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Hilo tribune. [volume] (Hilo, Hawaii) 1895-1917, March 06, 1906, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016339/1906-03-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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TUESDAY, - MARCH 6, 1906.
ICutcudatthe rostolTicc at Ililo, Ha-
wnli, ns second-clnss mntter
r-unusur.n kvkuv tuksdav.
J. Whuulock Maksh - Editor
D. W. Maksh - Business Malinger.
J. T. Stackijk, who with Inst
week's issue retired from the
editorship of the Herald, 1ms made
many friends in Ililo, who regret
his withdrawal from the position he
has so long and ahly filled.
John U. Smith has hcen chosen
as editor of our esteemed democratic
contemporary the Hawaii Herald, a
position made vacant by the resig
nation of J. T. Stacker. Mr. Smith
is a man of versatility and well
known ability and the Tkiiiunk
congratulates the Herald on secur
ing his services.
Tins new proposition mnde by
the Territorial land board to the
Portuguese is certainly fair to them.
It appears to be an attractive offer.
The scheme of having villages in
each tract, taken in connection with
the new policy of the Olaa and
Wainaku plantations to plot town
sites where laborers may live in
their own homes, marks the Le
ginning of an industrial change in
this island.
A SUGGESTION.
Somb time ago the Honolulu
Advertiser made the following sug
gestion:
"Honolulu and Hilo ought to
unite in some fitting cebbration of
the doubling of their first-class
passenger and mail inter-communi-
catton now assured to start on ttie
first of July."
Judge Dole said of his recent
visit to the island of Hawaii:
"Residents of Honolulu, as a
general rule, have no idea of the
positive changes of climate which
can be had in these islands. Where
I spent last week there is a steady
temperature at this season even
cooler than that of San Francisco.
Actual frost occurs and water
freezes over night.
"The weather was delightfully
fine durit'g my stay, with no rain
worth speaking about.
"Few Honolulu people realize
what a bracing climate can be en
joyed without leaving the islands."
Now the Tkiiiunk enthusiastic
ally seconds the suggestion of the
Advertiser, and would suggest an
excursion to this island for the
numerous residents of Honolulu
who have never been here. They
ought all to come and learn some
thing about this country. That,
we believe, would be the most
effective cure for the "knockers."
The repeated statements of tourist-i,
that they are advised in Honolulu
against making the trip, establishes
the fact beyond reasonable doubt
that individuals answering this
description are to be found in Ho
nolulu. Honolulu papers are not
among the number, for they have
intelligence; they are not the tour
ists who have been here. The in
fluences that are working against
the Hilo trip are ignorance and
special interests. The islands have
many attractions for the tourist,
and every resident of Honolulu
should know that the Volcano of
Kilauea is the chief, and is to be at
least kept upon the list.
Initiation nud llunuot.
Sixteen new members were initiated by
Court Mauna Kea, 8854, Order of Forest
ers, at theii hall Monday evening. After
the initiation ceremonies nil adjourned
to the bau(uet table where the following
toasts were responded to, Chief Ranger,
W. II. Ileers, presiding as toast master:
"Ancient Order of Forestry," 15. F.
Schoen, P. C; "Our New Members," R.
A. Lyman, Jr.; song by Kumehameha
quintet; "Court Camoes," J. A. M. Osorio;
"Trip to Volcano," J. U. Smith, music;
"Advice to Officers," G. F. Affonso; "The
Acting Governor," N. W. Aluli; song, by
quartet; "The President," W. A. Fetter;
"Fraternal Societies," Dr. Hayes; music.
Others responded with impromptu re
marks und songs. About seventy-five
members were present.
m
First Foreign uhuroli.
Sabbath, March 11, 1906, 11 a.m. "He
looked uud mid there Is nothing; nud
F.lijah said, go 'again bovuu times,"
J Kings 18143,
THE OIll'.UON i:XtiUlt810.MSTS.
Entertained by tlilo reoplo Visit
the Volcnuo.
