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Hilo tribune. [volume] (Hilo, Hawaii) 1895-1917, April 18, 1902, Image 1

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Britrlit, Reliuble,
NEWSY
AND POPULAR.
Tlie ProyreaHivc
PAPER
OK" HAWAII.
T
r
3SE
r3
I
Vol. 7.
HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1902.
No. 24.-
IIOIIKS lion: 101t VICTOR V.
L'ytJUSIOX
HILL l'ASMIP.
UAXAIi KKJIIT OF WAY,
r
jl '
'
IMMII.ISIIKU I'VUUV l'KIDAY
Ofi'tci:. ItHiiHiii rtruhKTi lino, Hvwah.
(Tiiiiiuni. IIIOCK.)
HHo Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd.
Publisher mill Proprietor
IMeliknt C. C. KknkmiI
Viic-PrcsMciit I? V. KiciiXkii
hicrclnrj-treniiirir I. V Hawoktii
AmlUor A- It Sutton:
Directum 0u H. McKfnii , I W. Mahkii
Ailicrtiscmcnt iiiucciimpinletl ly irclfic
lutructlom inmrtul milll uilctul out.
Ailirtlciiieiilillcoutliuiil I Tore expiration
or ipiclfiiil pirlixl will lie clntgcil nx if con
tlnuul Tor lull tirm.
Aililrcsx n'.l communlcntlonx cllhtr to tlie
IMitoilalor llulnm licpittiuiiiH of Till! Ituo
TKIIIUNI: 1'UIILIKtllNll CllMI'AN -
'riiccoliiiinnol Tin; MIi.oThiiU'ni ntcnlwny
open to communication on ittihjccls within the
scope of the paper. 'I o rccilvi- propir nttcntloii,
encli nrllcle mint lie ulirniil by Itxmithor. Tlie
inline, wlitn ilculrcil, mil lie held cimfiiliiitliil i
TilK lino Thiiiunic N not responsible lor die J
opinioiiH or Htntcincutx of correniKmilciitx
ATTOHNHYS-AT-LAW.
Wise & Ross,
ATrORNHYS-AT-LAW
Will practice In nil Court or the Territory, nnil
the supreme Court or the Unltul St He
Office. Tkiiiunk Huimmso,
IlrhtRC Stint, llll.ll, HAWAII
Chas. M. LeBlond,
ATTO R N F. V- AT-L A V
Ilnnnllmi, JnnitKne, nmt Chlniic Intirpictirx,
111111 Notary Public In Oilicc.
Office: SKVHUAN-CIt HUII.DING,
Opposite Court Home, 1III.O, HAWAII
J. CASTI.lt RlIM'.WAY TllOS. C. RlDC.WAV
Ridgway & Ridgway
ATTOKNHYS-AT-I.
toUcitorn or PnUiilx tiimrnl Law l'ractlci
1III.O, HAWAII.
Notary Public in Office.
I Ol'l'ICIS. WnHniieime mul IlrlilRe Strtcls
lMusicms.
JOUX J. GRACE, M. 1).. F.R.C.S.
l-IIYSICIAN AND SUROHON
Office WAIANUHNUH ST.
oni c Hours 8 to 11 n m , i to j p 111
1m.ii1iir, 7 30 to h
Nj morniiiR bourn on Wnlni!ntait
R. Ii. Reid, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SUROHON
Office: Sl'UKCKKI.S' Hl.OCK.
Office Hours :
io.jo to 12 .1. in.; 3 to t mill 7 to S p. 111.
Sunili)S, 9 to 12 .1. til.
C. lv. Slow,
M.R. C.S., IUc.
PHYSICIAN AND SUROHON
OMicl Hours syilon 11 111 , ito i.unil ;toSp m,
Olfice ninl Uisltlinci
hlVHKANCI IIOI'Mt. PITMAN STKI'lil'
Milton Rice, M. D.
Physician and Suuokon
Office, Wnt.iiiueiiite Si.
Hours, 8:30 to 1030 a. m.; 2-1 anil 70
to S.,v I' M. Sundns, 9 to 11 A. M.
nvAi, r.srm:, KIT.
A. K. Sutton II. Yicxus
A. i. Simon & Co.
Agents for Loudon anil Lilicisliire Pire
IiiKiiruiiL'c Coiup in) , Orient Insur
ance Coin)) in). Wislelusttr
Pire liistiriiuit Loinp ui) .
Aucriovidtus, Commission, Rum. I!s-
TATIt AMI I.NSUKM.K Af.l NTs
Oflue in Hco.nomic Suoit Stdki!,
IIII.O, HAWAII
W. A. Purely,
LIPH. lMRH, ACC1DRNT, MARINH
INSURANCE
Oi.i) Custom IIoiisk IIum.ihm:,
Front Strut, II1I0, Hawaii.
