Newspaper Page Text
V. S. McLean is In Kohola on busl.
A, lluinhurg Is a Kltiau passenger to
day fur Honolulu.
W. II. C. Campbell goes to Honolulu
today on business,
P. J. Amweg nrriri'tt by the Kinau
Wednesday on business.
Mrs. A. G. Curtis returtieil Wednesday
from a visit to Honolulu.
Paul Jarrett returned by the Kinau
from a trip to Honolulu.
Whitman's Candies, fresh stock just
received by L. Turner Co.
W. Vnnunttn came home from Mou'
Wednesday by the Kinau.
Dr. and Mm. St. Clair returned to Ho
nolulu by the Kinau today.
I. K. Ray, auction, Saturday, July t8;
at 1 130 p. in. Sec ad today.
Deputy Attorney General Rawlins goes
to Honolulu today by the Kinau.
Mrs, J. Holland is a guest at the home
of Julian Monsarrat at Kalapapa.
Miss Bernicc Cook is visiting at the
home of Mrs. Paul Jarrett in Puna.
Postmaster W. I. Madeira and Mrs.
Madeira are at the Volcano House.
Turkeys and other cold storage goods
newly arrived at I.. Turner Co. Ltd.
Rev. K. P. Sllvaand family came home
Wednesday from a visit to Honolulu.
Rooms and board for two couples at
A. Richlcy's, All modern conveniences.
F. B. McStocker, who is ill with
. fever was reported better yestcr-
The Federation of Allied Trades will
hold its first election of officers Monday
L. M. Whitchousc and Mrs. White
house are passengers by the Kinau today
Fresh milch cows for bale or rent; also
one iS-tnonth old Jersey bull calf for
sale. Antonk Oak.
Wall, Nichols Co. have added a Starr
oval and circle mat and glass cutter to
their framing department.
Miss Carr one of Hilo's teachers goes
to her home in California by the Palls of
Clyde to spend the summer.
The Rev. Canon Ault will render the
solo "The Holy City" at St. James' Mis
sion chapel next Sunday morning.
At a special meeting of the Elks Wed
nesday evening, Tom Burniughaiu wus
made acquainted with the mysteries.
Rev. Mr. Ault, Canon of Wailuku and
Lahaina, is in the city, a guest of Rev.
Mr. Morgan of the Episcopal church.
I will sell one dozen thoroughbred
black miuorca hens and n few roosters
from my choice lot.-Hurt Schokn. 34tf
Grand Jurors E. II. Austin and R. A.
Lucas narrowly escaped being hurt in a
runaway on their way home from Hono
kaa. The quarterly mcctine of the Hilo
Agricultural Socitiy will be held at the
office of Chas. Purucaux tomorrow after
noon. L. B. iMaynard, formerly of Laupahoe
hoe, has entered the employ of the Hilo
Raihoad Company as traveling represen
tative. Mr. II. M. Giddings and family after
residing in Hilo two or three years, are
returning to the Mainland by this I'alls
The Hilo Tennis Club has about com
pleted a new tenuis court and will ded
icate it sometime soon with a grand
Thos. Blavins and Mary Katnaka were
married Monday morning at the parson
age of the Pirst Foreign Church, Rev. P.
L. Nash officiating.
Mrs. E. G. Hitchcock, Miss Hitchcock,
Misses Franc ami Nina Raton, and B. P.
Schoen and family are spending their
summer vacation at Wailiilii.
Miss Roderick who has been visiting
for several mouths with her sister, Mrs.
L. K. Pearson, returns by the Falls of
Clyde to her home in Portland Oregon.
Steve Avard, fortwo years and employe
of the Volcano Stables & Trans. Co., goes
to his old home in Napa California for
the summer leaving by the Falls of Clyde.
Miss I.ycau who has taught in the
public schools 'here the past two years,
leaves by the Falls ot Clyde for her home
in Colorado, accompanied by her brother.
Notick Neither the Masters nor
Agent of vessels of the "Matson Line"
will be responsible for any debts con
traded by the crew. R. ' I GUARD,
Hilo, April 16, 1901. 34-
THE TWO GREAT
Are at your service.
Our Six Years Old
Is a good tonic and food for everybody
Sold at a bargain.
PIONEER WINK AND
TEL. 23 CHURCH STREET
A CI.OSK UAI.L.