The party of Portland Dally Journal
young lady excursionists irotn Oregon
arrived on the Kluau Wednesday. They 1
were entertained during their brief slay,
by the people of Ililo at n reception and
ball in the Armory; and at a supper given
by some of the young men. The late ar-
rival of the steamer spoiled part of the '
program, a drive about Ililo having been
arranged tor, tnnttiie visitors tuigiit sec
some of the natural attractions Ililo has
to offer.
The parly were met nt the wharf by a
committee and driven to The Peacock
hotel and from there were escorted to
Demosthenes Cafe for dinner. Though
but directly from the ocean steamer,
every member of the parly attended the
ball nnd did the honors of the occasion
with a grace and spirit that their state
might well be proud of. The hall was
specially decorated for the occasion, the
w.lls draped with lings nnd bunting and
adorned with palms nnd other tropical
foliage; and the greenery of the musi
cians' platform was effectively illumin
ated with vari-colored liicntidctcent.
The program was gotten up with an
attempt nt special propriety. It bore the
motto oltlie Male or Oregon, "Wtt Volal
J'ronis;" "She Piles With Her Own
Wings," over a view of Cocoanut Island.
The list of names of the visitors was
printed upon the program ns follows;
Mrs. Udj th Tozier Weatherrcd, chaperon;
Miss Mollie Proebstel, L l.runde; Miss
Katie Nash, Li Grande; Miss Minnie S.
Phillips, Portland; Miss Sallic Mndignn,
Portland; Mist Itlnuclie Drown, Salem;
Miss llerllia Courtcttiauchc, McMluu
ville; Miss ljdnn Pirslcy, Uoseburg;
Miss Uffie May King, Walla Wnlla,
Wush ; Miss Florence Heavreu, Van
couver, Wash.; Miss Kinilte Crosscu, The
Dalles. Following was the inscription:
"Prom -wnere roils ijic Oregon nnu Hears
no sound sac it own ua-mings-, 10 me
abode of the goddess Pele." Some
chlnook jargon, which the young ladies I
were supposed to speak fluently but did I
not, headulonc page, us follows: "Nesikaj
chaco si-oh inati salt chuck, pe ncsika j
hy-ns ticky initlite eopa mesikn ciuon-
asam," "We come from n very long uls
tince ncross the ocenn, we would like to
stay always." On the other page "Vn
Matt kc Ea o kn Aitl.i I ka Pono," the
motto oil the coins of the Hawaiian
royalty, and that of King Knmclmmelia
III., "The foundations of the government
are laid 111 righteousness "
The Lei Miuno Glee Club furnished
music and refreshments were served.
At the conclusion of the first part of
the program, the ladies sang the follow
ing song composed by Mrs. Kdylli Tozier
Weatherred, the voices blending well,
music and sentiment being heartily ap
plauded: (Tune "My Honnie")
"Here's to the lnnd of Hawaii,
The beautiful Isle fai nway;
Where the sunshine, fruits nnd flowers,
Make life one long happy day.
Sleep on, dream on,
Hawaii, Hawaii for me.
"To one mid nil of the Island,
The Journal's best greetings we bring,
And when we return to our homeland,
Hawaii's best interests we'll sing.
Sleep on, dreaui on,
Hawaii, Hawaii for me."
The following sentiment was, also,
spoken in concert:
"Here's to the Hilo bachelors,
The Journal girls came to meet;
We tliink ou are all quite handsome,
And, say just n wee bit sweet.
And here's a smile to greet you
And a heart for one and nil;
IUitwchope the gobblins will cat you
If 011 are still bachelors this fall.
The dancing program concluded, the
ladies were invited to supper at the De
mosthenes Cafe an enjoyable feature
added to the program. At the festal
board Mrs. Weathered, speaking on be
half of the ladies, expressed great appre
ciation of the reception the Hilo people
had accorded them and of the good time
the party had enjoyed.
THK VOLCANO TRIP.
