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HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY,
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JwHMHB9, 1906. No. 31.
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FUBMS1IKU KVKRY TUKSOAY
officii, kino 9trbkt, hilo, hawaii
Uilo Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd
publlihcrt and Proprietor!.
President.... C. C. KBNKKM
Vlce-Pr.ldeut n. W. Marsh
Jecretury-lrea.urcr J- W. Marsh
Auditor R- ''aUE
Ulr.ctor....... -O. A. Coot, C. MctKNNAN
Advertisements unHCCompauitd by specific
I tmructlout Inserted until ordered out.
AdvertlmenU discontinued before cPl"Uo
of speclBeil period will be charged at ir con
tiMued for lull term.
Chas. M. LeBlond
ILwalUu, Japanese, and Chinese Interptetert
."'"..idNoury Public In.Offlce.
Office: Skvhramck Building,
.Opposite Cour lloue. HILO. HAWAII
;C. Henry "White
AND NOTARY PUBLIC
Ajjent to Grant Marriage Licenses
"NAALEUU. - HAWAII
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
Walanuenue Street, - Hilo, Hawaii
: A S. LeBaron Gurney
Notice of Intention to
Foreclose and of Sale
SWAM SIXTEEN HOURS-ONE ALIVE, THREE LOST
Honolulu, June 2, 1906. Edward iDevauchelle, a part Hawaiian, re
siding on Maui, bos made an almost record swim in these waters.
Together with three natives he lett Mnm three days ago lor Lanni.
Sugar Trust Worsted.
The Examiner of May 2 tells how Geo. M. Rolpli, mauager of the
Notice is hereby given that by virtue I
of a power of sale contained in that cer
tain indenture of inortL'Hce dated the
13th day of November. A. I). 1903, made An hour and a half from shore they were struck by a squall and the Crockett Refinery won a point over Mr. Hannnm, the sugar trust local
by and between Holi, mortgagor, ofjSbeet being last tue wnaleboat capsized, throwing tue men into tne representative. On May 15th, the trust cut the price of sugar from
Papaikouj Island of Hawaii. Territory of water, Jt.uey managed to get tue spar loose trotn tue uoai ana uevau g5i30 q sac. to $4.55. The cut represented a drop of three-quarters of
Hawaii, and M. R. Cadlnha, mortgagee, cbelle and one native seized it, while the other two struck out to swim. I a cent pound. This is the biggest cut that was ever made in sugar, and
of Ilonomu, Island and Territory afore. Devattchelle says he saw a shark swim past shortly afterwards and then ; tnc Eastern heads of the combination evidently thought that it was a
said, which said mortgage was duly lost sight ol the two natives. death knell fo the competing refinery.
executed aud delivered by tbe said Holi, Sixteen hours later this man landed on Molokai. sixty miles from But thy miscalculated. The local firm, of which George M.-Rolph
on the date aforesaid, and which ruort- where the boat upset. His companion on the spar had supped on ana )s manager, promptly met the cut, and then sprung n iokcr on Mr.
gage was recorded lu the Register Office drowned when within live hundred yards ot shore. He was too much Haunatn. It is the custom in the sugar business to allow wholesalers
of Conveyances at Honolulu, Oabu, T. , exiiausted to Hang on any longer. ; yevaticncue leu tue spar ana swam
and treaded water dunne the lastiuour. wucu lie reacued me snore
. . . i ... , t.1?' ,.i. .
ue was in a siauamg position p.iauung ana ircaaiug water.
tic reacucu riouoiuiu oy sienmerams morning snowing signs 01 ex
haustion from his experience. His chest is cut up by what he says
was small crabs, but from his description thdy are believed to be barnacles.
II.', on the 14th day of December, A. D.
