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THIS WKKKIY IIILO TUIIJUNK, IIILO, HAWAII, TUKSDAY, OCTOKKR 17. 1905.
l)c tic vulntnc
TUKSDAY, - OCT. 17, 1905.
Enteicd atthc Postoffice at Hilo, Ha
W lit, ns .ecotid-clnss matter
l'UllI.ISIU'.t) KVKKV TUKSMAY.
J. Casti.k Kidgway - Ivti.or
I). V. Mausii - llusincss Mnungcr.
Governor Ciirtcr's recognition of
the importance of instilling in the
minds of the young the love of
trees nml plants, by the inaugura
tion of an arbor day in the schools
is most praiseworthy
Thh Japanese horseshoers like
Mahomet decided that if the moun
tain would not come to them, they
would go to the mountain to get
GovKKNOK CAKTKK has been
quick to side-step the accusation
that he proposed to run another
HAWAIIAN ASIATIC l.AIIOIt.
the young idea to sprout. Tree
planting cultivates the love of na
ture and fresh air. It creates a
respect of trees by old and young
alike. Trees beautify the town,
protect the streets and add value to
the real estate.
The public schools need not con
fine their attention to their own
door yards, but broaden the scope
and purpose of the day by under
taking the beautifying of the local
parks. No more lasting memorial
to the public school system could
be devised than the improvement of
Hilo's parks by the school children.
No public expenditure unless it be
for the betterment of our public
roads, is wiser or brings greater re
turns. Tree planting makes for
civic refinement and for the comfort
CHECK UPON A CHECK.
Judge Parsons decision upon the
legal status of Sheriff Keolamii':i
appointments was not n sin prise to
many, who were familiar with the
circumstances and had followed the
1'i'ilprul Lnlior To Take Up the (tips
"Hitwnii must uot lc Astntic," Is the
Although 1 cry of every union laborer In the United
.I,- ,-c nl,,lnr.. r Irnnlnnl f.,1!. l,les- l ll,e K I "' executive
! tfi1 nf llui A mariniM Ifitilurni mil f
age and verdure in these islands j uw heM nl Wnsliintott. D. C, Sept.
of the Pacific, too often are the I aist, President Gompers Is quoted ns linv
play grounds and school premises ing said:
neglected in the interests of teach-1 "The sugar plantations of Hawaii are
' .tiiL-itur nifrn. ..nun inr lilt, ill ifiucotriti rii
........h ...... , w.u.. .. ..... ...... -.
Chinese into Hawaii and have declared
their purpose to have amended (and con
sequently annulled) the Chinese exclu
'lint it is either immeasurable avarice
or iglioreucc, or n combination of both,
that would nsk for the limitation or ex
clusion of Japanese immigration to the
United States, and at the same time seek
either the modification or the repeal of
existing law prohibiting Chinese immi
gration. So far ns the Americans and
Europeans that is, the while people
arc concerned, in Hawaii, that country
i almost overwhelmed with Chinese
nud Japanese, who have engaged not on
ly in the work on the plantations and the
farms, but have Invaded nnd practically
controlled every other trade, business
"There can be no question that now
the duty of the Caucasian workmen, em
ployers, and the people generally of Ha
I waii, having at heart the best interests of
Hawaii, is to demand that Chinese be
excluded, that Japanese immigration be
restricted or wholly excluded, nud that
the people of Hawaii receive the continu
ed support of our people on the mainland
of the United States in the effort to save
Hawnii from becoming Asiatic."
Secretary Metcalf of the Department
of Commerce and Labor is uot disposed
to discuss the problem of Chinese exclu
sion. To n representative ol The Wash-
controversy between the Hoard of
Supervisors and that official. Both
cases involved practically the same
points as to the right of the County
Sheriff to appoint hi.i subordinates,
which he is empowered to do, sub
ject alwajs, however, to the ap
proval of the Hoard of Super isors.