Seven o'clock Thursday morning found
the party aboard the train of the Hllo
Railroad Company; destination, volcano.
Iu the volcano party, besides the Ore
gon ladies, there were J. J. Downing, of
Honolulu, excursion conductor, and J. II.
McSwaiusnii, rcpicscuting the Honolulu
Ilulletin; nlso J. U. Smith nnd J. W.
Marsh, of the Oregon colony in Hilo.
The first visit to the volcano is the trip
of u life-time to any one, however familiar
with the wonders of nature, nud the ride
by tram through cane fields, banana
groves and tropical woods was full of in
terest and surprises for the northern visit
ors. The change nt Glenwood from curs
to stage adds novelty and interest to the
trip. The nine miles of staging up
through the fern forests, with Mnunti
Loa's brown front and snow sprinkled
summit iu the back ground, always inter
esting, was especially enjoyed by the
, ' . ' ,
forest of fern tries ami
Oregouiuus
ontu prcseiumg luuiuria very iiiucruni 111 1
appearance from an Oregon forest of lofty
fir or pine, the Hawaiian forest more
nearly resembling the undergrowth with
foret removed.
Interest gives way to wonder when the
hotel appear, with stuam jets rising from
the ground as if it were surrounded by n
smouldering forest fire, and when the
crater hursts 011 lliu iew iu its immensity,
words fail to describe the iuipiiwsiou
made. Its dimensions lme tu he suuu to
be appreciated. One sees a lake of luva
iwi Wkly into Mimam, mta. rtmsbAV, mauch
n.' i "' ii r1 ,' in
rock tlmt lie lias been informed Is six
miles ncross, enclosed In ttnlls of lava
of a different formation. In the distance,
cut of it, stcatn, like smoke, rises in great
volumes. The surface of the lake ntmcnrs
r0Mg, M if it 1(ui i,ce lossc,i illo wavcs
nn,i there concealed,
AU the features of Interest lit the
vicinity or the Volcano House were seen,
including Kilaucalki, and after luncheon
i,rscs uere brought up and inou-.itcd and
rccor,i breaking time made to the crater,
three miles djstaut. On the nrriv.il of the
KU(,ie mi nssembline 0 the tartv. nil
were piloted through the cave and into
ill. 'Wlnvllc lvttnllnti ' Tlwi Mrttriinr
.....
was not seen, but lie had left his fires i
seen,
burning and from the crevices above
postal cards were scorched for souvenirs
and coffee made. The sun bad set behind
Mnunn Loa, reddened by clouds of sulphur
fumes, on the party'sarrUalnt the crater's
edge, nnd it wns now fully dnrk nnd time
to see what kind of n pyrotechnic display
Madam Pclc had In store. The volcanic
fires were seen by nil throuyh the hundreds
of feet of thick vapor that filled the crater.
The guide asked the parly to sing, In
timating that Pelc liked music nnd Hint n
better display of fire would be the re
ward. The, account of the visit can only be
written in lighter vein; the newspaper
man would better leave it to some liter-
nry genius to nttcn.pt to describe the
lappenrancc of Kilnuca and the awe and
wonder nt the sight of it In nil of Its
features. The moon wns shilling and the
heavens ablaze with stars, aiding iu the
return.
To p.irnphraze Scott: "If thou would'st
view Kilauea nright, no visit It by the
pale moonlight." The appearance of the
surroundings riding over the floor of the
crater Is rendered weird, and particularly
was the mystical effect produced upon
the cliff walls at the foot of the tiail ap
proaching the hotel noticed nnd com
mented upon.
Dinner; sitting before the roaring fire
' of tt,e i,otel fireplace, for there is u chill
j the nir nt that altitude; preparing
souvenir postals nnd letters for mailing,
mul :ew r ti,e constellation of the
southern cros, not to be teen iu northern
latitudes, brought the day to u close,
Mrs Weatherred wrote an npproprinte
inscription in the register of the Volcano
House and drew a vignette sketch of Mt.