The llonolpo Touches Hocks lit Ko
The breaking of a litwscr at the llono
lpo lauding yesterday almost caused ser
ious damage to the schooner Houoipo,
belonging to Hind, Rolf & Co. The
vessel had just arrived from San Fran
cisco, la leu with a cargo of general Mer
chandise and was lauding. When the
hawser broke she swung onto the rocks
nnd for a lime it was thought she was
doomed. Quick work, however, got her
The first report wired to Hiio was that
she had sunk.
1 ... - - -
Brilliant I'nrly at BachrlorH Club
The most pleasant social event of the
midsummer season in Hilo was the dance
given by the Bachelors' Club last Friday
evening at Bachelors' hall on Church
street. The lauais and halls of the club
were lavishly decorated with palm
branches, ferns and colored electric
lights. The parlor and dining room had
been cleared for the dancers and excel
lent music was furnished by the Hawaiian
Refreshments were served to the coin-
pauv at 11 o'clock ami dancing continued
until a late hour. The party was chap
eroned by Mrs. P. Peck.
Those present were: Misses Stella
Peck, Mabel Peck, Dwight, Mary Cauario,
Anita Cauario, Stephanie Guard, Ruth
Guard, Etta Locbensteiu, Scott, Franc
Eaton, Nina Katou, Lando, Wcry, Crow,
Buckley, Nella Souza, Cholla Sottza,
Messrs. Day, Nichols, Jackson, Bell,
Wachs, Schoeniug, Mellor. Guard, A.
Scott, V. Weight, English, I. Schoen,
D. Kennedy, Jean Clark, Geo. Hapai,
I 1 , . ........... ...n..w... -.
Castle Ridgway, Haworth, Castendyk,
Rohrig, Campbell, Lawrence Cauario, '
Ilimall Schooner Service.
Mr. McDougull of Hawaii thinks
starting a schooner service to encircle the
island of Hawaii. While it is not known
whether any schooners have been secured
as yet, it the line is established there will
be several boats which will stop at all the
principal ports of the big island, on their
way to and from Hilo, which will be the
St. Jiunes' Mission.
Sixth Sunday after Trinity 7:30 a.m.,
Holy F.ucharist; 11 a.m., Matins and
Sermon; 7:30 p, in., Evensong and Ser
mon. The Rev. Canon Ault of Wailuku,
Maui, is preacher at the 11 o'clock ser
vice. Illlo Shipping.
13, entered, Am. Sell. Wilbert L.
Smith, Ross master, twenty-two
days from Whatcom, Wash.; cargo
lumber, shingles and piles, valued
The lumber carco ot the Wilbert L.
Smith is being unloaded at the Railroad
landing on the river and hauled up town
by the railroad, instead of being rafted
ashore as hitherto.
I. E. Ray has been admitted as an at
torney at law to practice before the, Dis
trict Courts ot the Territory of Hawaii.
He went to Houokaa last week and took
the oath before Judge Little.
Frank Davey the photographer ended
a profitable campaign of picture taking
in Hilo last Wednesday. He went again
to the Volcano Thursday morning to get
some new views of tlie crater.
The Hawaii Agricultural Experiment
Station has issued a bulletin prepared by
I'rank u. Couter, Klvlng an exhaustive
study of "The Cultrvatiou or Sisal."
The subject is one of importance in Ha
waii at this time.
Passengers booked to leave on the Falls
of Clyde for the coast are: Mr. and Mrs.
il. M. Glddiugs, Miss Jin i;el hart, Miss
Roderick, Mr. Lycan, Miss Lycau, Miss
mil) .. J jimim uc unit uiiiiu, oicvc
Avard, J. P. Sissou, Prof. Gugeuheiuier.
r. .. r i t ..1 1 ...:f ...1 .i.lt.t (?.......
Summhk Compi.mnt is the children's
most dangerous enemy and the mother's
most dreaded foe. Immediate and proper
treatment is always necessary. Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and" Diarrhoea
Remedy, given according to directions,
is the most effectual remedy known.
I'.very household should have a buttle at
hand. Get it today. It may save a life.
The Hilo Drug Co. sells it.
C. M. Cooke, president of the Bank of
Hawaii, and Geo. Robertson, manager of
Brewer & Co., were in the city yesterday
and go by the Kinau today to Honolulu.
They had been making a hurried trip of
inspection of some of the Brewer & Co, '9
properties. They drove over from Pa
liala and yesterday went out to Honuuiu.
They were pleased with the condition of
things as they found them.
Did you know you can exchange your
old machine for a new Singer. Kasy
payments. Telephone 178.