If that body refuses to give its sanc
tion, .such appointee is an officer in
name only. In other words, by a
strange anomaly in the County Act.
according to Judge Parsons de
cisions, the Hoard of Supervisors is
an effective check on the Sheriff
and the Auditor is an effective check
on the Hoard of Supervisors.
"Bananas tor ikoi'it" may
boon be a realized fact, if the
smaller bunches of fruit which are
now regarded as waste product, can
be utilt.ocl in ihe manufacture of
commercial alcohol. The erection
of Mich an establishment while
employing a considerable amount
of labor will serve to extend the
banana plantations many owners of
which are becoming discouraged.
Dr. Nicholas Russel in an article in
the Tki hum: over a year ago was
one of the first to seriously agitate
an alcohol distillery as one of the
by-products of small fanning which
would materially benefit Ililo. His
theory was that the rural districts
and the towns should work hand in
hand, theieby adding to their
mutual benefit and pioperity. Th
manufacture of conimeieial alcohol
would serve to accomplish this
much sought union of interests,
which is not altogether Utopian in
its practical application.
iugtou, I). C. Star he said the question is
one which will require much delibern
tion on the part of the next Congress.
"It is a matter which involves the fu
ture of this country to a greater degree
than anything else, save only the negro
question," is the wny he put it.
I'rout other sources just ns authorita
tive facts have been ascertained which
warrant the prediction that the existing
exclusion laws will be modified material
ly except so far as they effect the "coolie"
Lor working class of Chinese. Since long
before the Chinese boycott was thought
of there wns a growing sentiment in the
east favoring n modification of the laws
to some extent, but the eastern politi
ticians looked apprehensively toward
ths west, where they feared they would
be encounter 11 "stand-pat" policy and
nu absolute opposition to the idea of tam
pering with the exclusion laws.
I!ut this idea was put to rout lately by
a prominent government official, whose
home is in California and who is in n
position to gel at pertinent facts first
"I know that the merchants oud lead
ing business men on the Pacific coast,"
said he, 'will agree to a modification' of
the exclusion laws. Hut this modification
must not in any way elTect the coolie.
"The merchants and students nre all
right, but the coolie makes a very poor
American citien. He works well, but
cannot assimilate with the American.
He retains his oriental garb and his
oriental manners. lie continues to eat
oriental foodstuffs, and if some Chinese
merchant does uot import these goods he
will import them himself.
"He does uot take any part in the
American political institutions and he
has no interests in common with the law
abiding citizens of this country. We
folks on the Pacific coast don't want the
coolie, and we will not have him. As far
as the better classes are concerned, I be
lieve we would even agree to unrestricted
Arrangements havfc been made between
. . i- ...t tM...:ir
Ii any further evidence were "" ,""" '" , """ ,.'"
I'.r.1ninii ir lllr- slTVlpf'S nf till! Dflllre
needed, the report from the young j forcc Jn UC various bChoo, llWr,cl, Ui
Hawaiian gill, whose case develop-j tru;int officers. Sheriff Keolanui has
ed the bitterest criticism and whose j.igreed that an officer shall each week
letter is printed elsewhere, is acorn- "wke a visit to the schools of the re
plete refutation of the silly charges Motive districts and apprehend all
' ... , , , ,., offenders uf the compulsory school law.
of ill treatment by the health Thc m)jCL. ,k.1)nrUlll;llt -hereafter will
authorities. I co-operate ill every way with the school
- - ' teaciiers in the enforcement of thc law.
WALL, NICHOLS CO., LTD.
In order to reduce stock and have only nice new goods in the new brick
store we arc to occupj' the l'tst of October we will, from
October 1st till we begin to move,
Give Away Goods
TO CASH CUSTOMERS, According to the Following Plan:
We will sell staple and desirable goods at our regular prices (which we
guarantee to be as low as arc to be obtained in the Territory), and,
except on sales of School Books, News or Commission Goods, we will
select and donate 25 per cent, of the bill in other goods at COST
PRICE. For Example: You buy $4.00 worth of Stationery at regular
prices and we vill pick out and donate to you goods that COST US
$1.00. We have a large over-stock of Pictures that we will sell at
cost or donate with sales of staple goods.