Hood hi Oregon. She said 111 conclusion:
"It is our opinion that no true Ameri
can lias done his country justice if the
Isles of Hawaii arc not included in his
travels."
Mrs. Weatherred also expressed the
opinion that the volcano should be made
a national' park.
The party arrived back on Friday
morning's train nud departed by the!
Kiuau on their return to Honolulu. They
enjocd their brief visit on the island of
Hawaii and appreciated Hilo's 'hospitil
ity. Mnny things about this country
surprised them its extent, resources,
people, nnd tliev will as newspaper cor
respondents, magazine writers, etc.,
spread information about the character
of the country widely, and be valuable
aid iu a campaign of education relative
to the Islands
Assoelallon at ICnlnpana.
A semi annual meeting of the Hawaii
Congregational Association was held at
Kalapaua, Puna, from Thursday to Sun
day of the past week.
Rev. Dr. Scudder, superintendent of
mission, and others from a distance were
present. A resolution was adopted ap
proving the policy of the union of con
tiguous smaller churches in the support
of a minister. The matter of systematic,
benevolence was discusscdand enthusiasm
prevailed for the support of the Hawaiian
Board of Home Missions and the Ameri
can Board of Foreign Missions.
Mrs. Ruth I), baker, mother of Dr.
Baker, of Kona, was licensed to preach,
The suggestion to limit calls to pastors
to 5 years, was approved.
Rev. O. II. Gulick delivered an address
on the subject: "WorkerB together with
God."
Rev. Kamakauiwoole, nlso, deliv
ered a remarkable address. ,
Mr. John Martin, agent pf the Hawaii
Anti-Saloon League, wns present nnd ad
dressed the association. '
Rev. S. L. Desha was prominent for
his nble interpretations.
Visitors attending expressed apprecia
tion of the helpfulness of Deputy Sheriff
Haahco, and of the hospitality of tire,
people of the place. Kalapaua has the
distinction of being known us the town
where no signatures can be obtained to
a petition for a saloon.
Kohnln Sugar Muotlng.
The annual meeting of the Kohala
Sugar Company was held on Saturday,
March 3, nt the office of Castle &- Cook,
Honolulu. The old board wns re elected,
the following being the officers: K, D.
Teniiey, president; C II. Cook, vice
president; W. A. Iloweu, treasurer; C
H. Athcrtou, secretary; M. P. Robiiuon,
auditor.
I
iUluiuiharlnlii's CourIi Kummly Acts
I
oil Mituru'K riuu, '
The most successful medicines
are those that aid nature. Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy acts oil
this. plan. Take it when yon have
a cold nud it will allay the couch.
relieve the lungs, aid expectora
tion, open the secretions nud aid
nature; in restoring the sj.stem to a
healthy condition. Sold by Ililo
1 Drug Co
Furnished Kooms for Kent.
Intgc, nicety furnished rooms opening
on two ernndas for rent very reasonable.
Mrs. WittGitr.
HILO PINEAPPLE CO.
The prospectus of the above Company
has been issued and generally distributed.
Persons in search of a good home iu vest
ment nrc invited to investigate this op
portunity. Those desiring to take nn interest In
1,1. A f . i .. .. nn fcw .ml Mil l.i nMlnMl.nlM
""--"" I'-v i.n .-..- ' "-
subscriptions before March 15,
L. A. ANDREWS,
P.O. Box 25 1 Hllo, Hawaii
Notice.
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Hilo Tribune Publishing
Co , Ltd., held Tuesday, February 27,
1906, the following were elected officers
fur the ensuing year:
C. C. Kennedy President
D. W. Marsh Vice President
J. W. Mnrsh-Secrctnry nnd Treasurer
U. I. Llllie Auditor
The foregoing with C. A. Cool and C.
McLennan constitute the Hoard of Direc
tors. J. W. MARSH,
Secretary.