1903, in Liber 356 on pages 164 to 166,
the description whereof is as follows :
That certain five (5) acres of laud sfluate
at Kalaoa, Island and Territory of Hawaii,
being and lying between the Government
roarl aud the sea. Being more particu
larly described in a deed executed, on the
6th day of June, A. D. 1888, from Kcolio
and Nalun to the said Holi, and recorded
at Honolulu, lu book 63. pages 332 and
333. The above I'iVe (5) acres being the
remainder of the twelve and one-half
(I3i) acres described in the aforesaid
deed, five acres being sold to Holi, Jr.,
and two acres to Bila Waialee, which
sales and deeds are duly recorded At
The aforesaid M. R. Cardina, mortga
gee, intends to foreclose paid mortgage
for breach of contMllons therein con
tained, to-wit, non-payment of interest
Notice is hereby also given that by virtue
of a power of sale in the aforesaid mort
gage as heretofore mentioned, the above
mentioned property, together with all
the improvements and appurtenances
thereon and thereto contained, will be
sold at public auction at the ruauka door
of the Court House in Hilo, on the 33rdJ
day of Juue, A. D. 1906, at is o'clock
noon of the day, by A. S. Le Baroni Gur
Terms Cash, United Slates Gold Colli.
Deed at the expense of purchaser.
M. R. CADINHA, Mortgagee.
By J. S.PERRY.
Dated,. Hilo, II, T., May 34th, 1906.
For further particulars apply to
JOS. S. FERRY,
31-4 Attorney for Mortgagee.
Ifoolalia Manao Fanikn
BISHOP & CO.
Oahu, H. I.
Transact a General Banking and Ex
Commercial and Traveller's Letters ol
Credit issued, available in all the principal
cities of the world.
Special attention given to the business
entrusted to us by our friends of tho other
Islands, either as Deposits, Collections
Insurance or requests for Exchange.
BY DAY, WEEK OR MONTH.
Neat and newly fitted. Centrally and
pleasantly located ou
NEAR WAIANUENUE ST.
Facing on Court House and Hilo Hotel
Parks. A quiet, pleaeaut retreat.
C. F. BRADSHAW
All ireight sent to ships by our launches
will be charged to shippers unless accom
panied by it written order frpm the cap
tains of vessels.
3otf R. A. LUCAS & CO.
ALL KINDS OF
GOODYEAR RUBBER CO.
R. II. PEASE, President.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL., U. S, A.
a Knai a
ka Men Paa
Ke hoolaha ia aku nei ka lohe e like
me ka tnana kuai e paa net nialoko o
kekahl morakl i liana ia ma ka la 13 o
Novemaba, A. D. 1903, 1 liana ia niawa
ena o Holi, mea moraki, o Papaikou,
Mokupuni o Hawaii, Teritori o Hawaii,
a me M. R, Cadlnha, mea paa morakl, o
Hououiu, Mokupuni a Teritori I olelo ia,
a o ua moraki la I olelo la ua liana ia a
liaawi ia mai e ua Holi la i olelo ia ma
ka la i olelo ia, a ua hoopqa ia ua moraki
lailoko o ke Keena Kakau Kope ma
Honolulu, Ualiu, r. II., ma ka la 14 o
Dekemaba, A. D. 1903, nialoko o ka
Bukc 356 a ma ua aoao 164 a hikl 1 ka
166, a e hoakaka ana penei: o kela tnau
eka aiua elima (5) e waiho la ma Kalaoa,
Mokupuni a Teritori o Hawaii, c waiho
nei mawaena o ke Alanul Aupunl a me
ke kai. A i hoakwka pono ia nialoko o
kekahl palapala 1 liana ia ma ka la 6 o
Iuue, A. D. 1888, e Keoio a me Nalua ia
Holi i olelo ia, a i hoooaa ia ma II0110
lulu, nialoko o ka Bu'xe 63, a ma ua aoao
333 a me 333. O 11a eka aina elima (5)
tnaluna ae oia no ke koeua o 11a eka aina
Big Deal In Real Estate.
