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Hilo tribune. [volume] (Hilo, Hawaii) 1895-1917, January 02, 1902, Image 1

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Brlulil, Reliable,
NEWSY
AND POPULAK.
Tlie Progfeaaivc
II A-'-rt.lr'iVJ.X.
OF HAWAII,
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Vol. 7.
HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 2,11902
No. 9.
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l'UllMSHKD VIKY l'KIDAY
Ol'FICK, llKIIKIR BTKRKT, 1IILO, HAWAII.
( TRIUUNR I1LOCK.)
Hllo Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd.
Publishers and Proprietor.
1'rcsUlent C. C. Kkn.nkoy
Vlce-1'residetit M E. KtcilAHlif
Secretnry-Treasurer Mm, A. C SrtKLK
Auditor 1. - A.H. StlTniN
Director C II 1'AiKtx, J. II. Hutu.
Atheftisruients unaccompanied by specific
iistruclions Inserted until otdercd out.
Advertisements discontinued befbie expiration
of specified period will lie charged ns If ctin
tltiued Tor lull Unit.
Address nil communications either to the
Kditorialor limine Departments of Tin: Hilu
TltlllUNIt 1'UIII.ISIIINH COMPANY.
The columns ol Tin: lilt o Tkiiiunk nrc nlwuy
open lu communications on subjects within the
scope of the pkt. To ucelie proper attention,
t.icii ntllcle mint Ik: sIkikiI by its author. The
tintiit', when desired, will be held confidential.
Tin: Mini Tiinit'Nb Is not responsible for Hie
opinions or stalvme nt of correspondent.
ATTOnXi:VS-AT.l,AW,
W. S. Wise,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Will pracliiv In nil Courts of the Territory, nml
the Supreme Court of the Unlkil St Uc-s.
Office:
Ilrldgc Street,
Tkiiiunk Huii.dino,
hii.o, hawaii
Chas. M. LeBlond,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
llauallau, Japanese, nml Chinese Interpreters,
ami Notary rublic lu Office.
Office: Skvkkanck Huii-dino,
Opposite Curt House, HII.O, HAWAII
J. CAsrr.it Ridc.way Tuns. C. Ridcway
Ridgway & Ridgway
ATTO K N I! YS-AT-r, A W
Solicitors oT Patents c.cucrnl I. aw Practice
HII.O, HAWAII.
Notary l'ulilic in Office.
OI'I'ICH: Wnlnnueiiue nml llrldne Streets
Godfrey F. Alfonso,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Notary Public
Agent to grant Marriage Licenses
Knoin 4, Tribune lllock,
DiidKCht., llllo.
P.O. llox J04
Tel, 147.
PHYSICIANS.
JOHN J. GRACE, M. D.. F.R.C.S.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Offirc. WAIANUKNU1S ST.
Olllcc Hours: S to u it. in.; l to j p. tit.
!euliiKS, 7.3 to S.
No tnoruiiiK hourHoii Wnlmvlays.
R. I-r. Reid, M. D,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGHON
Office: Si'KiiCKiti.s' IIi.ock.
Office Hours:
10:30 to 11 a. 111.; 2 to 4 ami 7 to 8 p. 111.
Simil.iyfl, g to 12 n. ttt.
C. L. Slow,
M. R. C. S., Ktc.
PHYSICIAN AND Sl'RC.I'.ON
Olnce IIoiiih h, vi to 11 a.m.; 1 to 4, anil 7 to Kp 111.
oilier nuil ItenliltiKe.
BI'.VI'.UANCH llllil, PITMAN HTUHHf
KI'.AI, HS'l'A'n:, KTJ.
I. I. KAY
W. A. KAY
Ray Brothers,
REAL ESTATE, COMMISSION AND
PINANCIAL AGENTS
Wni.iuiiiiiiK- hired, HII.O, HAWAII
A.K.Sutton II. Vicars
A. E. Sution & Co.
Agents fur Loudon and Lancashire Pire
Insurance Company, Orient Insinr-
mice Company. Westchester
Pire Insurance Company.
AucnoNiiitKS, Commission, Rum, Ks-
TATK AND IN.MIKANCIC Atil'NTS
Office in Economic Stioit Sroitit,
1111,0, HAWAII.
W. A. Purdy,
LIPE. PIRIC, ACCIDENT, MARINE
, INSURANCE
Oi.n Custom Ilousit Huildino,
1'rout Street, Hllo, Hawaii.