Notice.
iAt the niiminl meeting of the stock
holders of the L. Turner Co., Ltd., held
01: Saturday, February 24, 1906, iu the
office of the company, the following were
elected offices for the ensuing year:
C. C. Kennedy President
Adam Lindsay Vice Preside lit
N. C. Willloiii; Secretary
L. Turner Treasurer
F. A. Mcdcalf Auditor
The foregoing with John T. Moir and
p Casteudyk, comprise the Hoard of
Directors.
N. C.
WILLFONG,
Secretary.
18.4
BY AUTHORITY.
Reconstruction of Makn
pala School House,
Koliiiiii, Hawaii.
V i
Y Proposals will be received at the office
of, the Superintendent of Public Works,
Honolulu, T. II., until 2 o'clock m. of
March 15th, 1906, for reconstructing the
Makapala School House at Koh.ila, Ha
waii, T. II.
Plans, specifications nud blank forms
of proposal may be obtained at the office
of the Assistant Superintendent of Public
Works, and with Dr. I). D. bond, Kohala,
Haw-ail, for which a deposit of $5 00 Is
required, which sum will be refunded in-
I tendlug bidders nfter they have returned
the plans and specifications.
Proposals will not be accepted unless
submitted on the blank forms furnished,
enclosed with a certified bank check for
Fifty ($50.00) Dollars in n scaled envel
ope, endorsed "Proposal for the Recon
struction of Makapala School House at
Kolialn," and delivered previous to 12
o'clock 111. of the day specified at the
office of the Superintendent of Public
Works who reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
C. S. HOLLOWAY,
4 Superintendent of Public Works.
Department of Pub'ic Works, Honolulu,
T. II., Feb. 27th, 1906. 19.2
New Goods....
M
L Turner
w?
- a we.,
" '
MMahm
Public. Lands Notice.
On Saturday, March 31st, 1906, at and
nfter 9 o'clock a. 111. nt the Court House,
Houokaa, Hatnakua, Hawaii, applications
will be received under the provisions of
Part VII, Land Act 1895, (Right of Pur
chase Lenses) for the following lots of
Public Laud:
Lots 28 to 47, upper Paaullo Section,
appraised as follows:
Appraised
value.
Area.
47 acres
.67
Lot No. 28
5235.00
20L00
360.00
v 212.40
344-50
223 5
406.50
259.80
446.00,
263.10
274.00
192 60
271.60
190.50
.4. ,35oo
30 '72 "
" 32 68.9 "
" 33 74.5 "
" ' 34' Buy"
" 35 86.6 "
" 36 89.2 "
" 37 87.7
38 6S.5 "
". 39 64 2 "
" . 4P 67.9 "
41 63.5 "
" 42, 62.5'
43 59-9 "
" 44 67.8 "
45 54.5 "
" 46 67.1 "
" 47 67.7 "
These lands are said to be
17970
271.20
16350
26840
203.10
suitable for
the culture of tobacco.
Plans of the lots, and full particulars
as to necessary qualifications of appli
cants, method of applying, terms, etc.,
may be obtained at the Lnnd Depart
ment, Honolulu, Sub-Laud Agent's
Office, Ililo, or. at the Office of Jor.
Pritchard, F.sq,, Honokiin.
JAS. W. PRATT,
Commissioner of Public Lauds.
Honolulu, T. II., February 27th, 1906.
Mur. 6, 13, 20, 27
Hoolaha Ainu Aupuni.
Ma kn Fo-iono, la 31 o Marakl, 196,
ka bora 9 a, 111. a uiahopc ilin, ma ka
Hnle Hookolokolo ma Honokna, Hatna
kua, Hawaii, e waiho in mni no tin not
malnlo o tin mauao o ka Mnhcle VII,
Kauawai Aiua 1895, (Kuteaua Kuai II 00
limalima) no na apaun Alun Aupuni 2S a
hlki 47, ma Faaiiilo uiauka, renci:
Iliaina. Kumuwalwal.