Chan M. 1. 1 Blond,
Attorney.
W 11 smith.
MnunRir
Lf. Blond-Smith
BUSINESS AGENCY
All collections piomptl) iiiiuk nuil nccountiil for
Knits iiilUcliil fur iiIim utus ami
ikliileHiilUinUil to.
SHVHUANCH 111,1)0
Opp. Coin 1 Iloiue
C. 11. W. Hitchcock,
NOTARY Pl'HLIC
IIII.O, HAWAII, II.
r.
Airs. K. A. Bacon
PROFESSIONAL NURSH
Pitman Stirct,
IS'iift door to l'otuign Church Tiji., 20J
IlKNTIHTH.
iI. Wachs, 1). I). S.
DHNTLST
OfTicc Hours,
9 " 4
I II 1,0, HAWAII
Walter H. Schocnino
DHNTIST
SKVItKNClt Housit,
I'ititmn Street, Hit.o, Hawaii
VBTKHIXAKV SIJIH.KOX. I
T 1
DR. W. I-I. JONES,
M. K. C. V. S.
Veterinary Surgeon
City Stamjis
Tki.. 125
CLASSIFIED ADS.
FOR SALE.
Thoroughbred Hull Terrlir pups; $25
eneb
I'RA.NK J,. Wl.NTIdl.
FOR RENT.
Pok RltNT In Piiueo, new nuil iiioilcrn
cottiiKe; iiiiiuiie of ALLAN WALL, nt
tlie llilo Market.
NOTICES.
Pine job work in nil iti brunches.
Oive usu chance to estimate. TluiiUNlt.
NoTICK Neither the Masters nor
A;ent of esv.'ls of the 'Mutson Line"
will be responsible for nny debts con.
traded by the crew. R. T. GUARD,
Afjuit.
llilo, April 16, 1901. 24-
WANTED.
Wantki Young Jnpanese wants po
sition as office boy with doctor or lawjer.
Speaks Kngllsh well; writes a little.
P. O. Ho 4, Hilo. Hnwnii. 23-26
LEGAL NOTICES.
In tin. Circuit Court, ofthe Fourth Circuit,
Territory of Hawaii.
Summons.
The Laupahoehoc Sugar Compiny, n cor
poration, pl.untlir, s. 11. H. Smile
and I. lv. Ha), deteudauts.
The Territor of Hawaii; to the High
Sluriirof the Territor) of Hawaii, or
his Deputy, the Shiriirof the Islaiul
ol Hawaii, or his Deputy, or an
Constable in IheTerritor) of Hawaii
You are coiuuiandiil to summon II. ;.
Soule and I H. Ray, defendants, in case
tln-y shall file written answer within
twenty day afler sen ice hereof to be nud
appear before the said Circuit Court at
the January Tirui thenof, to be lioldeu
.it South llilo, Island of Hawaii on Thurs
day the six! d.i) of January net, at 10
o'clock a. m., to show cause why the
claim of the L iiip.ihoehoe Sugar Com
Miiy, 11 corporation, plainttlf should not
lie awarded to tin 111 pursuant to the tiuor , , r ., ,,
of their annexul petition. And hue jou and general malinger of the Coin
then and there this writ with full return mereial Cable Company and Com
ol 011r prociidiUKs thereon
Willi, m Hon. Oilbirt F, Little. Judge
of the Circuit Court of the Fourth Circuit,
at South Hilo, Hawaii, this 10th d ly of
Diciuiber, 1901.
iSigued) DANIHL PORTF.R, Clerk.
I ieitif the foregoing lobe a true iop
of the origin tl Summons 111 Miid cause
and Hint sml Court orderul publication
ot the same ami coutiliu ime ol s lid cause
until tin net Term of this Court.
DANIHL PORTF.R, Clerk.
Hilo, Hawaii, Jan, 22, 19:12. 13-29
In the Circuit Court ofthe Fourth Circuit,
Territory ol Hawaii. Island of Hnw ill.
At Chvmiii'ks.
Order for Special Teitn
Dccmine it essential to the promotion of
justice, 1 do order til it A Spici il Teuu of
tin Circuit Court ol tlie Pourtli Circuit
1... 1,. 1.1 ... u,.. ..,. r, 11....... :.. 11. 1, . .......
Ill HUM. ,1, till. V.l'l(b ..t',1-,1. (, . I IIU, 1.11111
uicm-.ngon Monda). June 2nd. A. D.