E. D. Baldwin,
RKAI, ESTATE AGENT AND
SURVEYOR
Waiaiiueuue Street,
Hilo, Hawaii
Telephone No. ij p. , Ux No, j
ADVISORY COM.MITTKK :
J. W. Miimiii A. lluiiibiirK I'. Peel.
I, Turner A. 1 Sutton
Hawaiian liusiiicss Agency
Ollicv KIiik strict, Opposite Court House, llllo,
llanall, with ii;enls and iiirrrspiiudruis lu nil
itlsllk'U n (lie I'urilory uud tliliiil;liout the
Unind htutts. Most laluahle private luforiuu.
lion lu Diiliscribers Colleclious u pciiully.
DENTISTS.
Dr. M. Wachs,
DENTIST
Office Hours,
9-12 and t-4.
Pitman Street,
Next to Hotel.
Walter H. Schoening
DHNTIST
Skvkkanch Housn,
Pittnnu Street, Hu.o, Hawaii
Clias. M. I.enioiul,
' Attorney.
W. II. Smith,
Manager.
LuBi,ond-Smith
BUSINESS AGENCY
All collections promptly made and accounted Tor.
Rents collected for absentees mid
cxtntes attended to.
SKVKKANCK 111.no.,
Opp. Court House.
CLASSIFIED ADS.
FOR SALE.
Pop. Sauc Pour (4) thoroughbred
Pointer puppies, beautifully marked lines
and white, three females n'ml one male,
$25 to jjscach. Apply, Homer's Ranch,
Kukaiatt.
FOR RENT.
Pok Runt In Putieo. new and modern
cottage; inquire of ALLAN WALL, nt
tlte lltlo Market.
NOTICES.
Pine job work in nil its branches.
Give us u chance to estimate. Tkiiiunk.
Noticu Neither the Masters nor
Agent of vessels of the "Matson Liiif"
will be responsible for any debts con
tracted by the crew. R. T. GUARD,
Agent.
Hilo, April 16, 1901. 34
LEGAL NOTICES.
Notice to Creditors.
In the Circuit Com t of the Pourth Circuit
Terntory of Hawaii.
W Piionvrit AT CiiAMiii'its
INI KOllATK AT V.HAM1IKKS.
In the "natter of the Estate of JOSEPH
M-.AWEOPALA(k), deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that the under -
signed has been appointed Administrator
of the estate of said deceased.
All creditors of said deceased arc hereby
.unified to present their claims duly ven-
fied and with proper vouchers, if any. to
the undersigned nt the office of RIDG-
WAY & RIDGWAY in Hilo, Territory
of Hawaii, within six months front the
date of this notice, otherwise, such claims,
If any there be, will be forever Imrral.
A. h. SUTTON,
Administrator.
R 1 1 o w a v it R 1 no w a Y,
Attorneys for Administrator.
Hilo, Hawaii, Dec. lfi, 1901. 7-10
Notice to Creditors.
All creditors of the estate of Edward
Norlhrup Hitchcock, deceased, are ltereby
notified to present their claims, duly
authenticated mid with proper vouchers,
if tiny exist, to Harriet C. Hitchcock, ex
ecutrix of Mid estate, either nt her resi
dence or at the office of her solicitors,
SMITH & PARSONS, in Hilo, Hawaii,
within six mouths from the day of the
first publication of this notice. If Mid
claims are not presented within six
mouths from the first publication of this
notice, or within six mouths from the
day they fall due they shnll be forever
barred, mid the executrix shall not be
aiiihorucd to pay them.
HARRIET C HITCHCOCK,
Executrix of the last will and testament
of Edward Norlhrup Hitchcock, de
ceased. Smith it Parsons,
Attorneys for said Executrix.
Dated Hilo, Hawaii, Dec. 2, 1901. 5-St
FOR SALE.
10 TON ICE MAKING PLANTJCOM
plele, with 18 ft. Pulton Water Wheel and
other machinery; also lot mid buildings
situated 011 Pitman St., formerly occupied
by the undersigned. Por particulars as
to price, etc., itpply to
HILO ELECTRIC LIGHT CO., LTD.
NOTICE.
The annual meeting of the stockholders
ofthePirst Hank ol Hilo, Ltd., will be
held nt the Hank, Peacock lllock, Hilo,
on Saturday, the 4th day of January,
1902, at 2 p. 111.
A. E. SUTTON,
Secretary.
Hilo, December 1 8, 1901, 7.9
BY AUTHORITY.
Sale of Government Lot
at Hilo, Hawaii.
1
J On Monday, January 1 jtlt, 1902, at 12
o'clock noon, at the trout entrance or titc
Capitol (Executive Jltiililiug), will be
sold nt public miction Government I.ot
situated on Wniauttcnttc street, Piiliotiua,
Hilo, Island or lluw.ili, nml coutnittitiij
25,000 siptnrc feet more or less.
