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HJXO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1906.
PDDUS1IKO BVKRY TUH8DAY
U'FICX, KINO STKK8T, ItlLO, HAWAII
Illo Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd
Publishers uJ I'roprietort.
President ....X. C. Kknnbdv
Vice-President K. B. Richard.
sitcretaryTrea.urer J. Castle Kidoway
Auditor A. K. Button
Director .It. M. Thompson. D. W. Marsh
Advertisements unaccompsnled by speolSc
instructions Inserted uutll ordered out.
Advertisements discontinued before expiration
of specified period will be charged as If con
tinued for lull term.
' ATTORNEYS AT-LAW.
Chas. M. LeBlond
Hawaiian, Japanese, and Chinese Interpreters
and Notary Public lu Office.
Office: Skvhranck Buiuhng,
Opposite Cour House. HIM). HAWAII
NAALEHU, - - - HAWAII
I. E. KAY
ATTORNEY AT -LAW
and NOTARY PUBLIC
J. L. Kaulukou
OFFICE IN TRIBUNE BUILDING
REAL ESTATE, ETC.
F. S. LYMAN
FIRE, ACCIDENT AND MARINE
Waianuenue Street, - Hllo, Hawaii
W. H. BEERS
(English and Hawaiian)
Commission and Business Agent.
Will Act as Administrator, Guardian and
Executor. Rents and Bills Collected..
Offioe with I. E. Ra. Telephone 146
To be opened Saturday, Sep
tember 16. Opposite Fish Market.
Short Orders a Specialty. Orders for Ice
Cream and Cake attended to promptly
and delivered to any part of City.
Telephone No. 17.
A S. LeBaron Gurney
OPPOSITE SPRECKELS' BUILDING
OfHicit op Tim Board op Hbaltii, )
116H0XMUV, Hawaii, Dec. 20, 1905. j
At a meeting of the Board of Health
held December 6th, 1905, the following
additions and amendments to th Rules
and Regulations of the Board of Health
were regularly adopted, vli.:
Rksolvhd, That no person shall expec
torate upon any public place, sidewalk,
street crossing, or upon the floor of any
street car or railway car, or any other
public conveyance, or of any public
building or any buitding common to the
use of the public. Street gutters are
REGULATING THE SPRINKLING OP
Rssolvbd, No person or persons, iron
lug or performing any act, in the
laundrylng of clothing or any article
belonging to another, or in the lafcndry
ing of clothing or any article for hire,
shall spray .any article so laundered with
liquid sprayed or projected from the
mouth of said person or persons.
24. No garbage or offensive liquid
or matter shall be thrown or deposited
In any highway, street, lane or public
place within the Territory of Hawaii.
25. No garbage or offensive liquid
or matter shall be kept upon any pre
mises except in covered containers of not
less than 12 cubic feet capacity and shall
be removed from said premises or dis
posed of within not less than one week,
unless otherwise ordered disposed of by
the Board of Health or its duly author
20. No garbage, stable manure,
night soil or animal or vegetable refuse
of any nature whotsoever which la subject
to decay shall be used for grading pur
poses or for filling in house lots or any
other tract of land.
27. No person or corporation shall
convey through' the streets of any city,,
town or village of the Territory, any
garbage, offensive liquid or matter, swill
or filth, except in such containers as will
prevent spilling and leakage.
28. Public dumping grounds for the
dumping and disposition of garbage shall
be designated from time to time by the'
Board of Health and no garbage shall be
dumped or deposited in any place other
than the place or places so designated by
the Board of Health.
THE BOARD OF HEALTH.
By its President:
L. E. PINKHAM.
Secretary Board of Health.
I hersby sanction and approve the
foregoing Rules and Regulations.
G. R. CARTER,
Governor of the Territory of Hawaii.
BISHOP & CO.
Honolulu - - Oaho, H.I.
Transact a General Banking and Ex
Commercial and Traveller's Letters of
,Creditissued, available in all 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
Insurance or requests tor Exchange.
BY DAY, WEEK OR MONTH.
Neat and newly fitted. Centrally and
pleasantly located ou
NEAR WAIANUENUE ST.
Pacing on Court House end Hilo Hotel
Parka. A quiet, pleasant retreat.
C. F. BRADSHAW
THE KONA SCHOOL DISTURBANCE SETTLED
The, disturbance over in Kona caused by Mrs. Mary H. Atcherly,
representing Mrs. A. Davis, and a number of others, talcing possession
of tbe Holualoa school house and resisting arrest, has been quelled.
Territorial high officials were summoned from Honolulu and together
with local county officials they succeeded in securing the arrdst of the
disturbers of the peace.
