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THtt VHKKl,Y HH6 TRIBUNfl, illlA HAWAII, TU9DAY, MAY h 9Q5.
l)c $Ua vilutue,
TUKSDAY, - MAY 2, 1905.
Kulcicd nlthc lVvUnflicc nt Kiln, tin
wnii, ns sccoud-clnsi matter
ruiu.isiiKn KVKKV TIIUSDAV.
J. CAST!.!: KlIKJWAY - Keillor
I). W. Mahsii llusliicsi Manager.
The Board of Trade in appoint
ing a committee to look into the sub
ject of local organization in the
banana industry, has touched the
kpv.nntc to the reservation of
small farming in Hawaii. As small
farming is to the up-building of the
community, so is organization
among the fruit growers to the up
building of a market and better
prices for the the fruit marketed.
As long as individuals insist upon
going it alone, so long will the
prices remain as they arc. With
organization, such as that proposed
by the Hoard of Trade, the grower
will have his representative on the
field, who will seek the market of
the largest returns, and on the other
hand the Ililo fruit by the system
of selection and grading proposed,
will be establishing such a name
that it will be sought for by the
Now that an association such as
tho Hoard of Trade has taken the
matter up, it is encumbent upon the
growers to fall into line and lend
their forces toward the furtherance
TUB IIAIHIIITKIM 01' FA JIB. I
Tim Srlrnrrs nntl Arts Vlnl Tor the
Wrrnth or Honor.
As Neptune ruled o'er Hie purple deep,
ns Vulemi retailed lit lite realms of fire,
mid ns Pallas presided o'er the nrts divine,
bo did the Goddess of 1'iitne Willi like
power wield her sceptre Inst Tucsdny
evening over her Daughters of different
nations nnd of nil Arcs, when she sum
moned tlicm to come forth nnd nsscrt
their cliilm to the crown of 1'nme. So,
loo, did she erect her Temple of I'nine
ntnld Hie dingy nnd hare wnlls of fapreck
els' Ilnll, transforming it into n pulntlnl
nssciubly room of tunrhlc, the stnlely
enscments of which reflected in their
whiteness the purity of those fnlr dnugh-
tern who grnccd Its precincts.
When the curtain rose nt 8 o'clock, the
drnticrles bcltti! drawn from in front of
the roynl throne erected to the left of the
stage, n mngnificent picture of n Grecian
interior was displayed to the eye, nnd
when the Goddess herself, so nbly de
picted by Mrs. A. G. Curlis, tundc her
entreV, nccoinpanled by her Greclnu maids
(Mrs. llnpni nnd Misses Kwallko, Hnpal,
Vnnnnttn nnd Williams) nnd issued her
proclamation, her whole niidiencc bowed
in acknowledgment of the influence of
her power. A Goddess Indeed was she,
when seated on her regal dais, uud sur
rounded by the sylph-like figures of her
singing girls, one plnylngupon n Grecian
lyre, imothcr upon n Roman harp, while
the others hummed or sang the sonnets of
n Syrian bard. The roynl page (Miss
of the project proposed. when
business men, merchants and pro
fessional men arc willing to put
their shoulder to the wheel, with
no other object in view or gain to
themselves than that of seeing the
community benefited, the banana
grower who is directly concerned
should not hesitate to come forward
and if necessary make sacrifices to
ward the scheme which means his
emancipation from the iron grip of
the Banana Trust. What is true as
to bananas is equally true in regard
to other fruits, with which these Is
lands abound, and while this Com
mittee has primarily only the bana
na trade in hand, yet the result of
its work will redound to the benefit
of other industries within the realms
of small farming.
iMicc Mutnby), n fniry from fairy land, n
nymph from n wooded dell, n spright
from spirit land, dressed in the bright
nnd brilliant plumage of the cardinal,
heralded the approach of each of the
Daughters of I'ninc.
Queen Victoria (Mrs. Gere), bedecked
1 with jewels nnd decorations, nnd Mnrlhn
The advice given in Mr. Kelsey's
valuable report appearing in this
issue, should be carefully followed
by the banana growers and others
interested in the future of the ba
nana industry in the islands.
Until the owners and shippers of
bananas organize an Hawaiian Fruit
Growers Association, they may ex
pect to be bled by commission men
and fruit dealers at the coast. The
Southern California Fruit Growers
Association was the result of a long
period of bitter experiences, to
which island growers are now being
subjected. Since the formation of
a co-operative association to look
after the selection and marketing of
fruit, the growers of the fruit belt
have been successful. 1 hey now
have accredited agents on the fruit
ranches and at the marketing de
pot, and the increased price obtained
for their crops, fully compensate for
the expense of the system.
