Prints Hie News
HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY, APRIL n, 1905.
runusimo hvicky tuubhay
Okpicb, Kino mthiikt,
Hllo Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd
Publisher nml I'roprlctor.
PrenlJent C.C. Ki.nnrhv
Vice-President K. HICHAM
Bcctelary-TtcBjunr J. Cahtlk Kiimiwa
AuJllor A. I. Sutton
Director! .!. M. TuoMi-hON. I). W. Makkii
AtlTertlMineutK '.iiiuccutnpntilctt t)V specific
nattuctloim Intcrtcil until imlerul out.
AdvcrtlxeiueiiU illcontlnucl before expiration
of peclfieil period will be charged nt If con
Inued for lull term.
Chas. M. LeBlond
UiutMImi, Jnpnneae, mnl Chinenc Intcrptctcra
nil Notary Public In Ollice.
Office. SlSVKKANCIt HUIMHNO,
Oppoiite Cour Hoiine, Hlt.U, HAWAII
J. CASTI.K RIDOWAV TlIOS. C. RlDGWAV
Ridgway & Ridgway
LoUdtom of Patent! Uenerul Law Practice
Notary Public in Office.
UlM'ICIt i Walnnuciiue nml Itrlilse Street
I. E. RAY
ATTORNEY -AT -LAW
AND NOTARY PUBLIC
KKAL KST.VTK, K'l'C.
PIRE, ACCIDENT AND MARINE
Waiantieniic Street, - Hilo, Ilnwaii
FIRST BANK OF HILO
Incorporated Under the taws of the
Territory of Ilnwnii.
PEACOCK BLOCK, HILO.
P. TKCK Prculilcnt.
C. C. KHNNKDY Vlce-Pres.
JOHN T. MOIK...J111I Vlcc-Prc.
C. A. STOllIIt CniOilcr.
A. II. JACKSON Secretary.
John Wnlt, John J. Ornce,
I'. S. I.yninn, H. V. Pntten,
Win. l'ullar, W. II.'Hlilpmnn.
Draw Gxchance on
Hank of Ilnwnii, Ltd Honolulu
THE COUNTY BILL IS SENT TO GOVERNOR
(Iiy Wireless to Tint Tkimink.)
FINAL VOTE ON COUNTY ACT.
SMITH AND LEWIS OPPOSE IT
Honolulu, April 6. The County Act was put on its final passage to
day and goes to the Governor for signature. The final vote was as
House: Ayes Antlrade, Aylett, Brown, Coelho, Cox, Copp, Fernan
dez, Grecnwoll, Haia, Harris, Holstein, Kalawain, Kalciopu, Lilikalani,
Long, Maheloiia, Mahikoa, Nnkuinn, Pali, Quinn, Rice, Sheldon, Ship
man, Waterhouse and Speaker Knu'dsen 25. Noes Kaniho, Lewis,
Pulaa and Smith 4.
Senate: Aves Bishon. Drown. Dowsctt. Hayselden. Hewitt. Wilcox.
Welli, I'nrjjo & Co. HHtik...Snn I'rnncisco I Woods and Lane 8. Noes Paris, Achi, McCandless, Isenbcrg, Ka-
Wclls. Pnrgo & Go's Hank New York
The Nntionnl Hank of the lie-) r,,.,T
Glynn, Mills, Curric & Co London
iloiigKUUg-aiiniigum imi:ik i . ,,i
lug Corporation ""jT'
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
Rented by the Month ot Year. Par
ticulars on Application.
W. H. BEERS
(English nnd Hawaiian)
Commission nnd Business Agent.
Will Act as Administrator, Guardian and
Executor. Rents and Hills Collected..
Office with I. E. Ra. Telephone 146
A S. LeBaron Gurney
. PROMPTLY EXECUTED
OPPOSITE SPRECKELS1 HUII.DLNG
BISHOP & CO.
Honolulc - - Oahu, H. I.
Hilo Railroad Co.
Short Route to Volcano
Iu effect July 1, 1904.
