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l)c $Uo vUmne.
Tin?SI)AY, - MAY g, 1905.
Enleml ntthc Po'lotfice nl Ililct. Ilim-
wtiil, us second-class ninttor
rutiusmtu hvhkv tuhrhav.
J. Casti.k UiixiWAY - Ktlitor
1). W. M.IKSH - limitless Malinger.
THE PRIMARY ELECTION.
A man proves his citizenship,
when he turns out nt the polls ami
votes his ballot for Rood Govern
ment. So too, does he show his
citizenship, when he appears at the
primaries of his party and casts his
ballot for such debates as will
place upon the ticket of his party,
the nnmes of competent men for the
respective offices to be balloted up
on at the coming election. The
primaries of the Republican party
arc to be held on this coming Sat
urday, and every Republican with
in this district should start on a
crusade of missionary work and
britiR in his friend, his neighbor,
his employee and, above all, him
self, to the voting boothes on Satur
day. As the status of the delegates
elected on Saturday will determine
the quality of the next Republican
ticket, so is it each man's duty to
see that such status is of such qua
lity as will insure a respectable, up
right and honest ticket.
If Judge Matthcwman is correct
in his interpretation of the law,
whatever law he may have on the
subject, the extent of his recent
ruling, if followed, will be far reach
ing in its effect upon hundreds of
our citizens in this Territory and
within this Circuit. While his rul
ing was upon the qualification of a
juror, it might also be construed to
deprive such naturalized citizen of
his right to vote. Both Judge Lit
tle and Judge Parsons have natura
lised hundreds of citizens both in
Hilo and Honokaa, all of whom
are now recistcrcd voters. While
Judge Matthcwman may not per
mit these citizens to sit as jurors,
yet it docs not deprive them of the
right of voting until there be some
judicial ruling upon that particular
point in question. The Republican
party should take the matter up
and have the matter tested before
the coming election, and thereby
avoid the raising of the technicality
after such election is over. These
naturalized citizens hold from the
Circuit Courts a paper declaring
them to be full-fledged Anicr'can
citizens, and unless such Ciicuit
Courts were entirely without juris
diction, they remain full-fledged
citizens still. However the matter
should be given attention.
The principal name mentioned
for the Sheriff of the County of
Hawaii is that of John C. Searle,
the present Sheriff. That he is
qualified for the position is demon
strated by the record that he has
made during the past three months,
since he ha3 taken over the office
of Sheriff of Hawaii. He is a man
well qualified for the position, hav
ing had seventeen years' experience
on the Police force, and he is a
man that is universally liked. Mr.
Searle comes from Kau and would
be the logical representative of the
other side of the island on the
County ticket. When a man from
Kau, in the person of Sheriff Searle,
was placed in charge of the Hilo
office, the wishes of Hilo were
ignored by Governor Carter, but
now when it comes to Hilo having
n say as to who shall be placed
over them, the scnlhncnt is with
one accord for the very same man
whom Governor Carter shoved upon
us. In giving Kau and Koua rep
resentation on the ticket, by letting
them name Sheriff Searle, we not
only please them, but we gratify
our own desires.
Tmc Hilo Hoarding School is
doing a magnificent work in its
efforts to elevate the standard of
Hawaiian youth and to train the
boys to become creditable citizens.
It is worthy of the support of all
who are willing to aid the cause of
promotion of high manhood in the
l'ilH WHUKI.V ,1111,0
THE HIGH SCHOOL,
liven thotmh Governor Carter
was of the opinion that Ililo was
slill such a country village that
there was no need of I?ducation or
a High School, the legislature gave
us credit for having more intelli
gence, and promptly passed the
High School bill over the Gover
nor's veto. It is to be hoped that
.1... - !l lit ..l.n... tlirtt .,
Hie LUlIlIIlllllll Will 3IIIIH Willi villi
iiiti'11iMMirn tunv be measured not
only in quality but also in quantity.
A number of families on the Island
of Hawaii, arc now sending their
childicn to the Honolulu High
School or Oahu College. Under
the present condition of affairs,
such a course is excusable. After
the establishment of a High School
on this Island, every mother's son
of proper age from Kohala to Kan
and Kono should be shipped to Hilo
and be established in the new insti
tution. Let us show the Legisla
tors that they were right giving us
credt for the intelligence which we
have among us.
KOA I.UMHKK THAI)!?.