Co-operation among farmers in
the agricultural districts of the
United States has produced well
managed and profitable creameries
and cheese factories, grain eleva
tors and shipping associations for
marketing produce, and wrought
adequate returns for the season's
labor. The farmers of the west and
middle west are learning the bene
fits to be derived from cooperation.
There are in some communities
even a half doen or more farms
under one management, the crops
specialized and the owners receiving
their proportional share of earnings.
Absorbed with the work of agri
culture, growers cannot give the
proper attention to marketing their
products successfully. A co-operative
society or association would
solve the problem nnd in the end
would work incalculable benefit to
its members. Then let the banana
growers co-operate without delay.
The primary elections will tnke place
oil the 13th of May for the election of de
leg lies to 11 County Convention to be held
ill Ililo on Mny 18th.
Washington (Mrs. Severance), n veritable
Mother of Her Country, both rulers in
different mnuiicr of two great nations,
plead their respective rights to distinc
tion with equal fervor. St. Cecilia, who
caught the music of the nugcls nnd
brenthed it into reeds nnd pipes, wns non
represented by Mrs. Lewis, who, dressed
in surplice and bearing the cross of the
Virgin Mar , sought the wreath of Fame
not for herself but for the nrt of Music,
nnd likewise Cnrolluc Hcrschcl (Mrs.
Mocinc), who listened to the mtirwurings
of the stars, nsked the laurel wrcnth
for stem Science. Hypatin (Mrs. Cnstcn-
dyk), carrying a scroll of her teachings
and speaking of the oracles of old, asked
the favor for Philosophy. Queen Louise
of Prussia (Mrs. Sissou) and Ulizabeth
Ilnrrett Ilrownlng (Miss A. Hill), artisti
cally represented the gentleness of char
acter and the deep learning nnd lofty
sentiments of their respective prototypes.
Mrs. Partington (Mrs. Holmes) nnd her
irrepressible son Isanc (Max Tracy); Tu
bulin Primrose (Mrs. Klliot), with her
woman's rights doctrine; Carrie Nation
(Miss Potter), who insisted that "the
world needed hatching over ngnin," nnd
Mrs. Korcr (Miss Dcyo), who baked
doughnuts "such ns mother used to
make," portrayed the humorous side of
lifcaud showed why they each were de
serving of reward. Nell Gwynn, the
beggar actress, who was the first to fill n
woman's character iu drama, was por
trayed by Mrs. Henry Hayes, whose ren
dering of the sentimental Juliet, the rav
ing Ophelia and the passionate Rosalind
showed remarkable versatility in acting.
A very clever bit of acting was that of
Mrs. Marsh as Mary, Queen of Scots, in
her agonies just prior to her execution by
Queen Klizabeth. Mrs. Shaw exemplified
a typical shrew in her rendition of Xan
tippc, the wife of Socrates, and her
nugcr nt her half-naked children (Miss
Irene Maby and Master Robbie Rice)
was opposed to the pretty picture she
displayed in her ragged clothes nnd
streaming hair. Crippled nnd stooped,
cye-spcctaclcd, nnd beenpped, Mother
Goose limped forward nnd pointed out
her merits for n sent in the Ilnll of Paine.
So well did Miss V. Scott eliminate her
own self, that her portrayal of the char
acter wns excellent.
The nrrival of Cleopatra in her floating
palace, manned by the bronzed figure of
an Arabian eunuch (Mr. Jcreiuinh Malua),
nud accompanied by her slave attendants,
mnde a beautiful picture, Reclining
ntnld Persian rugs and Tyrenn silks in a
pavilion of beaten gold, nnd fanned by
silken sails, with the odors of spices
burned iu brazen censers, the Queen of
the Nile, clad in a tissue of cloth-of-gold,
brought to the mind the grandeur uud
opulence of the Oriental world. Her
mnids of honor (Misses K. Curtis, M.
Scott, D. Stewart and C. Westervelt), like
the Nereids, were ns so many mermaids,
who iu the outlines of their figures nnd
the sweep of their draperies, breathed
forth the nir of the Par I'.nst. Of Mrs.
Itice's rendition of the character and of
her conception of the details, unreserved
praise is due.