Honolulu, June i. One of the biggest deals in real estate and water
rights ever consummated in HawaH has just been completed. It involves
the sale of Pacific Heights and the water sources and rights belonging
to that property. Also practically the whole of Pauoa Valley and all
the springs and water sources in tbtf valley. It also involves the utili
zation of the water from these sources for water power and the establish
ment of a great paper and fibre factory. Finally the plan contemplates
an addition to the water supply ofilfoiiolulu without cost to the com
munity. The promoter of the plaef thus outlined is T. B. Reynolds,
the representative in Hawaii efthifiew ork Paper Export Associa
tion. He has secured options on ift'thc laud ahd water rights involved.
He proposes for himself and his Medriates to establish a paper fibre
factory on the property purchased'power for this and for other pur
poses will be sured from the water sources which are included in the
purchase, all Oi i'-rh arc at an elevttion of several hundred feet above
sea level. " )gn
It is understood that the price Ube paid for Pacific Heights, Pauoa
Valley, and the springs and othe'rJjHHirces of water, is in the neighbor
hood of a quarter of a million dollars. Besides this there are some other
properties owned or represented tuftS. M. Damon which are purchased
in addition. ?
Honolulu, June i. GpvemSr tarter afrived'yeiterday'onthMnti-"
churia 111 the best of health and spirits and this morning resumed his
position as Governor of Hawaii, and A. L. C. Atkinson became again
the Secretary. Carter took the executive chamber and Atkinson re
sumed his old quarters in the outer office. The Governor had many
callers during the morning, and spent considerable time in conference
with Atkinson, going over the various matters to be turned over to him.
The executive found plenty to attract his attention. The former Act
ing Governor spent over an hour describing the various pending propo
sitions. Immediately after this consultation was concluded, the heads
of departments began to come in. Land Commissioner Pratt, School
Superintendent Babbitt, High' Sheriff Henry. Surveyor Wall, the At
torney General, Superintendent of Public Works Holloway and Auditor
These officials came and went, all daylong, aud in the intervals of
their coming a great many persons and personages called. The German
Consul, Herr Pfotenhaur, came to pay his respects; and Rear Admiral
L-yon, accompanied by Captain Carter, of the Naval Station, who took
Captain Niblack's place, came in full regimentals to make an official call.
Not Inimical to Hawaii.
Honolulu, June i. A cable was received this morning by Secretary
Atkinson from Commissioner General of Labor Sargent, at Wash
ington, to tbe effect that the proposed immigration legislation by the
United States is not going to interfere with Hawaii's plans for
getting settlers from Europe. Congress is passing a law designed to
stop the influx of undesirable population from Europe by requiring all
immigrants entering the country to stand an educational test, and the
prospect of immediate passage of this law aroused fears here that it would
interfere with the mission of Collector Stackable, who has gone to get
settlers for Hawaii from Europe. The cable, "pending legislation will not
be inimical to Hawaiian interest," is taken to mean, either that the
general law is such that its provisions would not shut out the class of
immigrants Hawaii is seeking, or that Hawaii will be excepted from its
Frank Johnson Hanged.
Honolulu, May 31. John 6'Connell. not Frank Johnson, according
to his own statement was hanged in Oahu prison this morning for the
murder of Simeon Whaiton.
He walked with firm tread to the callows, which he was hardlv
he unilkumanialua meka hapa(i3)ljexpectej to K) aiKi he went to his death absolutely painlessly after a
hoike la nialoko o ka palapala hoolilo I
holke ia maluna, he elima o keia man
eka I kuai ia aku ia Holi, Jr., a he elua
eka ia Bila Waialee, a ua hoopaa ia ua
palapala kuai a me palapala hoolilo ma
A o M. R. Cadlnha, ka mea e paa nei
i ua morakl la, ke manao nei e paniku i
ua moraki la no ka uhakl ia o ua kutuu
i hoakaka ia nialoko, oiu hoi, ka hookaa
ole iao ka ukupanee I ka wa c tiku al.