MOSP.S & RAYMOND, Hilo.
THE OLD RELIABLE
THERE IS.ND SUBSTITUTE
LAIIOIt UNION CHIMIN.
Allied Trades Meeting
Nut to Criiifc.
Hits Hard 1
I A sticcial meetiiiL' of the Federation of!
Allied Trades was called last night to
consider a matter that affects the life of
the organization. The Tkiiiunk went to
press before the meeting was called to
order and cannot give the results.
The question is whether the union will
allow its members to work ten hours a
day when the by-laws specifically state
that nine hours shall constitute a days
work. The problem arose when the Hilo
Mercantile Co. demanded of their steve
dores ten hours work for a day in un
loading a lumber schooner now in port,
Between twenty and thirty members of
the union are engaged in this work and
one or two days this week they put in ten
hours. This put the officials of the or
ganization 011 their metal and action will
be taken tonight that will test the cohe
sive powers of the Allied Trades of Hilo.
It is probable that the men who are work
ing ten hours wilt be given the alterna
tive of quitting their jobs or leaving the
union, If they quit their jobs, it will
naturally follow that Japs will be put in
their places. If the union eruiits them
to continue working ten hours a day,
then other firms employing organized
I labor will naturally demand the same
I service. Then the Pederation of Allied
Trades will be knocked into n cocked
Mr. Cameron, president of the Federi-
linn nnlil tn T ( ....j...l I 1....
yesterday, "The meeting tonight will
test llic strength ot our organization.
When it is over we will know whether it
is possible to maintain n labor organiza
tion in Hilo upon solid union principles.
There can be no settlement of the present
difficulty except in three ways. The
Mercantile Company must accept nine
hours as a day's work, or the men must
quit their jobs. If the men lefitse to quit,
then they must quit the Allied Trades.
If the meeting tonight does not insist on
..!. . .
n sciiieincui aiong uicse lines men our
organization is 01 no lorce or account."
NKW SCHOONER AKU1VKS.
The Wilbert 1. Smith Comes With
Lumber From I'lilrlmveu.
The Wilbert M. Smith, Captain Ross,
arrived in Hilo Saturday, July 1 1, twenty
two days from Fairhavcu, with over a
million feet of lumber for the Hilo Mer
cantile Co,, and a deck load of piles for
the new clock.
The tt ilbcrt L. Smith is in Hilo on her
second voyage having made but one pre
vious trip since leaving the ways at Bal
lard, Wash. She is a trim four masted
schooner registering 846 tons gross. She
is 204 feet long, ami 40 feet 5 inches
beaut, with a 15 foot hold. She belongs
to the Globe Navigation Company.
.Minstrel's Thlid Night.
The third appearance of the Elks min
strels at the Opera House last Saturday
night filled the house again to its limit.
The work of the company was appreciated
by the audience and a better compliment
could not be paid to amateurs than that
of three successful nights in a town the
size of Hilo.
Saturday night there were several
changes made 111 the cast and in the pro
gram. II. T. Lake took Ilowland's place
at the end of the circle and proved him
self as good in minstrelsy as he is in
comedy. Mr. and Mrs. Madeira were
out of the play Saturday night owing to
illness. J. C. Johnson had recovered
from the fever and was able to take his
place at the tambo end. His presence
added much to the enjoyment of the
The minstrel show has been a complete
success in every particular. In spite of
heavy expenses the net financial returns
are over $ 700.00. The public was plainly
pleased, mid the individual performers
came out with great credit.
Muni to Celebrate
Wailuku, July 8. Arrangements are
being made for the races at Kahului,
Mirtii, on August 12. President George
B. Robertson, of the Maui Racing Ass
ciation, has received assurances that
many of the best horses will be kept in
training for the race meet. Honolulu
horsemen have agreed to take their racers
to Maui and will use their best endeavors
to interest the Hilo men- Governor Dole
has interested himself in the Maui holi-
jlni. flll.l fill lin.i.l line I1.1 .1..A...I..A.1 .1...
people 01 mat island lor August 12. An
effort will be made to i?et the Klt lmn.
ball team to no to Maul slurn tl.Io n,,r...
gation will not play at Honolulu on the
- - - ; . : or''
Saturday of the week in which the holi
To Teach French.