The spectacular entrance of Joan of
Arc, swaying the fleur de lis of Prance
aloft, to the stirring accompaniment of
the Murseillaisc, won her 11 legion of
loyal followers. With vizor open, dis
closing the sweet nnd pretty face of the
Maid of Orleans, she belied the formida
ble exterior of her bristling armor. Her
shining helmet, her steel cuirass oud her
greaves nud shoes of innil, combined with
her dash nnd spirit, made the Interpreta
tion of the character perfect. Miss Vtu
uble, iu her rendition of the part, em
bodied the purity and innocence of the
shepherd girl with thut Indomitable spirit
rtf !( ..mi.-I ttlilMrihra l4tll Ulil.'l t
-II till ITUIIIUI ,l(lbll.99 l,ll (1.l
Jeanne d'Arc led io,0oo troops victori
ously into the face of caution.
Jenny Llud, dressed hi hoop skirt, with
fichu or shawl of blnck lace, nud n flounce
of like material caught up ill festoons
with blue lxws, stepped forward ns from
the gill frame of n miniature. The rendi
tion of "The Last Rose of Summer" by
Mrs. Sicuiscn in this character, hi her
sweet, elenr nnd velvety voice, brought
down the applause of the house. Poca
hontas presented nnollier striking picture.
The gentle iinturc underlying the wild
and barbarous displny of Indian drcijs,
wns charmingly carried out by Miss Har
riet Hapai. llcrnice Pauahl llishnp, the
daughter of Hawaii Ncl, carrying with
her the lanquor of tropical seas, was re
presented by Miss Kwallko. Miriam,
the sister of Moses (Miss Llllnoc Hapnl)
nnd Harriet Newell (Mrs. McLcnu) clnd
lu costunicsof their time, both exhaled iu
the pretty pictures they presented, the
goodness of the deeds they had done, the
former toward the mother of Moses nud
the latter hi her missionary work iu far
nnd distant India.
The grand finale consisted in the crown
ing of thnl fair daughter most worthy of
fame, and the execution and spirit given
to it by all was n fitting climnx to n piece,
where everv individual part wns well
done. The crown was placed upon
Hllzabcth Ilnrrett Prowuing, whose learn
ing nud genius nud great soul, in the
opinion of the Goddess, merited the re
ward of Panic. The chorus work iu the
song "Sing Ye to the Lord" led by Miss
Liliiioc Hnpal, nud In the final chorus
"Throw Open Your Gates, O Valhnlln"
were excellent. These two pieces wcic
the composition of Mrs. II. S. Lewis for
this special occasion, nnd were beautiful
examples of close harmony.
To say that the Daughters of Panic wns
n success would be putting it mildly. It
wns n triumph. The persistent energy
Hint must have been exerted iu the exac
titude ns to detail, nud tu the finish nud
polish of ench one of the participants,
commnnd great praise. To Mrs. Levi
Lyman, who conceived the Idea; to Mrs.
Turner who wns her principal aid; to
Mrs. Rice and Mrs. Raiding, who gave
their artistic touches to scene nud cos
tume; nud to each one of the nctors, the
nudlcncc that witnessed last Tuesday
night's performance arc grateful.
The affair was under the auspices of
the Ladies' Social Circle of the First For
clgti Church, nud they succeeded iu tak
ing iu about $230, which nftcr the ex
penses arc taken out will go to the
WHKRF.AS, ACT 39 of the Regular
Session of 1905 of the Lcgislnture of
the Territory of Hawaii provides Hint
nn Klecllon shall lie held on the Twen
tieth dny of June, A. I). Nineteen Hun-
drcd nnd Five, for the first Klcction of
County Officers, nnd thnt n proclama
tion shall be made by the Governor im
mediately upon the passage nnd up
provnl of said Act:
NOW, THKRF.FORP., in nccordnnce
therewith, I, GKORGI5 R. CARTP.R,
Governor of the Territory of Hawaii,
hereby give notice that n special election
for county officers of the several Coun
ties of the Territory of Hnwall, will lw
held on Tuesday, the aoth day of June,
A. I). loot, between the hours of 8
o'clock A.M. nnd 5 o'clock P.M., In
each County throughout the Territory,
except the County of Knlnwno including
Knlnupnpa, Knlnwno nud Wnlkolu 011 the
Island ol Moloknl.
THE COUNTIES ARE AS
1. THF, ISLAND OF OAHU nnd nil
twecii the Seventh Precinct nnd the
lauds of Knlopn. Polling Place Knohe ,
School House. I
NINTH PRHCINCT That portion
of the First Hlccllon District lying be-j
twecu the Righth Precinct nud the bed I
of the Mnlatiahne Gulch. Polling Place
Honokan Court House.