Ke hoolaha pu ia aku nei no hoi ma o
ka maua kuai i hoike ia nialoko o ua
moraki la i olelo lit i kulike me la i hoike
ia ae uei, o ka waiwui i olelo ia maluna
ae me ua poup u me ua kuleaua a pau
liialitim o ua aiuti la, e kuai kudala ia
aku ana ma ke akea ma ka puku tnauka
o ka Hale Hookolokolo ma Kilo, ma ka
la 330 lune, A. I) 1906, nut ka horais
awaken o ia la, e A. S. LeBaron Gurney,
Luna Kudala. '
Kuike ka Ruin. Ma ke data gula o
Amerika. Na lilo liana palapala 1 ka
mea e lilo ai.
Mea Paa Moraki.
Hatmiit ma Hilo, Ii, T., Mel 34, 1906.
No na mea i koc e nluau ia
31-4 Loio no ka Mea Paa Morakl,
silent acquiescence by nods, 111 the prayers which the Rev. Father Cle
ment offered for him on the death trap.
Johnson confessed to his murder.
Walla Walla Is Flooded.
Walla Walla, Wash.. May 30. This city has been flooded.
buildings are threatened by the rise of waters.
Walla Walla, Wash., May 31. A swift rise hi the Walla Walla river
has flooded this city and many houses are threatened.
Outside the city conditions are more serious. People in the lowlands
are fleeing to the hills, railway tracks are undermined and many bridges
It is said the losses in this city alone will amount to a quarter of a
Oppose Burnham Plan.
San Francisco, May 23, The Burnham plans will find a powerful op
opsition from the Downtown Propertyowners' Association e'er the dreams
of a beautiful San Francisco are fairly begun. Ever since the Burnham
committee has made public its conclusions the downtown business men
have complained. Yesterday, in regular session, Chairman M. H. de
Young of- the Association arose when the topic came up for discussion
and denounced the widening of Geary street as impracticable and value
less and gave notice that, other improvements planned would not meet
with his approval.
A committee of three was appointed from the Property-owners' Asso
ciation to assist the Realty Board in its endeavors to induce the big
merchants, manufacturers and office-holders to move back to the central
part of the city. A personal canvass will be made.
a rebate of 15 cents a sack, and while Mr. Hantiam was awaiting for
the orders which he expected to pour in, the California and Hawaii
Sugar Company, without using any brass bands or other noisy mediums
conveyed the intelligence to the trade that they would be supplied at
the market rale of $4.55, but with a rebate of 25 cents per sack. The
California concern got the orders, and Mr. Hannam heard of it a couple
of days afterward. This was too much for the man who turns the
screws for the" trust, and he has not been seen since.
Washington, D. C, June 1. The Guatemala rebels are gaining in
strength and are advancing into the interior of the country.
Kohala Ditch Opening.
Honolulu, June 2. The special excursion to witness the opening of
the Kohala ditch, on Hawaii, will leave Honolulu ou the KinauJ Satur
day niuht, June 9, at ten o'clock, reaching Mahukona at 11 o'clock ou
Sunday morning. From Mahukona the party will proceed to Kohaln,
and Sunday will be devoted to resting or to viewing the ditch and the
country. There will be a luau at the Kohala Club, and the opening
ceremonies of the big ditch on Monday, Mrs. Parker pulling the ribbon
that will open the ditch. Those who desire can catch the Mauna Loa
at Mahukona on Tuesday, returning to Honolulu. The following have
been booked to go on the excursion: Samuel Parker, Mrs. Samuel
Parker, A. L. C. Atkinson, Captain J. Ross, J. T. McCrosson, Miss Mc
Crossou, Geo. W. Macfarlane, Robert Shingle, E. Ingham, Mrs. E. P.
Low, Fred Lewis,, Prince David, Mrs. Nawahi, E. S. Cuna, Mrs. E. S.
Cuna, Roy Chamberlain, C. S. Holloway, Jack Lucas, W. R. Farring
ton, H. P. Roth. G. D, Belt, R. C. Stackable, j! O. Carter, Jr., Bruce
Harttnan, Frank Thompson, J. W. Pratt, Harry Armitagc, Mrs. Armi
'btgeTFrank Richardson, L. M. Whitehouse.-
.Those wuo'acsire mnv mill the nnrtv bv cnlhlur nr lhn nfRrv nr.TVAJ
XfnnrnM nn1 Ksr1 i rr iliAt Mnvvinf ' - r"W ABBB
iiiuuuu uiivi uuuMitg tuu uauiwi
Attempt to Assassinate King Alfonso-
Loudon, May 30. It is reported that a plot to assassinate King Al
fonso of Spain, has been discovered by the secret police.