A Now Coiiipmiy to llnuillo lliwnllnii
Mr. A. KIclilcy lenves on the Kinnu
this week to cntcli the Mongolia of the
19th from Honolulu. He goes in the in
terest of a new syndicate, called The K
Lumber Company of Knit, Hnwnii, Ltd.,
nnd will visit New York, Philadelphia,
Washington, Chicago, Grand Kapids nnd
IlufTulo. The new company is capitalized
at $50,000, with shares nt $50, payahlc in
assessments ol ten per cent per month.
The proniotors associated with Mr. Rich
lev nre the Henry Wnterhouse Trust
Company ami Mr. Cecil Drown of Hono
lulu. Mr. Kichlc.y lias n lease or license
from the llishop estate of 4500 acres of
land near the Volcano House, nnd has nil
option on 15,000 ncres more of valuable
koa land. The new corporation expect
to erect a mill in the center of the laud
leased, about two miles up the slope of
Mauna Ken from Ollic Shlpmnu's much,
near the Volcano House, nnd Mr. Rich
ley expects to get out not less tlinn 6oo,
000 feet a year. The logs will be squared
nl this end of the line and shipped by the
American-Hawaiian steamers direct to
New York nnd other eastern ports, where
they will be split into veneering under n
new process. The company has 20,000,.
000 feel of lumber standing, ranging front
two to seven feet in diameter. Mr. Rich
ley carries with him n number of samples
of the wood, and also the beautiful slab
of koa, about twenty feet in length by
three feet in width, which hns been on
exhibition in the rooms of the Hoard of
Trade. R. W. Shingle of the Henry
Wolerhouse Trust Company, Ltd., visited
the lands during his recent trip to Hilo,
nnd was vciy much pleased with the
quantity nnd quality of the timber.
The Knu Weekly wishes to correct
the Hit.o TiuiiUKit in an "expression"
of opinion in its very valuable article of
April 25th, in which these words were
used "liristlcs with pungent paragraphs
and gibes directed against Manager Cnrl
The Weekly wants it distinctly under.
stood that these paragraphs are directed
against no one, Mr. Wolters or anybody
1 Ise. They are just generalities and like
ready made clothing, can be appropriated
by any one who tuny wnut them, nnd who
may think they will fit. We, however,
are not responsible if they nre converted
to uses to which they were not intended.
"I'oho" ns we understand it mentis
loss, and npplics to our whole district
since the leaf hopper came.
The Weekly also fails to remember
having said that the plantation employees
were compelled to sign their names under
penalty of summary dismissal, ns in fact
some of the employees would not sign it
IMnno Club Itccltul.
The Piano Club met nt the home of
Mrs. Louise Hnpai, Weduesdaynflernoon,
I. Chain Sans Paroles Tschaikowsky
2 Sonus JMy K()sary Nvlti
2' &onts (A Pace Jessie Pease
3. Good Night Nevitt
4. Reading How to Sing American
5. Thou Art So Liken Plow er..Hammond
6. Vocal Solo Por Love of Voti..Hastiugs
7, Ihgutcllc (opus.33) Ileetltoveli
8. Polonaise Chopin
Audi-mis Writ or Prohibition.
The Attorney General has withdrawn
the writ of prohibition ngniustJudgcP.tr
sous of Hilo, preventing hiiti from en
forcing the collection of the fine he im
posed on former Sheriff Andrews ol Hu
wnii. Andrews was fined $50 by Parsons
for contempt of court. He refused to pay
the fine ami when Judge Parsons at
teuiptid to enforce payment, hiu d out n
writ of prohibition.
A JIIMOII UIII'IMII.ICt
Till' Only MI11 lut Ui-t lleiiiiii'tiify Con.
duilcd In (ho llinwtlliiu Islands.
The erection of the new Hilo Hoarding
School building Jias nttrncled to that
splendid institution the attention of the
public. Pew persons u-nlire that Princi
pal P. S-. Lyman nnd his cotps of capable
teachers nre carrying on within the limits
of the Ililo Hoarding School 11 miniature
republic, in which the students carry on
n system of government calculated to edu
cate them in the correct principles of In
dustry nnd good citizenship.
There nre over sixty boys attending the
school, representing seven nationalities,
front the island of Hawaii nnd other isl
ands. The llawaiians predominate, but
nil classes live nnd work together ns in
one grent family. Military discipline is
the rule of conduct, nnd qttnrrcls nttd
school fights nre unknown. The school
has forty ncres of land, most of which is
under cultivation by the students. Coffee,
pineapples, tnro, nnd n small field of cane
nre scientifically raised, ns well ns n vege
table garden which supplies the school.
In connection with the school the t). S.