Come and See Us or Send in Your Orders
We Will Surely Give You Bargains
We have in stock i2j kinds of Moulding, wiili a fine variety of Mat Boards,
and have machinery for doing your framing work in thc best manner;
also Dumb Bells, Indian Clubs, Whitely Exercisers, Golf, Tennis and
Ball Goods. Wc can string your tennis rackets and give perfect satis
faction. Victor Talking Machines, with a good stock of records; also,
the Talkophone and Phonograph. A Piano at $100.00 and another at
$175.00; these are bargains, 'typewriters Chicago, $20.00; New Sun,
or second-hand Fr'-Sholcs at $40.00. Kindergarten Material and
Teachers' Books, Artists' Materials, Surveyors' and Draughtsmen's
Books and Supplies. Fine lot of Hawaiian Wooden Ware, Papier
Machc Armor, SUNDAY SCHOOL CARDS, BEST FOR THE
MONEY YOU CAN BUY ANYWHERE. Perry Pictures at Maiden
prices. Bibles, Wall Charts, Text Charts, Cyclopedias, Dictionaries,
25c to $15.00; dliiuesc, Japanese, Portuguese, Hawaiian, Spanish and
German Books, etc.
Remember the Time October 1st to 15th or 20th Only.
Wall, Nichols Co., Ltd, Hiio
E. N. HOLMES
Ii' Tin; Alameda is going to be
put brick on her former run, those
An Antiseptic Liniment.
For wounds, bruises, bums nnd
...1 ..:.... ,...:..i ,ii .,,..-.,! 1
wmi now L-..JU a i,.... ....... .... ; . . . ., , ,
" ."J". -- - n
from the Coast will rejoice. Few j
ocean going tubs can equal the 1
regularity and reliability of the I
Alameda as a time server. I
than Chamberlain's Pain Halm. It
acts as an antiseptic, forming a thin
impel ceptible film over the injured
1 parts, which excludes the air and
Shickii'J' Ki'.oi.ANiu may well causes the injury to heal without
regard himself as about as useful as j matter being formed, and in much
the fifth wheel to a wagon, when it I less time than by the usual treat
cotnes to the matter of appoint- incut. In cases of bums it allays
inents. The filth wheel needs moie 1 the pain almost instantly. Sold by
diplomatic grease. Ililo Drug Co.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear
Ladies' Hojc Hats
Men's Half Hose
Collars and Cuffs
Fancy Paper Napkins
Royal Society Kmbroidery Floss
Ladies' and Children's Tains
Ladies' Stocks and Collarettes
E. N. HOLMES
Energy, Ambition, Cheerful
ness, Strength, a Splendid
Appetito, and Perfect Health
may bo securcil ly nil who follow the
examili3of tho young laJy who gives this
"livery "I'tiiiR, fur jrars, I tiled to hv
lntolvruliln licailicln-4 mid total low of en
ery, i tint tin) m-iwiii wlikh should be
ni-U-nini'il liy inu v.ii 11 ilrtad; for, a tlia
.inn, lraniitiljy.!irrlu'tl, tliey drought to
mo l.iKsltiuluuml imln. A friend adrUeclm
I coiiimcnrnl n-lnj; Itninlliati-iiot luilalnce
tlivii tlix first s)iiiitoiu of liiuil.u'lie. My
iicttlu lKpli'iuHil,uiiil I I'l-rforiii myiliitlcs
will, a clicvrfiiliie-4 nml energy tlut snrprlfca
iiijxuir. I taku iili'.iMiro In tfllliif all my
frli'inUnf tlio mt-rit or Aji'r'n Sanuiiarlllj,
ami tliu luy result of lis ue."
