lull term.
Chas. M. LeBlond
llanallau, Japanese, and Chluese Interpreter
ud Notary Public In Office.
Office: Shvkranck Building,
Opposite Cour House, HILO. HAWAII
CASTLU RlDOWAY TlIOS. C. Ridgway
Ridgway & Ridgway
Solicitors of lMtenta Oeneral Law Practice
Notary Public in Office.
Ol'l'ICIt ! Tribune Dulldlng.
I. E. RAY
ATTORNEY AT -LAW
and NOTARY PUBLIC
J. L. Kaulukou
OFFICE IN TRIBUNE BUILDING
HEAL ESTATE, ETC.
F. S. LYMAN
FIRE, ACCIDENT AND MARINE
Waianuenue Street, - IIilo, Hawaii
HAWAIIAN FERTILIZER CO.
Collector of Rents for WoiaVea Mill Co.
General Collecting Solicited
and Returns Promptly Made.
Office with Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd.
Waianucnuc and Bridge Sis. IIilo,
W. H. BEERS
(English and Hawaiian)
Commission nnil Business Agent.
Will Act 3 Administrator, Guardian and
Executor. Rents and Bills Collected..
Office with I. E. Ra. Telephone 146
To be opened Saturday, Sep-
tOmbor 16. Opposite Fish Market.
Short Orders a Specialty. Orders for Ice
Cream and Calce attended to promptly
and delivered to any part of City.
Telephone No. 17.
BISHOP & CO.
Howolultj - Oaiiu, II. I.
Dr. W. F. Kgnn has been appointed
Territorial Veterinarian for the City of
Importers of live stock can make ar
rangements with Dr. Kgati to inspect
animals to be imported into the Territory,
Address Dr. W. F. Egan, 1115-1117
Golden Gate Avenue, San Francisco,
C. S. HOLLOWAY,
Secretary, Board of Agriculture & For
estry. Honolulu, Nov. 22, 1905. 5-3
Will be received nt the office of the
IIilo Jnil until 13 o'clock noon, Monday,
the iSth of December, 1905, for furnish,
lug supplies for the IIilo Jail in o,uanti
ties as required during the twelve mouths
from December 31st, 1905, to January
The supplies ordinarily used for which
bids are asked are:
Beans, white or bayo, per 100 lbs.
Fresh beef, 10 to 50 lbs. per day.
Salt beef, pork and salmon, per bbl.
Hawaiian coarse salt, per 100 lbs.
Common soap, Haw. or Cal. per too lbs.
No. 1 flour, per bbl.
Hawaiian No. I rice, per 100 lbs.
Medium hard bread, per lb.
Irish potatoes, per 100 lbs.
Sole leather, per lb by the side.
Cheap tobacco, per lb. by the box.
Cheap tea, per lb. by the box.
Cod fish, Royal baking powder and
lard, per lb.
High test kerosene oil, by the case.
Paiai, per lb., from 300 to 500 lbs. per
Strong working shoes, with genuine
leather counters, per dozen. Samples to
be submitted for inspection with bid.
Strong woolen blankets, per dozen,
samples with bid.
Prison shirts, prison pants, prison hats,
prison rain coats, per dozen.
All clothing to be made of Atnoskcng
heavy denim and Amoskcag stripe.
All supplies to be delivered at the IIilo
Jail free of charges in quantities as re
quired suuject to inspection ot tue Jailor.
Tenders will be received and considered
on any oue of the articles enumerated in
the above list, that the various bidders
may be awarded such lines of goods as
they have bid the lowest on.
Bids should be endorsed "Tenders for
prison supplies for the IIilo Jail."
J. II. MABY,
5-3 Jailor South Hilo.
tor. In the Circuit Court of the Fourth Circuit,
Territory of Hawaii.
AT ClIAMIlKRS IN PrOIIATR.
In the matter of the Estate of AH WO,
ORDER OF APPOINTMENT.
This cause coming on for hearing upon
the 7th day of November, A. D. 1905,
upon the petition of C. Ahip, praying for
the nppofntuicut of said petitioner as
temporary administrator of the Estate of
the said Ah Wo, and it being shown to
the satisfaction of this Court that it is for
the best interests of the said Estate that
the prayer of the said petition be granted.