Leon Malterrc of Otiomea will organize
a class in Hilo to study the French lan
guage term to begin in September, pro
viding enough pupils are secured to war
rant. There are books to be ordered and
it is necessary that those desiring to take
up the study report lit an early date.
under a competent instructor have in tills
an excellent opportunity. Mr. Malterrc
was born in Paris and is an accomplished
i hose who wish to master the lauiiuacc
linguist. Persons desiring to take the
course bhould report to Mr. Malterrc at
Outgoing Kliinu List.
Geo. Robertson, W. Thompson, Mai.
W. A. Purdy, W. II. Crawford, W. T.
Rawlins, Dr. A. N. Sinclair, A. J. Gig
noux, M. A. Lippett, S. N. Kenton and
wife. Miss Mae Giles, Mrs. A.N. Sinclair.
Geo. I. Brown, Geo. C. Btckley Jr., Miss
Kay, Miss Hutchinson, Geo. F. Davis, F.
J. Amweg, II. P. Wood and wife, 15. H.
Paris, G. H. Pecht, L. M. Whitehouse
and wife, C. M. Cooke, W. II. C. Camp
bell, A, Hamburg.
I (loycriior Coming.
I Honolulu, July 9. The Iroquois will
1 make quite a lengthy cruise to Lauai,
Maui and Hawaii with Governor Dole
oud party. A visit will be made to Maui
1 and Lauai and then to Mahukona or Ka-
Cuptiau Rodman expects to return by
July 21st unless it is known at that time
that Admiral Terry's arri.val is to be fur
Hrst Foreign Church
Service next Sabbath morning nt II
o'clock. Subject "Queer 011181111118."
I Everybody welcome. F. L. NASH.
l.nuds In Jail.
The Hilo chapter of the scheme hatched
in Honolulu to mulct Faxon .Bishop to
the tune of J 1 13,000, on account of the
113 Koreans employed 011 Wuiakea and
Waiuaku plantations, came to an abrupt
close ill the Hilo PoliecCoiirt Wednesday
morning. A Korean, giving his name as
Chong Tong Soon, and sent over from
Honolulu to go among the Koreans and
give bribes for much needed testimony,
was fined $100 by Judge Hapai and sent
to jail in default of payment. Loo Choy,
a notorious Chinese sharper, who was
acting as coach for the Korean was not
locked up, but the fate of his detective
partner effectually clipped hi9own claws.
The case In Honolulu for which evidence
is wanted is a suit brought in the name
of one Berger, alleging thai the planta
tions in importing Korean labor have
violated the Federal Immigration law and
are subject to a fine of $1000 per head.
To make a showing in Court it was
necessary to have evidence. Not having
it the next step was lo send bribe givers
among the Koreans themselves in an at
tempt to induce some ol them to swear
that they came lo Hawaii under contract.
Choy Tong Soon, acconijuuiicd by the
notorious Loo Choy, came to Hilo for
that purpose. They first went to Wai
uaku, but made little headway in their
They offered the Koium inter
preter $200 asn bcufhiicr, if he would
assist them in cultivating the good graces
of susceptible Koreans. Manager John
Scott was soon 011 their tiail and Wai
uaku became uncomfortable for them.
They then transferred their operations to
Wnlnlil-n. wllnr,. tllnv mnt f lli-lr Wnlnrlim
The Korean "detective" went among the '
Korean laborers as a physician and dis
penser of drugs. He entered their homes
and is known to have offered f 1000 to
the Korean who would furnish evidence
that he came lo work under 11 contract.
The Koreans 011 Waiakea arc on honest
and steady lot of workiiigmen. When it
was learned by them that some of their
number were giving ear to the "detec
tive," council was held and the one
Korean who showed a disposition to
make an effort for the 1000 was kicked
out of camp.
C. C. Kennedy, manager of Waiakea.
heard of the interloper and took n hand
in the detective business himself. He
located the "detective physician" at
Camp No 4, lie made a liouse to house
search Wednesday morning and found
his man hidden in a bed. He dragged
hint out by his collar ond ordered him off
The Korean set up the plea that he
was a doctor and drug vendor, where
upon, Mr. Kennedy preferred charges,
resulting tu the "detective's" conviction
in police court for selling drugs and
practicing medicine without n license.
That his Honolulu employers would not
trust their bribe giver with ycry large
sums of expense money is shown by the
fact that Clioy Tong Soon went to jail.
At the trial in Police Court, Choy
pleaded guilty to the charge and stated
that he had been following his calling of
dispensing medicines for four years in
Loo Choy, the Chinese sharper was run
out of Hamakua three or four years ago
as a tough character, by II. S. Overend,
who was then on duty in that District.