Passenger Trains, Except Sunday.
ar Kenan ar
Iv Hilo ar
ar.. Olaa MUl...ar
ar Kcitoti ar
The trains of this Company between
Hilo nud Puna will be run as follows:
Leave Hilo Station, by way of Rail
road Wharf, for Olaa and I'unu, upon the
arrival of the Steamship Kitiatt, running
through to Puna and (topping ot Pnhoa
both going and returning.
lama, Gandall and Dickey 7.
Latest Sugar Quotations.
San Francisco, Cal., April 10. 96' Test Centrifugals, 4.9407; pet
ton, $98.81. 83 analysis beets, 14s 6d; per ton, $102.80.
To Threaten Admiral Togo's Fleet.
St. Petersburg, Russia, April 10. It is believed that the Vladivostock
squadron has been ordered to sea to threaten an attack on the rear of Ad
miral Togo's fleet.
Great Naval Battle Anticipated.
Tokio, Japan, April 10. It is believed that Admiral Rojestvensky
will go to the eastward of the Philippines. A battle by Admiral Togo's
fleet with the Russian squadron is awaited with confidence.
Oyama Goes After Linevitch.
London, England, April 7. With nearly half a million men Oyama
moves forward to attack Linevitch.
Transact a General Hanking and Ex.
Commercial nnd Traveller's Letters ot
Credit issued, available in all the principal
cities of the world.
Special attention given to the business
entrusted to us by our friends of the other
Idnuds, cither as Deposits, Collections
Insurance or request for Exchange.
lv Hilo ar
ur.R. It. Wharf.ar
ar Pahon ar
ar Puna lv
lv Hilo nr.
nr...01aa Mill.,.ar .
ar Pahon ar ....
nr..Pahoa Juncar ...
nr Puna Ivl....
-It is understood that the Sultan has been
difficulty iu getting a loan from Berlin,
(Ily Wireless to Tun TkiiiUNIC.)
L INSPECTOR DAV!
MADE HEAD OF DEPARTMENT
Honolulu, April 5. J. C. Davis of Kauai has been appointed Superin
tendent of Public Instruction to succeed A. T. Atkinson, resigned.
The new Superintendent was graduated from Fish University, where
he attained the degree of U. A. in 1885. He secured a life certificate ns
a teacher from the State of Texas in 1891 and a similar certificate from
the Republic of Hawaii in 1897. On the morning that Davis re
ceived his appointment, the Hoard of Education granted him a life certi
ficate for the Territory of Hawaii. Davis has been iu the employ of the
Department of Education for thirteen years. The greater part of this
time he spent as principal of the school at Ilanalei, Kauai. He was ap
pointed as school inspector in September last year.
Honolulu, April 10. The following passengers were booked for the
Kinati up to noon today: Mrs. G. V. Jakins, J. W. McGuirc, C. F.
Parsons, C. A. Brttns, A. Garvie, J. W. Mason, A. Aureus, Dr. C. L.
Stow, Miss Ivy Richardson, Mrs. A. Ahrens.
Agree To Countenance Iwllei.
Honolulu' April 7. A majority of the Senate committee, after investi
gating the facts, make a report recommending no censure of the Iwilci
Normal Inspectors Appointed.
Honolulu, April 6. The Senate has confirmed Davis as Superinten
dent of Public Instruction. Christian Conradt has been appointed
School Agent in place of Miss Rose Davidson. Charles W. Baldwin
has been selected Normal Inspector for Oahu and Kauai, Chas. E. King
for Hawaii and Henry M. Wells for Maui.
HY DAY, WEEK OR MONTH.
Neat and newly fitted. Centrally and
pleasantly located on
PITMAN STREET J
NEAR WAIANUENUE ST. j
Pacing on Court House and Hilo Hotel
Parks. A quiet, pleataut retreat. j
Terms Reasonable. !
C. F. BRADSHAW
WM. G. IRWIN& CO., Ltd.