I OOl, lit ten o'clock til the forilloou of
sml da) and continuing from du to il.ij ,? , . . .
and from time to time Tor the pi riod pro- Captain Uirty, of the Anieric.iti-
proM.Wd by liw, unless soouei adjouriiul I Hawaiian Steamship Company, ar
siue die. 1 . , ,, , , ' J
Hvordirorthe Court rived at Honolulu March 28 from
Done at Chinibers this 7th day of San I-'rancisco and docked at the
MuriMl. A. II. liutl
(Sign) OILIU.RT F. LITTLH
Judge.
The foregoing ordir is hereby npproM'd.
iSlgll) W F. FlllSAK,
Chief Justiie of the Sii)reiue Court,
Tirntory of Hawaii,
Datid, Maich nth, 1902. 20-25
Election of Officers.
u tin annual inciting ol tlie waia-
KHA MILL CO. held this date, the fob
At the annual inciting ofthe WAIA
lowing olhcirs were electid tohere for
the cttsuiug jwir
Pnsideut P.M. SWAN.Y
Viii-Prihident A. YOUNO
Tri.iMinr T. C. DAVIHS
Secretary V. 11. HAIRI)
Auditor... ...T. R. KF.YW'ORTH
V. H. HAIRI), Secretary.
Honolulu, March 31, 1902, 22.25
Louder Think Lngliinil's Alliance
Willi .liipiin Will CutiM! War.
New York, April 7 A cable to
tlie Tribune from the llngue says :
"There is little faith among the
Iloer sympathizers here that peace
is imminent in South Africa. The
credulity of the burghers in South
Africa is matched by the assump
tion of their agents here that dc-
livernucc is coming from Kngland's
I foreign complications,
Boer advo-
catcs are asserting that Kngland is
fatally embarrassed by her alliance
with Japan, and will certainly be
drawn into a war of tremendous
magnitude in the Par past. Boer
syinpatlti7ers consequently arc jus
tifying the indefinite continuance
of the guerrilla warfnrc, and fore
casting the ultimate triumph of the
cause of independence when troops
cannot be spared from the larger
j theater of warlike operations.
I The Dutch were once the most
astute neutrals in the world ; now
they are the most aggressive parti
sans. Kuyper's conservative gov
ernment has been committed from
the outset to the active support of
the Hoer cause, but the bolt was
shot when the Prime Minister
vaguely suggested the expedience
of granting the Hoer envoys a safe
conduct from South Africa. No
body supposes he had a diplomatic
errand to Herlin. There are the
strongest reasons for believing that
Krucgcr and his associates have
been in direct communication for a.
long time with the burghers fight
ing in the field. Krueger himself
is old, enfeebled and worn, and
takes little interest in the negotia
tions now iii progress. His asso
ciates control the action of the
broken old man, except in money
matters. lie retains
upon mat which rem
war chest.
e.uu.i: ritosnx'T.s.
LI no
to Honolulu Mill ho
Hol'oro Hoi'Oiuboi.
put In
Hy next Thanksgiving day San
Krancisco will be doing business
with Honolulu and getting news
from the Hawaiian Islands by
wire, instead of wailing lor the
steamers to come out of the sea.
Yesterday Georgo Gray Waul,
vice president ol the Postal Tcle-
W - nmli Coinnanv. and vice-tiresideiit
mercial Pacific Cable Company,
came to San Francisco from Monte
rey, and his mission was to select .1
lauding place foi the California cud
of the Hawaiian cable. With him
came Charles Cuttriss, chief elec
trical engineer of the Conimeicial
Cable Company. They have been
looking over Monterey bay as the
suggested place for the cable land
ing, but Mr. Ward favois a point
on the shore near San Krancisco,
and the chart signs incline him to
a spot near the old
house. Chronicle.
Pacific Ocean
., . , . ., ,
1 rolghtor On-Roiilm..
'pl, I.:,, froiirlilnr Dron-mii-iii
company s wii.ui. one saueu irom
the Coast on the 19th nud ex
perienced no weather bad enough
to bother her. She has 800 tons of
cargo from New York for Hono
lulu and several thousand tons for
this port and Knhului from San
Krancisco.
Included in her cargo are several
. . . . ., . , . .
large boilers lor Maui plantations,
where oil is to be used for fuel.
After discharging her Honolulu
freight the Oregoniau will proceed
to Kahuliii. Kioni this port and
from Kahuliii the great vessel will
take about 5000 tons of sugar to
New York.
Antl-riihicsp haw Hi'.rinii'tiMl Vitli
New Restrictions.