Upset price, $ 15,000.
Terms Casb U. S. Gold Coin.
Expense or Patent Grant and Stamps
to be pa'd by purchaser.
Map of lite snuic can be seen at lite
office of the Superintendent of Public
Works, Honolulu, and at lite office of E.
E. Richards, Government Land A(;cut at
Hilo.
JAMES II. llOYD,
8-io
Superintendent of Public Works
Hilo Water Jfoles.
In accordance with Section 1 of Chap
ter XXVI of the law of 1886:
All persons holding water privileges
or those paying water rates nrc hereby
notified that the water rates for the Icrm
ending June 30, 1902, will be due mid
payable nt the office of Hllo Water
Works on the 1st day of January, 1902.
All such rates remaining unpaid for
fifteen days nftcr they nrc due will be
subject to nu additional 10 per cent.
All privileges upon which rates remain
unpaid Pebruary, 1902, (thirty days after
becoming delinquent), arc liable to sus
pension without further notice.
Rntes nre payable nt the office of the
Water Works on King street.
W. VANATTA,
Sup. Hilo Water Works.
Hilo, Dec. 26, 1902.
Notice to Creditors.
In the Circuit Court of the Pourth Circuit,
Territory of Hawaii k t
In Proiiatk At Chamiikrs. .
; In the matter of the Estate of VIRIA E.
GEHR, deceased.
I Notice is hereby given that the uttder-
ajglieil IIU3 lIKU III(1UIIIILI( J-,AU1.1I1VI Ul
the estate of said deceased.
All creditors of said deceased are hereby
notified to present their claims duly veri
fied and with proper vouchers, if any, to
, the undersigned ut the office of RIDG-
' WAY & RIDGWAY in Hilo, Territory
lof ""wall, within six months from the
q uM olhcrwisc bUch clniulSi
if .. tIlcre bt; wln bc forevcr mKt.
HERHERT 11. GEHR.
. i.:It.culor Gf the last will mid testament
of Viria E. Gehr. deceased,
Ridcway & RlDOWAY,
Attorneys for Executor
utto uaja i)cc. ,7l ,90,. S-i 1
j In the Circuit Court, Pourth Circuit,
Territory of Hawaii,
1 In PkoiiaTK.
i the matter of the Estate of JOHN
1 vt.MT ,i,...,.t..,l
The last will ntid testament of the said
deceased having been presented to the
said Court, together with a petition for
the probate thereof and for the issuance
of letters testamentary to Mnria Niatt,
notice is hereby given that Thursday, the
30th day of January, A. D. 1902, nt.
9 o'clock a. m., in the Court House nt
South Hilo, Hawaii, is appointed ttie
time mid place for proving Mid will and
for bearing application, wlieu ami where
any person interested may appear and
show cause, if any be or she may have,
why the prayer of said petition should
not be granted.
DANIEL PORTER, Clerk,
Hilo, Hawaii, Dec. 24, loot.
Ridoway & Ridcway,
Attorneys for petitioner. 8-io
In the Circuit Court, Pourth Circuit,
Territory of Hawaii.
AT ClIAMIIIiRS In Pkoiiatic.
In the matter of the Estate or JOHNSON
NICKEUS, of Hilo, Hawaii, de
censed. The last will nml testament of said de
ceased having been presented to said
Court together with n petition lor the
probate thereof, mid for the issuance of
letters testamentary to Philip Peck hav
ing been filed.
Notice.is hereby given that Thursday
the 30th day of January, A. 1). 1902, at
9 o'clock a. m., in tlte Court House,
South Hilo, Hawaii, is hereby appointed
the time mid place for proving said will
mid hearing said application, when mid
where nny person interested may appear
and show cause, if any they have, why
the prayer of said petition should not be
granted.
Hilo, Hawaii, Dec. 2), loot.
lly the Court:
DANIEL PORTER, Clerk.
W. S. Wish,
Attorney for Petitioner. 8-10
Cane Seed for Sale.
Whitney or Yellow lUmhoo mid Rose
Hnmhoo cane seed at 11)1 miles Olaa
road. 25c. per bag if sold in quantity.
Address A. E. Tulloch, 9-Mile, Ohm P. O.
SCHI.i AS L'ltESIDKXT.
Urokcr Says (ho Admiral Would
Mitkt! 11 Strong Cnntlltlnlc.