There are many imitation
Be sure you got "AYER'S."
AYEU'3 FILLS, tha beit family tizttlv.
For Sale by HILO DRUG COMPANY
Hilo Railroad Co.
Short Route to Volcano
In effect July I, 1905.
Passenger Trains, Kxcept Sunday.
2:36 nr.... Waiakea ..
3'.02'ar Keaau ....
3:19 ar... I'erudale ..
3:35 ar..Mouut. V'w,
3:55 ar-. Glenwooil.
.ar 9:40 5M5
nr 9:35 5:4
,.ar 9:20 5:25
..ar 9:15 5:15
,.ar 9:00 4:55
..ar 8:50 4:4s
,.lv 8:30 4:25
,.ar 10:48 5:15
,.nr 10:44 5:11
,.ar 10:28 4:56
..ar 10:22 4:50
,.ar 10:06 4:35
..ar 9:55 4:25
W 9 '35 4:oS
While tlie Agents of many
Life Insurance Companies nre
petitionini: tbeir Officers for the
ANNUAL mVIDUNI) policy,
it is n source of ureal satisfaction
to the Policyholders of the
Pacific Mutual to know that
their Company has been issuing
nluiost nothing else for years.
No petitioning necessary for
liberality with the good old
The Directors of the Company
are by the California law made
jointly and severally liable for
all monies IJMHHZ.I.ICI) or
MISAPPROPRIATED by the
officers during the term of office
of such Director, Quite a pro
vision from the SECURITY
what has recently occurred.
The best policies are issued by
the best Company on Earth for
THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE
INS. CO. OF CALA.
CLINTON J. HUTCHINS,
Conoral Agont, '
920 Fort Stroot.
H. E. PICKER,
NoriCK Neither the Masters nor
Agent of vessels of the "Mutsou Line"
will be responsible for any debts con
traeted by the crew. R. ' J GUARD,
Ililo, April 16, 1901 ?4
I FOR PUNA:
I The trains of this Company between
, Hilo and Puua will be run as follows:
i Leave Hilo Station, by way of Rail
j road Whnrf, for Olaa and Puua, upou the
arrival of the Steamship Kiuau, running
I through to Puna ujiil .topping at Paho.
! both going and returning.
.. lv Hilo ar 9:55
,.. ar.R. R. Wharf.ar 9:50
.. nr.... Waiakea. ...ar 9:30
,.ar...01aa Mill...ur 9:10
,.. ar..Pahoa Juuc.ar 8:42
,.. ar Pahoa ar 8:30
,.,'ar Puua lv 7:35
.. SUNDAY: l'.M.
.. lv Hilo ar 4:40
Jar.. .. Waiakea. ..ar 4:35
,.Ur...01aa Mill...ar 4:15
.. ar..Pahoa June 3:47
..'ar Pahoa ir 3.35
.. ar Puna lv 3:00
Excursion tickets between all points
nre sold 011 Saturdays nud Sundays, good
returning, until the following Monday
Commutation tickets, good for twenty
five rides between any two points, and
thousand mile tickets nre sold at ve:y
D. E. METZGER,
"HO FOR THE SHOOTING"
TO HE HAD AT THE
THE HENRY WATERHOUSE TRUST GO.
All ireight sent to ships by our launches
will be charged to hhippers unless accom
panied by a written order from the cap
tains of vessels.
3otf R. A. LUCAS & CO.
Why cut your own throat when you
inn buy n Gillette Safety Razor at
Holmes' Store for five dollars.
A S. Le Baron Gurney
OPPOSITE SPRECKELS' I1UILDING
London Lancashire Firo Ins. Co.
National Firo Insurance Co.
Niagara Firo Insurance Co.
Corman-Amorican Firo Ins. Co.
Pennsylvania Firo Insuranco Co.
United States Fidelity Guaranty Co.
Continental Casualty Co.