Washington, April 7. At 5
o'clock this afternoon, after a day
of wrangling over amendments, the
Chinese exclusion bill was passed
by the House by a viva voce vote.
It was launched, in the main, ns
though the skids were greased and
all props knocked away. As it
want sailing down, Champ Clark
sent up all echoing cry claiming
the credit for the Democratic party.
Hut Chairman Ilitt of the Foreign
Affairs Committee, in charge of the
bill, rebuked Clark, and said the
measure was one that should have
110 polities injected into it, and that
Clink might better have spoken as
an American than ns a Democrat.
Thij sentiment was applauded by
the whole Republican side.
As passed the bill practically rc
euaets all the existing exclusion
lawk nud incorporates with them
the existing treaty regulations. It
extends these exclusion laws to the
IMiilippinesandtheothcr possessions
of the United States and forbids
Chinese labor in our colonial pos
sessions coming into this country.
The Philippine Commission, by the
terms of the bill, is directed to adopt
proper measures for the enforce
ment of the provisions of the bill in
the Philippines.
(ILASdOW mSASTHItr
Totnl Collapse, of (Jniud Stum!
at
1'oot Hull (Iiime.
Glasgow, April 6 The casualty
lists of the Ibrox Park disaster,
when a number of persons were
killed or injured by the collapsing
of a spectators' stand during the
pt 111 money . international foot ball game vester
a strong grip , nftcrnoon between Kngland
mains in the . . , . . ...
ami Scotland, nave ueen completed
today. They eclipse all the reports
and estimates of the casualties
which were current last night.
Tlic-disaster has resulted in the
I.
death of twenty-one persons and
the injury of 250. Nearly 200 of
the latter are so seriously hurt that
they were taken to infirmaries for
operation ami treatment. One bun
died and fifty of than still remain
in the infirmaries. A large propor
tion of the injured had limbs bro
ken, bodies crushed and mangled,
and heads and faces gashed. Sev-
eral more deaths will undoubtedly
result from the most critical cases
of fractured skulls.
KKlMir.lt I'CAI.TV TO ItKITAIN.
Sou of O0111 Paul ami Tueulj-fniii-Ollior
'lake Onlli of Allegiance.
Cape Town, April 6. Casper
Kruger, the eldest son of President
Ki uger, and twenty-four other rela
tives of Mr. Kruger bearing the
same family name, arc among those
who have recently taken the oath
of allegiance to Great Britain.
Kroonstadt (Orange River Colo
ny), April 6. Owing to the great
distance separating the members of
the Transvaal mission here from
Mr. Steyn, the former President of
the Orange Free State, and General
Delarey, the negotiations between
the Boer leaders in South Africa
looking to the conclusion of the
war, make little progress. It is ex
pected, however, that Mr. Schalk
Burgher and his colleagues on the
mission will shortly leave here for a
more convenient center from which
to conduct the negotiations.
Iloclluo. In llritlsh Trade.
London, April 7. The Board of
Trade returns for March show the
remarkable decreases of 5,528,195
in imports and ,2,801,055 in ex
ports, compared with March, 1901.
This is attiibutcd mainly to the ab
normal clearances of last year in
anticipation of the new duty.
PI.ACi: MMOTIATIOXH.
Hoer Ulllcinls (Ircnlly llnnillcnppcil
b) Dlslnncc.
Kroonstad (Orange Kivcr Col
ony), April 6. Owing to the great
distance separating the members of
the Transvaal mission here, from
Stcyn, the former President of the
Orange Free State, and General
Delarey, the negotiations between
the Hoer leaders in South Africa
looking to the conclusion of the
war make little progress. It is
expected, however, that Schalk
Htirger and his colleagues on the
mission will shortly leave here for
a more convenient center from
which to conduct the negotiation.
Johannesburg, April 6. A meet
ing of the Chamber of Mines, the
first since the beginning of the war,
has been held here. The president
of the Chamber said in an address
that it was greatly due to General
Hoilm that much wanton destruc
tion had been avoided, as he has
held the commandant of the town
personally responsible for the de
struction of any property which
might occur.
The president also said it was
highly probable that by next July
half the mining industry would be
in operation, and that before many
months full working would be
resumed.
1 .. 11 m m
Rhodes' (Jroat (Jiris.
New York, April 5. The Sim's
London cable says: The will of
Cecil Khodes for the present has
banished every other topic of public
interest in Kngland. livening pa
pers vie with the morning press in
eulogies of Rhodes' colossal muni
ficence. The annual sum devoted
to Oxford scholarships, together
with .100,000 donation to Oriel
College, Oxford, is not so startling
to American cars, accustomed to
hearing of enormous gifts to Ame
rican universities, but here a uni
versity benefactor on anything like
a largo scale is practically unknown.