It is therefore ordered that the said
Ahip be and hereby is appointed tempor
ary administrator of the Estate of Ah
Wo, deceased, with full power to con
tinue the business of Che Ban Cbong, at
Pahoa, Puna, collecting accounts due the
said Estate, preserving the assets of said
Estate, and buying and selling goods in
the regular course of business for the
maintenance of the said business; this
order to take effect only upon the filing
in this Court of an approval bond in the
sum of Five Hundred Dollars (500.00).
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have here
unto set mv hand and caused to
Seal be affixed the seal of this Court
upon the 7th day of November,
A. D. 1905.
CHARLES F. PARSONS,
Transact a Oeneral Banking and Ex
Commercial and Traveller's Letters oi
Credltissued, available in all the principal
cities of th world.
Special attention given to the business
entrusted to us by our friends of the other
Islands, either as Deposits, Collections
Insurance or requests for Exchange.
BY DAY, WEEK OR MONTH.
Neat and newly fitted. Centrally and
pleasantly located on
NEAR WAIANUENUE ST.
Facing on Court House and Hilo Hotel
Parks. A quiet, pleasant retreat.
C. F. BRADSHAW
Notice i9 hereby given that Wing Sing
Co., doing business on Front Street,
Hilo, 11s merchants, have made u volun
tary assignment to the undersigned for
the benefit of their creditors. The credi
tors of the said Wini: Sing Co. are hereby
requested to file their claims with the
undersigned or with Ridgway & Ridg
way within thirty days, and all persona
iudebted to the said Wing Sing Co. nre
requested to call uud pay the same at
once. All claims against Wing Sing Co.
must be certified.
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG CO., LTD.,
Assignee of Wing Sing Co.
Hilo, Hawaii, Nov. 18, 1905. 4-3
BOARDING SCHOOL FAIR FINANCIAL SUCCESS
Financially, socially, artistically and otherwise, the limit, fair and
concert given at the Hilo Hoarding School on Thanksgiving Day was
a grand success. The returns and generous patronage by the- public of
the various features of the day's entertainment were a surprise to those
in charge. ,
Hut the object was m the interest of good cause, namely, lifting the
debt from the school incurred in the construction of a new educational
building. The crowds gathered early, and the ladies in charge of the
various booths vied with each other in making their respective tables
and counters as attractive as possible. It was the best patronized fair
ever held in Hilo and the total proceeds amounted to $1,461.95 The
expenses were not great, as most of the articles sold were donated by
friends or made within the school.
The Hawaiian woodwork exhibit proved the most popular and was in
charge of Mrs. Clare Hitchcock, 'Mrs. Titos. E. Cook, Miss N. Pomeroy
and Miss Nina Maby. Here were displayed every variety of Hawaiian
wood, polished, in the rough state and ornamented by burnt designs.
The Art Gallery contained reproductions from the old masters, many of
which were ornamented with Hawaiian wood frames, highly polished.
Nearly all of the subjects were sold before the close of the fair. Miss
M. F. Potter, Mrs. Gumey and Miss Ruth Richardson had charge of
the art collection.
Hawaiian curios booth was a popular table, and nearly every visitor
carried away some neatly devised object of Hawaiian handiwork. The
ladies in charge were Mrs. Rowland, Mrs. Si'.'insen, Mrs. N. K. Lyman,
Mrs. Enoch Brown, Mrs. Ewaliko, Mrs. King, Mrs. II. Akin and Miss
Chong. The fancy work was in charge of Mrs. II. J. Lyman, Miss
Howard and Miss Kalci Ewaliko. Here were displayed the choicest
embroidery, drawn work and other articles to please the feminine eye.
The flower stand was in charge of Mrs. Wm. Weight, and a corps of
able assistants, iiicludiug Misses Catherine Westervelt, Edna Curtis,
Lizzie Vannatta, Kuulei Hapai, Alice Weight and Harry Hapai.
Home made candy, done up in neatly designed boxes, proved a pop
ular attraction for old and young alike This table was presided over by
Misses Esther Lyman, Harriet Hapai and Amy Hill. Ice cream was
served on tables on the veranda, and ilfctv a continual crowd seeking
cooling refreshment. The young larics in charge were Misses Clara
Shipman, Trowbridge, Masayo Alakavyi and Mrs. Nakapualn.
Coffee was served by Mrs. Bert Loebenstein, Mrs. Morehead, Mrs.
Wm. J. Stone, Miss Sarah Canario, Annie Chalmers and Bessfe Searle.
The lemonade booth was presided over by Misses Franc Eaton, Ilauua
Akamu and Anita Canario.