Experimental Station have planted n field
of eneno, or "koko,"nud nre experiment
ing in growing varieties of b.iuauns.
All the work of the school is performed
by the students. It is through their efforts
that the farm produces the tnro, frttll nttd
vegetnblcs for their table. The carpenter
nnd blacksmith classes make nil the nec
essary repairs upon the buildings, furni
ture nnd farm implements. The boys
lcnrtt plumbing, stone crushing nnd ma
sonry through their efforts to advance the
actunl needs of the institution. Ilesides
this, there is the daily attention the school
rooms, shops and dormitories receive at
the bauds of the cleaners.
The dining department carries with it
n good dcul of interest. The boys nre
their own cooks nnd stewards nttd the
work is so divided Hint in one year the
majority of the school has served its ap
prenticeship in this line under the super,
vision of n competent matron.
Every department is carried on with
clockwork regularity nttd each boy can
be found at his post, either in the school,
farm or shops. A stranger going upon
the grounds is mystified to know where
all the boys can be. There Is no evidence
of the sixty boys who make the school
The school hns 11 company of well-kept
soldiers, and each soldier of this democ
racy is a citizen with a citizen's rights.
Judges nre elected front their numbers,
who try nil cases brought before them.
This court sits once a week nnd is under
the general supervision of the principal.
If offenders nre found guilty suitable
punishment is meted out. lly the
adoption of this judicial system among
the boys, the barrier between pupjnnd
teacher is bridged. A high valuation is
placed on honor, and any boy who re
ceives no discredit marks is gicu special
privileges which he himself hns earned.
The Hoarding School differs in many
ways front the government schools, ns it
has for its aim more than the regular
classroom curriculum. The boys leant
to be practical fanners, carpenters, print
ers, wood turners, wood polishers nnd
blacksmiths. I'ive days per week nre de
voted to the classroom nnd manual train
ing work nnd study hours are also pro
idcil. The great effort of the school is to in
culcate the spirit of independence. A
nominal chnrgc of 535 per yenr is made
to cover necessary supplies not rnisid on
the school farm. All is not work for
the students in the school, for besides
having every Monday a regular rest day,
numerous picnics arc held throughout
the year. During the Easter vacation
the boys go on n camping expedition 011
the sea shore or mountain side.
The old school building has outlived its
usefulness and proper accommodations
cannot be given the students. The build
ing when completed will be the largest,
if not the finest, school on the Island of
of Hawaii. Enough money from popular
subscriptions by citizens of Hilo, Hono
lulu nnd Kauai has been raised to erect
the main structure and one wing. Owing
to the lack of funds, the construction at
the second wing has been delayed. There
is a balance of about 6,ooo needed for
Ilesides the amount needed to complete
the building, n larger endowment is
needed for the maintenance of the school.
It is proposed to apply till money sub
scribed over nttd above the amount nec
essary for the completion of the building
to tlte endowment fund. The public
must not think it is being asked to sub
scribe to n private institution. While es
tablished primarily for Hawaiian bns,
all nationalities arc received within its
doors. The purpose of the school is
purely humanitarian, and it is an institu
tion where the youth of the islands can
be trained to a higher manhood and to a
Hull nit Turin.
The Kailttn term of Court was dis
patched in short order. A few minor
cases of gambling were tried, a number
of the defendants pleading guilty. The
Grand Jury refused to bring in Indict
ments in four liquor cases, based upon
the evidence of spies.
l'lrst Pori'lim Church.
Sabbath, May 14, 1905, 11 a. 111.
"What is written ill the law? How read
est thou?" Luke 10:26. 7:30 p. in.
"Philippl, the chief city of that pail of
Macedonia," Acts 6;i 3.
HAWAII, 1WDAY, MAV
WHKKKAS, ACT 39 of the Regulnr
Session of 1905 of the Legislature of
the Territory of Hawaii provides thnt
nu Hlection shall be held on the Twen
tieth day of June, A. I). Nineteen Hun
dred nttd Pivc, for the first Election of
County Officers, nttd thnt n proclama
tion shnll be made by the Governor Im
mediately upon the passage nnd np
provnlrfif said Act:
NOW, THP.REPORE, in accordance
therewith, I, GEORGE R. CARTP.R,
Governor of the Tetritory of Hawaii,
hereby give notice thnt n scclnl election
for county officers of the severnl Coun
ties of the Territory of Hawaii, will be
held on Tuesday, the 20th day of June,
A. I). 1905, between tlte hours of 8
o'clock A.M. ntul 5 o'clock P.M., in
each County throughout the Territory,
except the County of Kalawao including
Knlntqinpn, Kalawao nnd Wnikoltt on the
Island ol Molokni,
THE COUNTIES ARE AS
1. THH ISLAND OP OAHU nnd all
other Islands in the Territory not in
cluded in nny other County, and the
waters ndjncctit thereto, shnll be the
County of Oahu, with its County Sent tit
2. THIt ISLAND OP HAWAII ntul
nil other Islands lying within three
nautical miles of the shores thereof, nnd
the waters ndinccnt thereto, shnll be
the County of Hawaii, with its County
Scat nt Hilo.