The suit at Honolulu in which evidence
is so sorely wanted is an important one
as it involves the latest immigration act
passed by Congress last March. While
the complainant in the case is one, Ber
ger, it is said that the suit is being pressed
by prominent anil well known ollicials,
who hope to share in "divvy" in case
they can prove the law to lmve been vio
lated. HONOKAA COURT.
Little nuil Helluuc dime
J ml go
Judge Little, Clerk Daniel Porter, Bail-1
iff Silva and Miss Stein, court steno
grapher arrived home yesterday from
Houokaa where a term of the Fourth 1
Circuit Court had been held. The grand
jury had for investigation only four cases
and in each of these found a true bill.
The most important nnd most interesting
case was that of the Kahuna from Puna,
who, after trial was found guilty of man-
slaughter tu the third decree and was
a"'";'-" ) J"" i.ik j i jki m
hard labor. In the trial of the case three
Hawaiians were called as witnesses show
iug the manner of treatment the Kahuna
administered to his patient which re
sulted in death. Deputy Attorney Gen
eral Rawlins, prosecuted nnd W. II.
Smith conducted the defense.
The Chinese die fa case was settled out
Fidele Torres, an escaped convict and
robber was defended by Chas. Williams,
an attorney at Houokaa. The jury re
turned a verdict ol guilty and the
imposed 11 sentence of five years at hard
The Japanese, indicted for turning
' lo?c n car.on t,lc nJ Knilrai1 pleaded
1 KuiltV ami was sentenced to eighteen
"'ontiis i ja il.
Returning officials, jurors and lawyers
'speak in fine terms of the hospitality of
I Houokaa people and outside of the
arduous trip, were glad of a chance to
spend a week at the country town.
Steam Holler Ditched.
The steam roller, which has been sta-
I tioucil at Ohio since it was purchased,
was ditched in Hilo last Friday morning
while in transit to the Matsou wharf,
where shipment was to have been made
to Kau. The roller was being taken to
the other side for use 011 the new road
being built by Benton & Ariole. Instead
of leaving Volcano street via mud lane
the engineers came up to Church street to
avoid the small bridge on the former
thoroughfare. When the heavy roller
turned into Church street il encountered
a very buiooth and high crowned road
flanked on either side by deep ditches.
Being also on a down grade, the machine
edged toward the right hand ditch rapidly
and before anything could be done was
lying 011 its side in the ditch. Messrs,
Dale and Steele who had charge of the
machine jumped and saved themselves.
The work of putting the roller on its
feet again occupied two or three days.
The damage done was not extensive.
The machine was taken to the Hilo Rail
road shops for repairs
Don't suffer with the heat all summer; get your warm weather clothing right
away and save your nerve force.
Crash and Duck Trousers, $1.50 per pair.
Linen Coats, $2,25; Duck Coats, $2.50 each.
Alpaca and Serge Coats, all sizes at present.
Sw The illustration represents
P"" one of our most serviceable
JHjfNKv shoes. It has stood the test of
Piyi J rough wear and usage, and has
BPBJsif SRty. proved an excellent wet weather
PJiyr imxl shoe. II is not n new make
Jv fi'Sf w'm us we Mave ucc" selling
RfT tc 'l 'or 'cnrB t0 hundreds of satis
Hj u fied customers; in fact, we sell
JvHKu- rli, more of this kind than any other.
JQBgk. jmjE This shoe is an oil grain bltichcr,
BfrJMiL?. ,.-fflf l leather lined, and has abroad,
Vij ws f9L heavy sole. A perfectly com-
"w'sJBBkT'V hiA fortable fitting shoe.
W"SL ymk ONCK USED, ALWAYS USF.D
lg Economic Shoe Co.
No.46-S4.5Q. Limited, Hilo.
Property to Lease for a Term of Years
At Mountain View, elevation 1500 feet, fronting Volcano Road, close
to the railroad station. Area 100 acres, ol which
Twenty acres is first rattoou cane field properly cleared and plowed.
Ten acres Hawaiian oranges 4 years old.
Nine acres Puna limes 3 to 4 years old.
Five acres imported grafted citrus fruit (oranges, mandarines, lemons)
Two actcs grafted fruit and oranges in hearing.
Two acres times and mandarines nearly bearing.
Fifteen acres 5 year old coffee Hawaiian.
Three acres Chinese bananas partly in bearing plowed land.