TIWTN PRHCINCT Thnt portion I
of the First Election District lying be
tween the Ninth Precinct nnd Knhnla I
District. Polling Place Kukulhacle
KLKVKNTlI PRHCINCT The bal
lance of Putin lying south of the Sec
ond Precinct nnd east of the First Pre
cinct Polling Place Knpolto Ranch
K0I111I11, Komi nnd Knit, Island or
FIRST PRF.CINCT North Kohnla.
Polling Place Circuit Court House.
SF.COND PRHCINCT South Kohulu.
Polling Place Waimen Court House.
THIRD PRHCINCT That portion of
North Koua lying north of the north
erly boundary of Holualon nud n line
running from the north corner of Ho
lualoa to the south comer of Puttnuahulii.
Polling Place Circuit Court House nt
FOURTH PRHCINCT Thnt portion
of the .Second Klcction District hounded
by the Third Precinct, Hnumkim, Knu,
Hie enst boundaries of Kealla I, Kllhie,
Keoken nnd HoiiaiiuiMi, Uu- north Ikmiii
duty of Iloiiminml anil Hie sea. Poll
ing Place Konawitenn School House.
FIFTH PRHCINCT That portion of
South Konn lying between Keel 2, nnd
Oleloinoann 1. Polling Place llookena
SIXTH PRF.CINCT That portion of
South Koua lying between the Fifth
Precinct nnd Knu. Polling Place Pupa
SKVKNTH PRHCINCT That por
tion of Kau lying between South Kona
nnd Punnluu. Polling Place Wiiiohinu
KIGHTII PRHCINCT The remainder
of Kau. Polling Place Pahaln School
IN TESTIMONY WIIHRF.OF,
I have heieunlo set my hand
nnd caused the f.cal of the
SKAL Territory of Hawaii to be
DONH AT TIIK HXHCU
T1VF. I1UILD1NG, iu Hono
lulu, this 17II1 day of Atri1,
A. D. 1905.
G. R. CARTKR.
lly the Governor,
A. L. C. ATKINSON,
Secretary of Hawaii.
THE HILO TRIBUNE'S MAIL CHART
Tito Lopcr Hill.
The Leper Dill nftcr having been pass
ed by both houses of the Lcgislnture, and
vetoed by the Governor, came up again
in House and Senate and by one vote
failed to pass over the Governor's veto.
The House passed the bill over the Go
vernor's veto by 23 to 2, but the Senate
stood 9 to 6, lacking just one vote neces
sary to over ride the Governor's veto.
The Senators voting against the bill were
Purls of Hawaii, Wilcox nud Gnudall of
Kauai, Dickey of Maui and Dowsctt and
Iseubcrg of Honolulu.
The Governor lu vetoing the bill allud
ed to the Federal appropriation of $150,000
uud deemed the bill unnecessary. The
bill however carried no appropriation
with it, but permitted any person commit
ted for leprosy to have uu examination
before a Hoard of Commissioners, with
his own family physician present to ex
plain symptoms, and further provided
that a person be confined 111 Hono
lulu for one year or mote ns long ns there
nppcnrs chances of recovery. On the
failure to override the Governor's veto,
Senator Lane introduced a resolution to
the same effect us the bill.
Arrivals lly Knturpriso. April 28lh.
R. W. Shingle. Mrs. Mnliel Nagel, Mrs
Post, A- W. Carter, L. A. Thurston, H, A.
Mott-Suilth, A. W. T. Ilottomley, nnd C.
Wharf Road, Second Door
From the Ilridge.
SCOTCH AND AMERICAN WIIISKIliS
Draught nml Jlottlcd Deer
other Islands in the Territory not In
cluded iu any other County, and the
wnters adjacent thereto, shall he the
County of Oahu, with its County Scat at
2. TIIK ISLAND OF HAWAII and
nil other Islands lying within three
nautical tulles of the shores thereof, and
the waters adjacent thereto, shall be
the County of Hawaii, with its County
Scat at Ililo.
3. TIIK ISLANDS OF MAUI, MO
LOKAI, LANAI AND KAIIOOLAWK
and nil other Islands lying within
three nautical miles of the shores
thereof, and the waters adjacent there
to, except that portion of the Island
of Molokai known ns Kalaupapa, Ka
lawao nnd Wnlkolu uud commonly
known and designated ns the Leper
Settlement, shnll be the County of
Maui, with Its County Seat nt Wni
luku. 4. TIIK ISLANDS OF KAUAI AND
NIIIIAU nnd all other Islands lying
within three nautical miles of the shores
thereof, and the waters adjacent thereto,
shall be the County of Kauai, with its
County Seat at Lihue.
COUNTY OFFICERS TO BE ELECTED:
FOR THE COUNTY OF HAWAII.