Apaun 28
" 29
47
eka
$235-00
201.00
360.00
212.40
344.50
67
72
70.8
68.9
74.5
81.3
86 6
'89 2
877
68.5
64.2
67.9
63.5
62.5
59-9
67.8
54-5
67.1
67.7
3"
3
32
33
34
35
36s
37
38
39
40
4t
42
43
44
45
46
47
223.50
406.50
259.80
446.00
263.10
274.00
192.60
271.60
100.50
250.00
179.70
271.20
16350
-268.40
203 10
.1
Ke mauao ia ncl, ua kupouo kcla nnu
alna no ke kanu 1 ka paka.
O ua kii o ka niu.i, n me ua kuhlkuhl
pilia e pili I ua mea c kupono ni ka mea
c noi ana, ke ano o ka uol ana, etc., e
loaa no ma ke Kecuu Aiua Aupuni ma
Honolulu, Keeua o kn Hope Akena ma
Hilo, a 1 ole ma ke Keeua o Jos. Prit
chard, Esq., ma Houokaa.
IAS. W. PRATT,
Kotuisina o ua Aiua Aupuni.
Honolulu, T. II., Febcruarl 27, 1906.
Mar. 6, 13, 20, 27
Subscribe for the TluuuNit Island sub
scriptlon $2.50,
h -
-4
Embroidered Shirt Waist
Patterns
All0ver Laces . .
Ail-Over Embroideries
Colored Burlaps
Co., Limited
I iiin'iinirifiiiniMinli i iTrnmnmriiirrfi '"-'
HltO AGENCY
HAWAIIAN TRUST
CO., LTD.
Placed iu the following companies:
Standard Life and Accident Insurance Co.
Prudential Insurance Co. of America
Norwich Union Fire Insurance Society
English American Underwriters
Orient Insurance Company
Pacific Surety Company
Pacific Coast Casualty Company
Canton InsuranccOfficcLimitcd(Marine)
Accident, Fire, Life, Sickness,
Marine, Plate Glass, Elevator,
Employers' Liability, Burglary,
Team and Automobile Insurance
Surety Bonds
Representing Cash Assets
of Over 110 millions
Kates on Application at
II. V. PATTEN, Agent
PLANTERS' LINE
-OF-
SAILING VESSELS
Direct Lino between SAN FRANCISCO
AND HILO.
Hark St. Catharine,
Hark Amy Turner,
Sell. Y. II. Murstou,
Capt. Saunders
Capt. Warland
Capt. Govo
QUICK DISPATCH
For freight and passage apply to
WELCH & CO., Agents, San Francisco
C. BREWER & CO., Ltd., Agents,
Honolulu, or
H. Hackfeld &Co., Ltd.
AUfiNTS, HILO.
SERRAO LIQUOR GO
LIMITED
WHOLESALE
LIQUOR
DEALERS
Complete Stock of Finest Table
Wines, Ileers, Whiskies, Gins,
Drnudies nnd Liqueurs.
Sole Aeut for
PRIMO BEER
Wholesale House:
Scrrao Illock, Shipuiau Street
Telephone No. 7
THE UNION SALOON
Always on Hand:
BEST BRANDS
Of Wines, Liquors, Deers
Mixed Drinks a Specialty
Draught and Dottled
PRIMO AND
SEATTLE BEER
lOc Por Class
Shipman Street
Telephone No, 7
J. G. SERRAO, Manager
Hilo Electric Light Co., Ltd.
Houses Wired and
Lights Installed
In accordance with the rules of the Na
tional Hoard of Fire Underwriters.
A complete stock of
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
Fixtures, Shades, Tnble, lied nud Desk
Lamps, etc., nlwuj s on baud.
Fan Motors . . . SI5
'Fan Motors, swivel frame 8
Sowing Machino Motor 20
Power for operntinn them $1 a month
Installation charged extra.
Estimates furnished on all clashes of
Electrical Work nud Contracts tnkcu to
' install apparatus complete,
vjy
m
48
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&
JVl
, h
i
..
jAiatX
fcL
. ' vimm
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