Indianapolis, Decehibcr 18. At
l'rench T,ink Springs today Kicli
ard Crokcr expressed n very de
ciden opinion that Admiral Sclilqy
would make a strong Presidential
candidate in 1904, and that the
probabilit' .i all favor n boom for
liim in'tlievast, with a strong feel
ing; both in the South and in the
WcJst. He expressed the opinion
that Congress would not iutcferc in
the matter in any way and that this
would be to the advantage of Schley
and the Democratic party, for action
would be tantamount to an indorse
ment of the majority verdict and
thus commit the Republican party
to it.
While he did not express him
self definitely upon the question of
the second place, his idea seemed to
be that the man for the vice-presidency
should be from the South
and that he should be one who did
service in the Cuban campaign.
(UVEM (JI.OUV TO SCIILIIV.
Cnplitli.j'or tho Colon Snys Denny's
l'rnlso Is Mcrltnl.
Madrid, Dec. '7. Captain Diaz
Moreu, who commanded the Colon
at the 1) ttle of Santiago, says that
Admiral Sampson took no active
part in the Santiago fight.
"Both the Iowa and Brooklyn,"
says Captain Moreu, "fought the
Maria Teresa, which seven minutes
afterwa l was afire. Jly ship, the
Colon, appeared then, firing her
port artillery against the Iowa,
which not moving quickly enough
woub, have been sunk by the Colon
Iwu ito we Brooklyn fought with
the Colon. It would have been
unnecessary temerity on Schley's
part to have approached nearer to
the Colon: because the Brooklyn
had guns of twenty centimeters,
while the Colon's were only fifteen
centimeteres.
"Evidently the credit of the first
part of the battle, during which the
Maria Teresa and the Viscaya
were placed hors de combat, be
longs to Schley. I think Admiral
Dewey's praise to Schley is just."
Clilneso Exclusion.
Washington, December 17. One
of the needs of the hour in the Chi
nese Exclusion situation here is a
forthright determination of the
Westerners to stand for simple re
newal of the Geary Act. One of
the dangers is the proneuess to
strive for "records" by asking for
something different.
A number of the exclusion bills
already introduced purport to be
stronger than the present law; and
studied effort is being made by
friends of an exclusion policy to
crowd these "stronger" features ap
proved by the caucus of the mem
bers of Congress from the Pacific
Coast. There is not one of these
"stronger" bills which does not at
the outset open up possibilities of
litigation, and in some cases grave
constitutional problems are presen
ted. It is easy to see that even the
best of them would give the Chi
nese a lot of opportunities for re
newing their old misuse of the
courts.
Washington, Dec. 17. Charles
Emory Smith of Philadelphia has
tendered to the President his formal
resignation as Postmaster General,
to take effect early next mouth,
and Henry C. Payne of Wisconsin,
vice chairman of the Republican
National Committee, has accepted
the tender of the office, to which
he will be nominated immediately
after the holiday recess. Smith
has agreed to remain until January
15th if necessary, but will return
J immediately thereafter to Pliiladel-
pliia to resume the editorship of the
Philadelphia Press.
TO SIM'lMtllSS UOlLNTirS. ,
I iituriuif tounl Sugar Conference
3Iny Adopt 11 Pennl Clause.
Brussels, Dec. 18. It appeared
from the views expressed at this
morning's session of the Interna
tional Sugar Conference that the
delegates would not object to a
penal clause as a guarantee for
carrying out the arrangements
which may be reached by the con
ference for the suppression of
bounties. Although the delegates
are chary of giving information
they now seem generally satisfied
that the objects of the meeting will
bc attained. The conference will
adjourn December 21st and will re
assemble about January 7th.
. m m .
CAKMKIir.'S (JHKAT (HPT.
(lire is In (lire I ho Nation $1',,000,
0(111 Adilllloiinl.
Washington, December iS. Pres
ident Roosevelt, Secretary Root
and Andrew Carnegie conferred at
the While House today on Mr.
Carnegie's gift of $10,000,000 to
the nation for educational purposes.
Mr. Carnegie remained to lunch
with the President, after which he
returned to New York.
It was said after the conference
; that the difficulties in the way of
accepting the gift had been largely
cleared away.
It was also asserted after the con
ference that Mr. Carnegie had of
fered to increase the gift from time
to time, so that the ultUuatc endow
ment would reach the sum of $25,
000,000. Mr. Root declined to make any
statement as to the results of the
conference. Mr. Root was invited
to the conference for two reasons
first, because he is from New York,
and, secondly, because of his ex
perience in legislative matters.
The gift, it is reported, will be
in the shape of cash or unobjection
able bonds.
AXTI-IIOEU KIOT.
Members of Parliament Almost
.Mobbed and Many Hurt.