3. TH1J ISLANDS OP MAUI, MO
LOKAI, LANAI AND KAHOOLAWH
nttd all other Islands lying within
three nautical miles of the shores
thereof, imil the wnters ndjncctit there
to, except thnt portion of the Island
of Molokni known ns Knluupapa, Kn-
lawao and Wnikolu and commonly
known and designated as the Leper
Settlement, shnll be the County of
Maui, with its County Sent nt Wul
luku. 4. THIt ISLANDS OP KAUAI AND
NIIHAU nttd nil other Islands lying
within three nautical miles of the shores
thereof, and the wnters ndjncctit thereto,
shnll he the County of Kauai, with its
County Sent nt Lihitc.
COUNTY OFFICERS TO BE ELECTED:
FOR THE COUNTY OF HAWAII.
SEVEN SUPERVISORS, one of
whom shall be elected from the Districts
of North Kohnla nttd South Kohnla;
t from the Districts of North Koiut
nnd South Konn; 1 from the District
of Kim; 1 from the District of Putin;
1 from the District of Hiimnkua; nnd
2 from the Districts of North and South
SHP.RIPP. who shall be cx-officio
Coroner: COUNTY CLP.RK, who shnll
be cx-officio Clerk of the Hoard of Su
pervisors; AUDITOR; ASSESSOR
nnd TAX COLLECTOR; COUNTY AT
TORNEY; TREASURER; nil to be
elected by the duly qualified Electors of
DEPUTY SHERIPP, nnd n DEPUTY
ASSP.SSOR nnd TAX COLLECTOR, to
be elected by the qualified Electors of
each and every District.
CINCTS. The Registration Precincts are as fol
Putin, Ililo and llamiikua, Island of
PIRST PRECINCT That portion of
Puna lying south of Kennu and from
the eastern boundary of Kan to the
eastern boundary of Kamnili, following
that boundary to nml nlong the western
boundary of the Kaohe homesteads nttd
a line the cxtetisiott thereof to the boun
dary of Keaiut. Polling Place Knln
p.mn School House.
SECOND PRECINCT The lnnds of
Kennu nnd Olaa. Polling Place Road
Hoard Stables; nj miles Volcano
THIRD PRECINCT-That portion of
Hilo lying between Putin nnd Ponnhnwni
Street nnd Road nttd the line of its ex
tension to the sea. Polling Place
D.ivies & Co.'s Warehouse, corner of
Wniakea and Kalcpolepo Roads.
POURTH PRECINCT That portion
of Hilo lying between the Third Pre
ciuctaud the Hoitnlii Stream. Polling
Place Circuit Ci-urt House at Hilo.
PIPTII PRECINCT That portion of
Hilo lying between Honolii Stream and
the hind of Makahnunloa. Polling Place
jgr-rnpaiKou acuooi iiouse.
SIXTH PRECINCT That portion of
Hilo lying between the Pifth Precinct
mid the bed of the Wnlkaumalo Gulch.
Polling Place Hottomu School House.
SEVENTH PRECINCT That por
lion of the Pirst Election District lying
between the Sixth Precinct and the
boundary of Hamnkun, including the
laud of Hutmttiln. Polling Place I, an
pahochoe Court House,
EIGHTH PRECINCT That portion
of the Pirst Election District lying be-
tween the Seventh Precinct ilnd the
lands of Knhipn. Polling Place Kuohe
NINTH PKECINCT-TInt portion
of the Plrst Election District lying he-
tween tlte Klghth Pteclnct nnd the bid
of the Miilnnnhnc Gulch Polling Plate 1
Houoknn Court House.
TENTH PRECINCT That portion
of the Pirst Election District lying be
tween the Ninth Precinct and Kohala
District. Polling Plncc Kitkuihnele
ELEVENTH PRECINCT The bnl
lance of Puna lying south of the Sec
ond Precinct nnd wist of the Plrst Pre
cinctPolling Plncc Knpoho Ranch
Kohnlit, Konn nnd Knu, Island ol'
PJRST PRECINCT North Kohala.