SKVKN SUPKRVISORS, one of
whom shall be elected from the Districts
of North Kohnla nnd South Kohnla;
1 from the Districts of North Kona
and South Koua; 1 from the District
of Knu; 1 from the District of Putin;
1 from the District of Hnmakua; and
2 from the Districts of North and Soutli
SHFJUFP, who shall be ex-officio
Coroner; COUNTY CLKRK, who shall
be ex-officio Clerk of the Hoard of Su
pervisors; AUDITOR; ASSKSSOR
and TAX COLLKCTOR; COUNTY AT.
TORNKY; TRKASURKR; nil to be
elected by the duly qualified Klcctors of
DKPUTY SHKRIFF, aud n DKPUTY
ASSKSSOR aud TAX COLLKCTOR, to
be elected by the qualified Klectors of
each nnd every District.
CINCTS. The Registration Precincts nrc ns fol
lows: FIRST REPRESENTATIVE
Puna, Ililo uud lliimnkun,Islnnd of
FIRST PRF.CINCT Thut portion of
Puna lying south of Keanu nnd from
the enstcrn boundary of Kau to the
eastern boundary of Knmnill, following
that boundary to and nloug the western
boundary of the Knohe homesteads nud
n line the extension thereof to the boun
dary of Keaau. Polling Place Knla
paua School House.
SKCOND PRHCINCT The lands of
Kennu nnd Olau. Polling Place Road
Hoard Stables; n miles Volcano
THIRD PRKCINCT Thnt portion or
Ililo lying between Puna nud Ponnhnwai
Street and Rond aud the line of its ex
tension to the sea. Polling Place
Davles & Co.'s Warehouse, corner of
Wnlnkcn nnd Knlcpolepo Roads.
FOURTH PRKCINCT That portion
of Ililo lying between the Third Pre
cinct and the Houolii Stream. Polling
Place Circuit Court House nt Ililo.
FIFTH PRKCINCT That portion of
Ililo lying between Houolii Stream nud
the laud of Makahaunloa. Polling Place
Papalkou School House.
SIXTH PRKCINCT That portion of
Ililo lying between the Fifth Precinct
and the bed of the Wulknuiualo Gulch.
Polling Place Ilouomu School House.
SKVKNTH PRKCINCT That por
tion of the First Klcction District lying
between the Sixth Precinct and the
boundary of Ilamakuu, including the
land of Ilumuula, Polling Place Lau
pahochoe Court House.
KIGHTII PRKCINCT That portion
of the Firbt Klcction District lying be-
MAILS ARRIVK IN HONOLULU AND DKPART AS FOLLOWS:
j S. M. T. W. T. I F. S. f
S. o tVcntura . IMiowerai
1 .Sl,rra 3 4 & 6x )
SO Q 9 JKorca -H Alameda -fn i
I 0 Siberia IO II 12 lU
. . . ,x . . Niliraknn f
1 1 iw iwn iwumuuu iu iu uu
01 00 23 tSlcrrn OR l)C 27x
f "I " "Sonoma 24 uU U Ncbras'n t
" "" 72 ' '.Siberia . f
f 0Q Oil 3 3' Alameda iManuka Nevadan S
i uU UU 'China JAorangi Juno 2 Juno 3 Juno 9 i
Vessels whose names nppenr OVKR the date ARRIVK from the Coast.
Vessels whose names appear HKLOW the date DKPART for the Const.
Destination of Vessels () To San Francisco; (f) To Colonies; () To
Victoria; H. C; (5) To Yokohama.
S. S. Kitiuu departs from Hllo for Honolulu every Friday nt 10:00 n. in.
S. S. Mnutin Loa'small closes iu Ililo 011 Saturdays niitl Tuesdays marked
(x) at 2:15 p. in., arriving in Honolulu at daylight three days later.
E. N. HOLMES
FINE DISPLAY OF
Negligee Shirts Collars
Coif Shirts Cuffs
Dress Shirts Neckwear
Lawn Bows Lawn Ties 1
Gossamer Wool Underwear
Scrivan's Drawers i Pajamas
Cugot Suspenders Night Shirts
Crown Suspenders Bathing Suits
President Suspenders Sweaters
Hosiery and Cloves
E. N. HOLMES
Olaa Property &
' J 318, 11 e 1
Miles. Volcano Road; Lot No. 101,
near Russian Settlement.
Hiyijins' Place ;
Buildings, etc., Volcano Road.
FOR PARTICULARS APPLY TO
THE HENRY WATERHQUSE TRUST CO.
P. O. BOX 340.