The luau and pot supper were the principal featuies of the day's enter
tainment and were generously patronized. Every thing served was
characteristically Hawaiian and the feast of rarebits was said to have
been one of the best ever given at a public affair.
The side show described as "The Land of the Mikado" under the
personal supervision of Rev. Sokabe, drew an interested audience, who
witnessed a war drama enacted by pupils from the Honouut Japanese
Boarding School. The exhibition wasof a high order.
The principal attraction in the evening was the concert given in the
large assembly hall of the main building.
The chorus c( girls, consisting of Misses Kalei Ewaliko, Kuulei
Hapai, Sarah Mahaiula, Mercy Akatt and Mrs. M. M. Springer, sang
and enacted " 1. Charming Young Fellow." Miss Kalei Ewaliko sang
the solo part in an attractive manner and the chorus responded effec
tively. Mrs. Chas. Siemsen had the training of the chorus.
Mrs. J. T. Lewis acted as pianist throughout the evening and render
ed in her usual excellent style "Persian Leid" by Burmesiter. Mrs. A.
G. Curtis, in her inimitable manner, gave a humorous monologue en
titled "The Feet Behind the Curtain" in which a pair of mislaid boots
plays a leading role. Alvin Keech assisted as a hotel bell-boy.
Mrs. Louise Hapai charmed an appreciative audience with a contralto
solo, and later sang Annie Laurie. Mrs. R. T. Moses was heard in a
violin solo, an instrument on which she excels. The Japanese sword
drill by eight boys and eight girls from the Honouut Japanese School
was interesting. The Karaehameha quintette, consisting of W. H.
Beers, Ben H. Brown, Enoch Brown and E. Namohala, assisted by C. E.
King sang a medly of Hawaiian songs, which was novel and catchy.
The medly arrangement was the work of Mr. King and was most popu
lar with the audience. The last number on the program was the hit
of the evening, the "Floradora Sextette," participated in by six young
ladies in costume and six young gentlemen. The singing was well
rendered and the acting realistic. The idea was worked up by Mrs. J.
T. Lewis after much painstaking effort. Those who took part were:
Misses Akau, Hapai. Kaihcuui, Akamu, and Ewaliko. Messrs. Rose,
Victor, Baker, Brickwood and Beers.
The proceeds of the entire day's work amounted to $1,461.95, which
together with subscriptions promised, leaves a balance of $2,247,11
against the cost of the improvements which agregate $18,263.51. The
detailed receipts from Thanksgiving Day are as follows:
Candy, $55; Flower, $60.55; Art Gallery, $50.50; Curios, $83.20;
Sachet, $14. 25; Woodwork, $349.30; Lemonade, $12; Ice Cream,
$40.90; Coffee, $18.95; Luau, $214.40; Japanese Exhibit, $22.05;
Fancy Work, $60.75; Memorial Pictures, $1.40; Donations from Old
Students, $93; Concert, $128.60; Donations, $257.10. Total, $1,461.95.
Among the donations there is included $53.50 received from the
Ladies Bazar recently held at Wailuktt, Maui.
A S. LeBaron Gurney
OPPOSITE SPRECKELS' BUILDING
New Year's Races at Hilo.
The Hawaii Jockey Club have determined that New Year's Day shall
not go unobserved, so far as sports are concerned. Plans' are now on
foot to arrange an attractive program of racing events which will be
equal to any heretofore seen at IIoolulu Park. Albert Homer has pro
mised to bring in his string of seven racers from Kukaiau, and there is
other racing stock under training already at the track, sufficient to
guarantee a fine day's sport. J. D. Easton, secretary of the Jockey
Club, will later announce the program and purses.
(By Wireless to Tin? Triiiunk.)
Ex-Premier Commits Suicide.
Seoul, Russia, Dec. 4. Ex-Premier Chao and some minor officials
have committed suicide.
Latest Sugar Quotations.
San Franciscor Cal., Dec. 4. 960 Test Centrifugals, 3.5625c; per
11, $71.25. 88 analysis beets, 8s. 3d.; per ton, $64.20.
Additional Money For Canal.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 4. It is believed that the emergency appro
priation for the Panama Canal will b6 passed during the first week of
Strikers Aggressive-Troops Treacherous.
London, England, Dec. 4. A general strike in Russia is prodable.
The reactionists are gaining control. The Czar and DeWittc are be
coming powerless. The naval battallions have been disarmed as un
trustworthy. St. Petersburg, Russia, Dec. 4. There is a military outbreak in the
St. Petersburg, November 29. Scores of garrisons throughout the
empire are becoming disaffected and it is feared that a forcible crushing
the mutiny would lead to a general revolt.