Mrs. Atcherly took possession ofctbc school house, claiming that the
Department of ' Public Instruction had no rights there, and refused to
treat with the ,school agent, M. F. Scott, ou the grounds that he was
Sheriff Keolauui was summoned to make the arrests, and arrived
Monday, but declined to serve the papers for reasoii that they contained
defects that left him without warrant in making such arrests.
School Agent Scott had reported the state of affairs to the Territorial
authorities and High Sheriff Henry, Deputy Attorney General M. F.
Prosser and Superintendent of Public Instruction Babbitt arrived on . the
Papers were sworn out by School Agent Scott, charging those force
ably holding possession of the school premises with civil and criminal
offences and the offenders were arrested and brought before Judge Clark
of the District Court of North Kona. The report is that conviction was
secured on the criminal charges and' that all were fined, which report,
nowever, is not connrmea, f
The school authorities are in possession of their property and school
may now be resumed after a week's cn$rced vacation.
County Attorney Chas. Williams was summoned Thursday to take
charge of the case aud relieve Deputy Attorney General- Prosser and
permit his return to Honolulu. High Sheriff Henry and Supt. Babbitt
were to return by the Mauna Loa Tuesday.
Washington, Jan. 9. The trouble between France and President
Castro of Venezuela is reaching a crisis.
To .investigate Charges of Graft.
Chicago, Jan. 9. The City Council has appointed a committee to in
vpstlcnte piiartrcs that craft to the extent r.( five million dollars of the
city's money has been distributed during the past decade to contractors
and officials. '
Invites Investigation. .
Washington. Tan. q. President Rorfivdt sent a messaee to Coneress
yesterday inviting scrutiny into the nC.'ifllrmtion of the Panama Canal j
project. He saya j:; il3 mcs:.:? 0.-.eh?atlo.chatf'tH vvliir.U 1
iiuyc utrcii uiuuc ui juuuciy uuu iwuiuituujr in wuiiajwuii wiui mc ui.ii'
ter are absolutely unfounded.
Fisheries Case Decided.
Washington, Jan. 8. The Supreme Court of the United States has
decided the fisheries case of Joseph O. Carter and other trustees under
the will of Bemice Pauahi Bishop, deceased, vs. the Territory of Hawaii,
against the Territory. The decision reverses the decision of the Terri
torial Supreme Court.
The ''Fishery Cases" have been hanging in the local courts for nearly
four years awaiting the decision iu the above case. They will now all
be tried and it will be necessary under the Organic Act for the Territory
to then institute condemnation proceedings to recover the rights for the.
benefit of the citizens of the United States.
Iu a previous case involving S. M. Damon's rights, the United States
Supreme Court held as it did yesterday, ,but the case decided yesterday
is much more sweeping in its scope as the rights were not claimed under
patent, but as ancient, privileges which had become vested rights.
The cases which can now be tried are brought by the following plain
tiffs: The Kapiolani Estate (ttvo cases); J. Ov Carter, et al, trustee
(Bishop Estate) (seven more cases); Mary E. Foster, et al, Henry
Smith, trustee; Gulstan F. Ropert, trustee (the 'Catholic church); Mark
P. Robinson; Catherine Stewart; Nanie R. Rice; Oahu Railway &
Land Co.; Bruce Cartwright, trustee (three cases); Queen Liliuokal.ini;
Mary Lucas; John Ii Estate, limited; Kaneohe Ranch Co.; Heeia Agri
cultural Co.; Domltila Paiko; T. M. Monsarrat; Samuel M. Damon;
thirty-one cases in all, in the first circuit. Cases were also instituted iu
other circuits which have been likewise held up.
St. Petersburg, January 7. On account of the serious condition o'f
affairs along the Siberian railway, seventeen districts may have been
put under martial law.
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De Witte May Retire.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 6. It is now reported that Premier Du Witte 'is',
slated to retire upon the assembling of the Russian Parliament. JV
.. x, nta
. , -.
London, Jan. 6. Durihg the progress of his speech at
last night, ex-Premier Balfour was frequently interrupted by
Manchester , A; '''.,-C18
the rowdy? f&'fmM
Home Rule For Ireland.
Coal Cargo Afire.
Valparaiso, Jan. 9. The American ship Bangalore, Capt. Blanchard,
of 1560 tons, which sailed from Philadelphia on October 8th for Hono
lulu with coal consigned to H. Hackfeld & Co., Ltd., and was spoken
November nth in n degrees south'latitude, 34 degrees west longitude
offAracajo, Brazil, has arrived here with her cargo burning.
.New Japanese Cabinet.
Tokio, Jan. 8. The Emperor has'approved the new cabinet.