Polling Place Circuit Court House.
SECOND PRECINCT South Kohala.
Polling PInce Waltnen Court House.
THIRD PRECINCT Thnt portion of
North Konn lying north of the north
erly boundary of lloltuloa nnd n line
running from tlte north corner of Ho
lunloa to the south corner of Piitintiahtilu.
Polling Place Circuit Court House nt
POURTH PRECINCT Thnt portion
of the Second Election District bounded
by the Third Precinct, Hnninkun, Knu,
the cast boundaries of Kealin I, Kiilae,
Keoktn nttd Honmiiinu, the north boun
dary of Honnunnu nnd the sen. Poll
ing Place Konawacnn School House.
PIPTH PRECtNCT Thnt portion of
South Kona lying between Keei 2, nnd
Olclomonun 1. Polling Place Hooketin
SIXTH PRECINCT Thnt portion of
South Konn lying bctwi.cn the Pifth
Precinct nnd Knu. Polling Plncc Pnpa
SEVENTH PRECINCT Thnt por
tion of Knu lying between South Konn
nnd Puiialuu. Polling Place Wniohinu
EIGHTH PRECINCT The remainder
of Knu. Polling Place Pahaln School
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOP,
I have hereunto set my hand
nnd caused the senl of the
SEAL Territory of Hnwnii to be
DONE AT THE EX ECU
TIVE HUILDING, in Hono
lulu, this :7th day or April,
A. D. 1905.
G. R. CARTER.
Ily the Governor,
A. L. C. ATKINSON,
Secretary of Hnwnii.
WHEREAS, ACT 54 of the Regulnr
Session of 1905, of the Legislature of the
Territory of Hnwnii, hns nmeuded Act
39, entitled "An Act Creating Counties
Within the Territory of Hawaii nnd
Providing for the Government Thereof,"
by striking out the words "an Assessor
nnd Tax Collector" in Section 12, Chap
ter 6 of said Act 39, and by striking out
the words "nttd a Deputy Assessor nnd
Tnx Collector" in Section 13, Chapter 6
of said Act:
NOW, THEREPORE, in nccordatice
therewith, I, GEORGE R. CARTER,
Governor of the Territory of Hnwnii,
hereby give notice thnt nil references
iiinile to the election of Assessors nnd
Tux Collectors, nnd Deputy Assessors
nnd Tnx Collectors, in the County Elec
tion Proclamation issued by me on the
17th dny of April, A. I). 1905, nre hereby
eliminated; nnd thnt no Assessor nnd
Tux Collector, and no Deputy Assessor
E. N. HOLMES
FINE DISPLAY OF
Gossamer Wool Underwear
Scrivan's Drawers Pajamas
Cugot Suspenders Night Shirts
Crown Suspenders Bathing Suits
President Suspenders Sweaters
Hosiery and Cloves
E. N. HOLMES
1 n-iit rimm
nnd Tux Collector will, or out, be ulcctitl
nl the Plrst Elcrtion of County OfficetR
to be held on the twentieth d,iy or Ju,.,
A. I). Ninetitn Hundred nnd PUe, nor
will the unities of any person nrfcrsons
be riceiwd or printed noon the ballots
Ms iiiudldati' or cntidld.ites fot stirb office
IN TESTIMONY WIIERHOP,
I have hereunto set my h-itid
ntul cnuscd the senl of the
Territorj of Hawaii to be
DONE AT THE EXECU
TIVE HUILD1NG, in Ho
lulu, litis 3rd dny of Mriy,
A. I). 1905.
G. R. CARTER.
Notice is hereby given thnt Ting Kec,
llotiuapn, Knu, has made it voluntary
assignment to the undersigned for lite
benefit of his creditors. The creditors of
said Ting Kiv are nqncMid to file their
claims with the undersigned within thirty
mi n, nun mi persons indented nre n
qtnsled to call ntul pay the same nt once.
All claims must be certified.
R. T. PORREST,
Assignee of Ting Kee.
Honunpo, Knu, April 2j, 1905. 26-4
LADIES' AID SOCIETY
All nre cordial I invited to attend n
FAIR AND LUAU
to be held nt the
Hilo Armory, July 100
All donations for the benefit of the
Church will lie highly appreciated.
MRS. W. H. C. CAMPHELL.
Wharf Road, Second Door
Prom the Ilridge.
SCOTCH AND AMERICAN WHISKIES
Draught nnd Hottlul Heer
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