The Cossacks alone of all the army remain faithful to the government.
;St Petersburg, Nov. 30. The government is ignorant of the situation
in the interior. The cabinet has decided to declare martial law in Poland.
Japan to Get Quarter Million.
Tokio, Japan, Dec. 1. The balance in favor of Japan for the expense
of keeping the Russian prisoners is estimated at $25,000,000. It is be
lieved that this amount will be devoted to the Japanese interests in
Puts Ban on Football.
New York, Nov. 29. Columbia University lias abolished football as
a college game.
Senator Burton Gets Six Months.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov, 29. U. S. Senator J. R. Burton was today sen
tenced to six months in jail and $2,500 fine for accepting bribes.
' New Line to the Coast.
Chicago, Nov. 29. The Chicago Milwaukee and St. Paul R. R. will
build through to Seattle and Tacoma, Wash, at a cost of sixty million
Blizzard Is Raging.
Milwaukee, Nov. 29. A severe storm is in progress on the great
St. Paul, Nov. 29. A blizzard is in progress and is sweeping northwest.
Ten Years of Sugar.
The following is the sugar production of the Territory by Islands for
the pastteu years. Only once, in 1903, was this year's crop exceeded.
That this year's crop was not the banner crop was due to the falling oft"
on Hawaii, due, partly at least to the ravages of the leaf hopper:
1S96 1897 1898 1S99 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905
Haw.... 109.299 126,736 91,606 117,239 115,224 134.618 121.295 170,665 122,865 126,405
Maui... 29,097 41,047 45,033 54,389 57,347 58,349 56,726 84,776 77,985 100,43 j
Oahti.. 35,782 28,929 34,181 45.S2 53.65 99-531 i7.S7o 121,066 102,019 I2?,u95'
Kauai. 5 1,650 54,414 58,594 95,359 63,31s 67,537 69.720 6l,4S4 64,606 76,314
Total.,.225,828 251,126 229,414 282807 289,544 360,038 355.6" 437.991 367,475 "426,24s
The following is the sugar crop
of the Hawaiian Islands for the
year 1905 by islands and planta
tions, as reported to the meeting of
the Hawaiian Sugar Planters'
Association by the Secretary
William O. Smith:
Alameda Has Slight Accident.
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 29. The Oceanic steamer Alameda made
her trial trip today. She struck the docking pier and sprung her plates.
The damage was not serious.
De Wine's Position Insecure.
Berlin, Nov. 29. De Witte's position is regarded here as being very
insecure. There is a strong court party that is inimical to him and
which is urging upon the Czar the enforcement of martial law.
Sepastopol, Nov. 28. The troops have opened fire 011 the rebel cruiser
Otchkoff, which replied by shelling the town and Fort Alexander. The
Otchkoff is reported to have been riddled and to be ou fire. Ten rib 1
vessels are said to have surrendered.
Hawaii Mill Co
Waiukea Mill Co '...
IIilo Sugar Co
Onotnea Sugar Co
Pepeekeo Sugar Co
Honoinu Sugar Co
Hakalau Plantation Co
Laupahoehoe Sugar Co
OokalaS. P. Co
Kukaiau Plantation Co
Kukaiau Mill Co :...
Ilamakua Mill Co
Paauhau S. P. Co.,
Honokaa Sugar Co
Pacific Sugar Mill
Niulii Mill and Plantation..
Kohala Sugar Co
Union Mill Co
Hutchinson Sugar Plan Co.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co..
Olaa Sugar Co
Puna Sugar Co
Kipahulu Sugar Co
Kaeleku Plan Co., Ltd
Maui Agricultural Co
Hawaiian Com. & S. Co...
Wailuku Sugar Co
Pioneer Mill Co., Ltd
Kihei Plan. Co., Ltd
Waiinaualo Sugar Co
Kahuku Plantation Co...
Waialua Agricultural Co.
Ewa Plantation Co
Apokaa Sugar Co
Oahu Sugar Co
Honolulu Plantaiion Co..
Kilauea Sugar Plan. Co.,
Makee Sugar Co
Lihue Plantation Co
Grove Farm Plantation..,
Koloa Sugar Co
McBryde Sugar Co
Hawaiian Sugar Co...
Gay & Robinson
Waimea Sugar Mill Co..
Kqkaha Sugar Co
Estate V. Knudsen ,..