Madrid, May 31. The marriage of King Alfonso and Princess Ena
was celebrated here today with great ceremony.
While the royal wedding party was returning to the palace from the
wedding, a bomb was thrown at Grand Duke Vladimir of Russia who
was a member of the party. He escaped injury but several soldiers and
horses of the guard were killed. The King and his" bride were caliu
throughout the scene.
Madrid, June 1 Their Majesties King Alfonso and his biide, have
been automobiling through the streets of the city today. They were
unaccompanied by any guards.
It is now believed that the bomb that was thrown at the royal wedding
party, was intended for King Alfonso, as a portion of the exploding
bomb struck the decorations of his breast.
The Marchioness of Tolosa and her daughter were killed by the ex
plosioti of the bomb. General Weyler was wounded bv the explosion.
The assassin had hired an expensive balcony overlooking the route of
the procession. He had lived in lavish fashion at his residence. An
Englishman has been arrested on suspicion of being concerned in the
plot to assassinate King Alfonso.
Honolulu Bar to Investigate.
Honolulu, May 30. The Hawaiian Bar Association wants an ex
planation from Attorney Carl S. Smith of Hilo, of his attitude of the
five Koreans who were sentenced to death in Hilo recently, and for
whom Smith was counsel. The Association this morning unanimously
adopted a resolution to this effect, offered by Judge Perry.
The resolutions refer to a letter written by Mr. Smith in reply to the
following request made by Deputy Attorney General Milvertou:
air 1 .1 . . . 1 .
"i wo.uiu appreciate it very uiucn 11 you could advise tue ns to
whether you have any facts to present which in your opinion would
warrant any reduction of the sentence.aud whether you have nny reason
to urge why the death penalty should not be imposed.
"A reply by return mail will greatly oblige, as the Governor desires
to take up this matter immediately. I am, very truly yours."
Mr. Smith's letter was as follows:
"Dear Sir: In reply to your communication numbered D 115, under
date of the 10th inst., I beg to say that while I have a uatural prejudice
against the execution of criminals, still I believe that this punishment is
one of the best safeguards which we have in deterring persons from
committing crime. I have carefully considered the question which you
submit to me, which is whether I have any facts to present which would
warrant interference of the executive in reduction of the sentence.aud
must reply in the negative. As counsel for he defendants, assigned by
the court to represent them upon an indictment found, I examined into
the facts and details of the case and must confess that in all of the ex
perience which I have had, directly and indirectly, with criminal law, I
have never known of a case in which the death penalty was a more fit
ting punishment for the crime of homicide. Each of the defendants
plainly stated to me that what he did was done with the most absolute
deliberation, being affected neither by frenzy of any description, nor in
toxication. Each defendant explained to me that he was well aware of
the unlawfulness of their assault and homicide, and that the law of the
country from which they came is identical with the law of this country.
Each man seems to be possessed of a normal mind and of sufficient in
telligence to carry on the work of a laborer in his station of life. So
far as the law is concerned, the homicide was committed with the most
undeniable premeditation, and neither from the standpoint of legal ethics
or from auy normal sentiments does any reason occur to me why there
should be any executive interference in this matter
"Very truly yours, CARL S. SMITH."
The following were present at the meeting: A. G. M. Robertson, C.
L. demons, A. Perry, F. E. Thompson, II. G. Middledich, D. L.
Withington, S. M. Ballon, W. A. 'Kinney, George A. Davis, Henry E.
Highton, W. W. Thayer, B. L. Marx. W. T. Rawlins, W. L'. Stanley,
A. W. Carter, C. R. Hemenway, A. II. Crook, L. J. Warren, F. M.
Harrison, I,orrin Thurston, W. C. Parke.
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