Sole Agcuta for
National Cane Shredders,
Alex. Cross & Sons' Sugar Cane
and Coffee Fertilizers.
tickets between all
are sold on Saturdays and Sundays, good
returning, until the following Monday
Commutation tickets, good for twenty
five rides between any two points, nnd
thousand mile tickets nre sold at very
D. E. MKTZGER,
ALL KINDS OP
GOODYEAR RUBBER CO.
It. II. PEASE, President.
SAN l'RANCISCO, CAL., U. S, A.
Over a Hundred Thousand.
Harbin, Manchuria, April 6. Complete returns of the Russian losses
at the battle of Mukden show the total casualties to have been 107,900.
The Doctors Demand Peace.
Moscow, Russia, April 6. A congress of doctors from all Russia, in
session here, has passed a resolution demanding reforms and a peace
The Sultan Will Be Befriended.
Tangiers, Morocco, April 6.
informed that he will have no
Germany Wants Open Door for Morocco.
Washington, April 6. The German Ambassador has notified Secre
tary Taft, who is in charge of the State Department, that Emperor
William wants an open door in Morocco; also, the preservation of the
status quo, and the equality of all trading nations.
New Police Head Appointed.
San Francisco, Cal., April 6. Captain Diiiau has been, appointed
Chief of Police.
This is the result of the recent shake-up iu the San Francisco police
force, as the result of which Chief of Police Wittman and several other
officers were dismissed from the service.
Mrs. Chadwick's Sentence Stayed.
Cincinnati, O., April 6. The Federal Court of Appeals has grante I
a stay of sentence for Mrs. Cassie L. Chadwick.
In the United States District Court Mrs. Chadwick was convicted on
sixteen counts of violating the federal banking laws anil was sentenced
to ten years' imprisonment. Through her attorneys she has appealed
her case on .1 legal technicality, and sentence has been suspended pend
ing a decision of the legal points involved.
President Will Use Wireless.
j Denver, Colorado, April 5. During his hunting trip President Roose
1 velt wijl be connected with his Secretary at Glen wo 3d Springs by wire
' less teleirraph. lie has now left Texas.
Democratic Mayors Elected.
St. Louis, Mo., April 5. The Democrats have elected their candidate
Chicago, 111., April 5. Judge Dunne (Dem.) has been elected Mayor
by 25,000 majority. Democrats throughout the country have been gen
erally successful in their municipal elections.
" New Club License Law.
HilO ElCCtriC Light CO., Ltd. '' The following is the text of the new law relating to the taxation of
social cuius, which oceanic enecuve 011 vpru 311:
Be It Enacted by the Legislature of t' e Territory of Hawaii:
I Section 1. Any Social Club, whether incorporated or not, furnishing
Nn. j meals and intoxicating liquors, or intoxicating liquors alone, to its mem
I hers, shall pay an annual tax to the Territory of Hawaii iu the sum of
'Two Hundred Dollars ($2uo.oo), the said tax to be collected by the
I Treasurer of the Ten itory or of the County iu which said Club is situated.
Section 2. The payment of said tax shall be held to entitle any genu
ine, bona fide Social Club, in which the furnishing of intoxicating
Pixtttrcs, Shmlth, Table, Hed and l)esk liquors is incidental to its main object and purpose, and not its main
Lamps, etc., nlwnj son hai d. object or purpose, and which is not formed directly or indirectly for
I evading or defeating the purpose ol the general license laws of the Terri
Fan Plotors . . . $10 ' tory, to distribute meals and intoxicating liquors amongst its members
Houses Wired and
In accordance with the nile.s .it ilic
tionol Hoard of Pire Underwriters.
A complete sti'Ck of
Notick Neither the Masters nor
Agent of vesv.ds of the "Matsou Line"
will be responsible for any debts con
trncted by the crew. It. 'r. GUARD,
Hllo, April 16,1901 14.