One acre pine apples in bearing.
One-fourth acre furniture bamboo imported varieties.
One-fourth acre vegetable garden plowed land.
One ncrc of flower garden.
Four acres of fenced pasture.
Five acres ol cleared laud ready to be planted.
The rest of laud is forest.
One 9-room dwelling house with broad, glazed verandah.
One 2-room separate cottage nnd verandah.
One thirty foot building, comprising drying liouse nnd rooms for
Two large water tanks, stables and cattle bams, several sheds, large
No rocks except one corner often acres. The rest of soil four to six
Healthy locality. Marine and mountain view. Hilo town and port
within one hour by. railroad, running three times n day. Freight charges
2.25 11 ton. Telephone 011 the premises. Postofficc, railroad station and
stores within five minutes walk. Supplies and provisions brought to the
Besides this and together with it, or separate, 200 acres of partly im
proved laud at'22-milcs trail, to-wit: Oloa lots Nos. 306, 307, 321, 322 will
The lessee may acquire such personal property on the premises ns he
desires to retain at reasonable prices horses, cattle, furniture, fowls, etc.
For further information address
AU Saturday, July 18, 1903
I will sell at auction on the premises two cottages on Pitman street, adjoining
the premises of W. S. Wise, known as the "Kaiser Cottages. '
Also on the same date I will sell ot public auction the corrugated iron roofing
of the Rossiiioud House which was damaged by fire.
Ami on the same date after the above sales I will sell at the auction rooms on
Church street two large rugs, 12 x 13 and 12 x 15 feet.
Two sewing machines, 2'i dozen chairs, one oak ice chest, one fire proof safe,
dry goods, groceries, etc. . E. RAY, AUCTIONEER.
I . Kliiiui Passenger List.
I Dr. Walbridge, Miss A II Paretic, Rev
1 IS P Silva. wife and t children. Paul lur-
r..f. lMill i Mchrlde. Rev Kul'cmc. llro.
1 Charles, Bro Raymond, Bro Henry, Mrs
Niikaniura, II Hall and wife, Miss L.
nnther. Miss H Victor. Miss A Victor.
Uev Mo Man Wing, Key
Sing( Dr Nogaiand wife. F
Capuiiu Canieron, Mrs A C
Kev Wong Yuck
J Amweg, airs
G Curtis, MrsL
Ah Hing. Rev W Ault, W Vanimtta, R S
Thurston. Miss J Rice, Miss Kekahu,
Master Kukahiko, Miss K Kuhami, Mis.s
R Shaw, S N Kenton and wife, Miss
Fisher, Miss Bragg.
By every boat we receive new patterns,
piellier than ever tlris year. Delineator
ft. 00 per year, subscriptions received.
MOSES & RAYMOND, Tel. 178.
Card of Tlitmks.
The ladies having in charge the luau
and concert at the Haili Church wish to
thank the public for the liberal patronage
extended and to especially thank those
who personally ossisted in making the
whole entertainment a success.
KILAUF.A LODGF. NO. 330,
mid A. M. There will be a
special meeting of the above
lotiue baiumoy evening, juiv
18, 1903, at 7:30 p 111. Work in third
degree. Sojourning and visiting brethren
are cordially invited.
By order of the W. M.
W. T. BALDING,
1:30 O'CLOCK P.M.
CATHOLIC CIIUKCII, I1KID0K STRltHT.
Sundays Holy Mass at 7, 9 and 10:30
At 7 and 10:30, Hawaiian and Portu
At 9 a. 111. Knglish sermon.
At 7 p. 111,, Rosary, sermon in Portu
guese nnd Benediction.
Week Days Holy Mass every day at
0 11, in.
Hvcry Sunday afternoon Knglish in
struction for boys nnd girls at Brother's
and Sister's school from 2 to 3 p. 111.
Day or night the Catholic clergy will
attend to the wants of the faithful. Mem
bers are requested to notify the parish
priest in due time of baptisms, marriages
At Mountain View Fruit Orchards:
Fresh imported cows, small bull culves,
canary birds and donkeys. Inquire Hilo
Mr. Maueol Franco e Vasconsellos of
Kolopa, Hauiakiui, is our agent. All or
ders sent through him for wines, liquors,
beers, etc., etc., will have our prompt at
tention. Bear in mind that we keep a
great variety of the very best in our line
nt moderate prices.
HILO WINI? & LIQUOR CO.
Hilo, Hawaii, May 6, 1903.