Earthquake in Middle West.
Kansas City, Jan. 8. A light earthquake shock has been felt in
Kansas, Missouri and Nebraska.
While the Agents of many
Life Insutance Companies are
petitioning their Officers for the
ANNUAL DIVIDEND policy,
it is a source of great satisfaction
to the Policyholders of the
Pacific Mutual to know that
their Company has been issuing
almost nothing else for years. .
No petitioning necessary for
liberality with the good old
The Directors of the Company
are by the California law made
jointly and severally liable for
all monies EMBEZZLED or
MISAPPROPRIATED by the
officers during the term of office
of such Director, Quite a pro
vision from the SECURITY
what has recently occurred.
The best policies ure issued by
the best Company ou Eurth foi
THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE
INS. CO. OF GALA.
CLINTON J. HUTCHINS,
020 Fort Street.
H. E. PICKER,
Under Japanese Regulations.
Chefoo, Jan. 8. The Japanese authorities have established home
regulations here for the collection of imparts.
New 'York, Jan. 8. While leaving the bay here the battleships
Alabama and Kentucky collided. The Kentucky was slightly damaged.
Mazatlan, Mexico, Jan. 8. The people about here are facing starva
tion in their homes owing to the loss of their crops Tjy floods. The
uamagc is csuniuicu ui scvcrui uiuiiuus.
Philippine Tariff Bill.
Washington, Jan. 7. The House is debating the Philip'pine tariff
1,! Ct'.:, jvu. . - lje Iiau of Money, Deputy-Spcnkcrvor: tho Hortscv ' "TY.:i!. 5-;
of Lottjs, has come out in advocacy of the election of a legislative. bodjr.; ,ivvj
to control Irisli affairs under the direction of Parliament. 'mti SSm.., .A
v - V a.
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Revolutionists Control Caucasian Town.
Odessa, Jan. 6. The steamer Nicholas which arrived here today re
ports that the town of Novarossiysk in Caucasia, is in the hands of the
revolutionists and the governor and other officials of the Russian gov
ernment have fled.
Numerous Army Changes.
, Washington, D. C, Jan. 6. General Leonard Wood will, on Febru
ary 1, relieve General Corbin now iu command of a department in tho
Philippines. General Weston will command the department of Luzon,'
General Williams will command the .department of the Vjscayas, while
.General Corbin will succeed GeneralWeston in command of the depart
ment of North St. Louis.
Seek Freedom From Oppression.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 4. Nine thousand Jews have receutly emigrated,
to America. . ,
Revolution in Ecuador.
Guayaquil, Jan. 7. The republic is declared to be in a state of war
Subscribe for the Tribunk Sub
scription $2.50 a year,
World's Fair For San Francisco.
Washington, Jan. 7. Congressman Kahn has introduced a bill appro
priating $5,000,000 for the preliminary expenses of a world's fair to be
held in San Francisco in 1913, the anniversary year of Balboa's dis
covery of the Pacific.
Bryan in the Philippines.
Manila, Jan. 6. W. J. Bryan was enthusiastically received at Bacolod
Made Chinese Viceroy.
Peking, Jan. 6. Touan Fang has been nppointed Viceroy of the
Provinces of Che-Mong and Fokien.
Morales May Resign.
Washington. D. C, Jan. 6. Morales at Santo Dorujngo has. offered to
resign if he be allowed to leave the country.
Chinese Students Strike.
Peking, Jan. 4. Eight thousand Chinese students in Japan are ou
strike and under official supervision. They threaten to return to China.
Millions Lost Through therStrikes.
St. Petersburg, Jau. 4. The Putiloff Iron Works have decided tn
close. They have lost millions by the strikes. Resumption has been
declared impossible. '
New Year's at White House.
Washington, D. C, Jan. 1. A brilliant reception was held at thet
White House todayby President and Mrs. Roosevelt.
Quiet in Baltic Provinces. ' .
Riga, Jan. 1. The situation in the Baltic provinces is improved.
There have been no serious outbreaks in that section of the Empire re
Insurance Investigation Over.
New York, Dec. 31. The insurance investigation is ended.
Another Trans-Pacific Steamer.
Victoria, Dec. 31. A contract has been signed for a new monthly-
service oeiwcen xiniisn v.oiumuia aim ixew .eaiauu.
. 1 !.!
From Strike to Revolution.
St. Petersburg, Dec. 31. The workingmen's council has decided to
call off the strike on Monday and proceed to inaugurate an armed insurrection.
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Moscow, December 31. The Governor has again assumed the offen
sive and. is bombarding with artillery the insurgents who are sheltered' in
tlie cotton mills, me flauguter is immense.
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