Fan Motors, twiel frame
Power lur operating them ft u
Insinuation charged extin
Estimates furnished on nil chit-set. ol
Electrical Work and Contracts taken to
install apparatus complete,
18 1 without the payment of any other tax or license fee; provided, that the
Motor 20 ' payment tuereoi siiau not ue ueui in exciiipi such v.ihu irom me payment
1 ..f l.ivitL mi ttu tr.iiniti.
nint.ll! "' ""-'"' ""l"T"')
"" 1 .! -
This Act shall take effect and be in force from and after
Approved this 3d day of April, A. D. 1905
G. R. CARTER,
Governor of the Territory of Hawaii.
The Oldest Inhabitant Dies.
On Saturday last at Waiakea, on the Reed's Bay road, an aged Ha
waiian women died, whom it is said was 104 years of age. She claims
to have been, when a young girl, one of the ladies in waiting to the
Queen of Kamehameha the Great. She was known as Paakttku and
was the last of her race, neither children nor any member of her im
mediate family surviving her. She always lived an active life, and al
though emaciated and gray, she never wore glasses and possessed all
her teeth intact. A few days before her death, she declared she was
tired of life and refused to take nourishment. She was well known in
Honolulu by Queen Liliokalnui and members of the Royal family and
had an intimate knowledge of the early history of the Islands. There is
little doubt as to her being a centenarian.
Wanton Destruction of Food Fishes.
Considerable interest is being taken by fish lovers and others who
are interested in the preservation of the food fishes in the Hawaiian waters
in the Senate Bill 90, introduced by Senator Kalama, making it a penal
ly to use a net, seine or trap having a mesh or opening smaller than two
inches stretched or one inch square. A penalty is provided for having
small fish in possession, but an exception is made in a variety of small
fish much used by the natives. The Hawaiiuns have frequently resorted
to giant powder, sometimes disastrously to themselves, but always to the
fish in the water within an area of fifty feet. The concussion of the water
crushes the life out of all animal life, young and old. After an explosion
of giant powder under water the surface is strewn with hundreds of the
finny tribe, crabs, mollusks, etc. The Japanese fisherman are now imi
tating the natives, it is said, with the appalling prospect of all finer varie
ties of food fishes being destroyed.
J. M. Hering, Fish and Food Inspector under the Board of Health,
has been taking an active interest in the matter for the purpose of pro
tecting the food fish supply. He says: "The food fishes of Hawaii are
rapidly being destroyed by ignorant natives and Japanese, who do not
look to the future in their destruction of the young of our island fishes.
I have caught several fishermen with very small mesh nets and it is not
infrequent to find persons using mosquito netting. Besides catching
larger sized fish, young mullet and other fish are captured before they
are fully matured, with the result that the choicest fish to be found iu
island waters are rapidly dying off or being caught. The natives also
use a mixture or combination of herbs known as auhuliu, or akia, a ball
of which, when deposited at the bottom of a pond frequented by fish,
acts in the nature of chloroform, putting the fish to sleep. When the
fish rise to the surface the natives gather them up, and they arc sold or
eaten like other fish. There docs not appear to be any harmful effects
from the use of this drug after the fish arc cooked, for the Hawaiians
eat fish killed in this manner with impunity. But the action of the drug
is the same on all fish within the radius of its influence, and the young
suffer death as well as the larger fish. The present law provides a pen
alty for fishing with dynamite, but does not cover this method of de
stroying the fish. The law should include this method of destruction
and also provide a penalty for persons having fish iu their possession
smaller than is permissible under the law, when not used for aquariums
or breeding purposes. Too often these small fish are thrown away on
the beach, fed to cats, dogs and other animals."
Inspector Hering has kept an accurate count of all fish caught in Hilo
bay and adjacent waters. Since, July, 190.1, the number ot fish con
sumed has more than doubled, ami in some mouths quadrupled. In
August, 1904, the total number of fish caught was 276,828, whereas in
August, 1903, there were only 62,686 recorded. The same proportion
was maintained iu September.
The number of fish caught in October, 1904, was 178,536; in Novem
ber, 107,728, and iu December, u8,6S6. For the past three months the
average catch has been growing less, and Mr. Hering prophecies that
very shortly one of Hawaii's best food supplies will be wiped out, unless
a protective measure is enacted for its preservation, such as is pro
vided by Senator Kaluma's bill.
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