London, Dec. 19. David Iloyd
Georgc, M. P., in speaking in Birm
ingham town hall tonight, precip
itated a scene unprecedented in
that city since the Aston Park riots.
The audience was hostile to the
speaker on account of his pro-Boer
and auti-Cliambcrlaiti utterances.
The building was besieged from the
outside by a mob of several thous
and people, who smashed the
windows and tried ' to force the
doors, which had been barricaded.
They fusilladed the audience with
stones through the windows.
A number of persons were in
jured, and the town hall was com
pletely wrecked. Not a single
window was left whole.
The students of Birmingham
University, which was founded by
the efforts of Mr. Chamberlain, held
a meeting of protest yesterday, and
crowds were awaiting admission to
the building long before the town
hall was opened. The building
filled quickly, and it was immedi
ately seen that trouble was coining.
While the organist was playing the
dissentients began to sing "Britons
Never Will Be Slaves," and kept
it up until the organist was com
pelled to desist. Then cheers were
raised for "Joey."
A white flag
I was unfurled, amid deafeuiiigshouts
of "Traitor!" as Mr. I.loyd-Gcorgc
and his friends appeared 011 the
platform. All attempts at speech-
making were futile, owing to the
continuous din ol hissing, hooting
intul singing.
In the meantime the enormous
crowd outside the building had be -
come more noisy and menacing.
Presently a stone came through n
window. This caused a stampede
among the occupants of the gallery.
Prom this time forward pande
monium reigned in the building,
and ugly rushes were made for the
platform. The police were soon
overpowered. Mr. IJoyd-CJeorgc
and his friends we're compelled to
retreat to an inner room for safety.
They were unable to leave the
building for fear of mob violence,
and were thus kept prisoners until
a late hour, when Mr. I,loyd
Gcorge, disguised as a chief con
stable, left the town hall with a
posse of policemen. Many con
stables were seriously injured in
their attempts to clear the streets,
which they did not succeed in do
ing until a heavy downfall of rain
and sleet came to their assistance.
It was rumored that one civilian
had died of injuries received.
Several arrests for resistihg the
police have been made. At a meet
ing held outside the town hall re
solutions of confidence in the
Government were adopted. Tins
meeting sent the following telegram
to Mr. Chamberlain:
"Iyloyd-Gcorge, the traitor, was
not allowed to say a word. The
citizens .have passed a resolution
expressing confidence in the Gov
ernment and their admiration of
your unique and fearless services
for King and country."
Estimates of the number of de
monstrators vary from 10,000 to
50,000 persons.
AX EPOCH .MAKER.
I
J. 1',
Morgan Clininplons Labor and
Floats (Ircnt Scheme.
New York, Dec. 18. The true
epoch-making labor conference that
ended today had its origin in the
mind of J. Pierpont Morgan.
Credit for the immensely beneficial
results for labor and capital alike,
expected from it, will be given to
the Wall-street genius af organiza
tion. Morgan, the man of money,
the embodied spirit of corporate
influence, is about to prove himself,
after all, the greatest friend of the
man who works. His aim is the
establishment of a Board of Arbi
tration that shall be really effective.
It must include the biggest men,
men of the widest influence, not
alone among capitalists and organ
ized wage owners, but upon a gen
eral public opinion. The arbitra
tors should be in a position to com
mand such respect from both sides
as to dispel all misunderstandings.
New York, Dec. 17. A Com
mittee of Mediation, Arbitration
and Conciliation is the outcome of
the great conference between the
representatives of labor and capital.
This committee is to act as a con
necting bond between the em
ployer and the employed. The
committee is composed ol the fol
lowing: Eor the employer Senator Mar
cus A. Haiiua, Charles M. Schwab,
Samuel R. Galloway, Charles A.
Moore, John 1). Rockefeller, I.ewis
Nixon, William II. Pfahlcr, E. P.
Ripley, Marcus M. Marks, Julius
Kruttschnitt, II. -II. Vreeland and
James A Chambers.
For the employee Samuel G0111
pers, John Mitchell, K. P. Sargent,
T. J. Shaffer, James DiincaiiDaniel
J. Kcefe, Martin Eox, James E.
Lynch, Edward E. Clarke, Henry
White, Walter MacArthur, James
O'Counell.
For the public Grover Cleve
land, Cornelius N. Bliss, Charles
Francis Adams, Bishop H. C. Pot-1
ter, Archbishop John Ireland,
Charles W. Eliot, Franklin Mae
Veagh, James II. Eckels, John Mo-
Cook, John G. Milburn, Charles I.
1 Bonaparte and Oscar Straus.
".1
W.
r
li.iiirtiHi .

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