For years the colleges of Oxford
and Cambridge universities have
been hampered for want of funds
and obliged to cut down their num
ber of scholarships and professor
ships and other expenses and to de
crease their value. This is ac
counted for chiefly by the deprecia
tion of the agricultural land values
in Kngland, university and college
revenues being laigely derived from
lauded estates in various parts of
the country.
Hoer Lenders Loontotl.
Pretoria, March jt. President
Stcyn and General Delarey have
been located and meeting a between
them and acting President Schalk
Burger is expected to be arranged
without further delay. It is re
ported that General Botha will also
attend the conference.
Commandant Mears has sent in
word that his command will abide
by the decision ofthe Boer Govern
ment. Commandant de Villiers,
who has been operating in the
Kimberley district has sent in a
flag of truce, asking for terms.
The peace movement, however,
has in no way iuterfcrred with the
military operations, The British
are again sweeping the northwest
districts of the Orange River Col
ony, where, it is believed, they
have about a thousand of General
De Wet's men within the cordon.
London, April 2. The Vienna
correspondent of the Daily Tele
graph says he believes, from the
indications, that the Balkan situ
ation has entered a critical stage.
Reports of ntrocitits committed by
Bulgarian bands are received daily,
says the correspondent, and yester
day the heads of seven Bulgarian
brigands were brought to Salonica
and hung up in the prison courtyard.
Mm-
rag tut Might r Way.
Washington, April 7 It is
understood that Mr. Corel, the
Nicaragua!. Minister here, has for
warded to his Government a prop
osition ns to the price the United
States would be likely to pay for
Nicaragua canal rights, the propo
sition having been submitted to the
Minister by Secretary Hay. Secre
tary Hay's proposition is said to be
in the nature of a counter proposal
to that set out in the canal proto
col drafted by United States Minis
ter Merry last year.
British Cniiip in U. S.
Washington, April 5. The State
Department today made public the
correspondence that has so far taken
place between the United States
Government and the Governor of
Louisiana concerning the lattcr's
statement touching the shipment of
live stock and supplies for the Brit
ish army in South Africa from
Chalmette, La. There arc three
principal letters and a number of
appendixes. The principal letters
are one from the Governor "of
Louisiana, dated March 28th, touch
ing the conditions nt Chalmette; a
reply from Secretary Hay, dated
April 4th, announcing that he had
ordered an investigation (which
will be made by an Army officer),
and a long opinion from the Attorney-General
on the legal points
involved in the Chalmette ship
ments. The Hmplic's Henri.
Washington, April 5. America's
"seat of empire" is found in the
prairie region of the Central West,
of which Chicago is the commercial
metropolis. A census bulletin just
issued shows tnat at last the flat or
undulating prairie, in its natural
state almost bare of trees, but cov
ered with luxuriant grasses, now
constitutes the topographic division
ofthe United States which contains
the greatest population. The prairie
as the home of American citizens
has outstripped all competitors.
Neither the populous New Kngland
hills nor the great Atlantic Coast
plain, with its large cities and many
thriving towns, nor yet the vast in
terior timbered region with all its
wealth and opportunity, has kept
pace with the beautiful praii ici of
the West.
Washington, March 31. The
Ways and Means Committee by n
vote of 1 2 to 5, today ordered a
favorable report on the Payne bill
for 20 per cent tariff concessions to
Cuba. Kight Republicans voted
for the bill. Two Republicans,
Tawney of Minnesota and Metcalf
of California, voted against it. No
amendments of the reciprocity fea
ture were made, but by general,
consent the United States contract
labor laws were included with the
naturalization and exclusion laws,
as applicable to Cuba. A series of
Democratic amendments for general
revision were defeatetl on strict
party votes.
Carnegie on Rhodes.
New York April 5.--Andrew
Carnegie said of Rhodes' gift : "I
am delighted with the grandeur of
the will. Mr. Rhodes' imperialism
was like my own not restricted to
one branch of the race, but includ
ing all. I believe that patriotism
of race is to be the next great force
in the world, supplementing, not
supplanting, the narrower .senti
ments of national patriotism. Geat
Britain, an alien in Kuropc, must
finally look across the Atlantic to
tuosc 01 tier own imoou. it is a
small step to a federal council ol
peace within the race. This reach
ed, let it be the mission of the
English-speaking race to labor to
banish war from the world."
Secretary liny Mnkcs Hid for
masm
man
WMm
EjflDSEal
ffibSSS
EE1
rimiTiTi

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