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title: 'Hilo tribune. (Hilo, Hawaii) 1895-1917, December 05, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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Unit wkkklV iui6 TiunuNU, hilo, hawaii, tukrday, nncKMimn s, 1905.
Ill MlO vUUtUcJcr iwwcr lohls impelling motive,
' c' - -- and its fhr-rcnchinp: influence.
TUKSIJAY, - DKC. 5
Hntciedattlic Postofficc at HUo, Ha
waii, ns second-class ltinttcr
rUIILlSHKD KVKRY TUKSDAY.
T. Casti.m Ridowav - Editor
U. W. Maksii - Huslncss Maunder.
Tun ignorance of tl'ic Lnml Office
of .specific cases of hardship in their
administration of the law is sub
lime, when we recall the vast
amount of evidence on file with the
Commissioner of Public Lands.
Kvkkv citizen interested in the
welfare of Ililo should be present
at the public meeting next Thurs
doy night and be not afraid to hear
or to express an opinion regarding
the question of a High School site.
In the wilds of Putin, Hawaii,
eight years ago thero was better
r tads than are now on any part of
Maui today. Hilo has persistently
fought for whatever she wanted
and while the charges made against
officials in Honolulu were not al
ways just, she usually got what
.she wanted. What Maui needs is
a united effort on the part of all her
people to secure her just rights and
sec that we are not bled for the be
nefit of some favored section with a
pull. Maui News.
The result of the election of the ntvr
officers Is ns follows: I
President, Mrs. h. Severance; Vice
President, C. C. Kennedy; Secretary, A.
Lindsay; Treasurer, I. 1. Richards,
Trustees, 1J. N. Holmes, Hcv. C. K.
Shields, A. S. Lcltaton Gurticy, Dr.
Frances Wctmorc ami Mrs. I,. C. I.ynmu.
Card of Thank.
The trustees anil those in charge of the
luati and fair held nt the Ililo Hoarding
School 011 Thanksgiving D.iy desire to
express their thanks for the able assist
ance of nil who look part lu the concert
and other features of the day, nud to the
public generally for their liberal patron
age, which ninde the occasion so great a
As A factor for good and the
education of the masses, no better
institution could be devised than
the public library. Hilo has a
Free Public Library atul Reading
Room of which the city may well
be proud, and its equipment with
works of reference, the best maga
zines and current literature of the
day, makes it a valuable adjunct
to the schools of the community.
It is deserving the loyal support of
public spirited citizens of Hilo and
.SPECIAL ORfIrI 0
Pyrograpliic Outfit B--J2.50
Pw Wt m hurt. Wmt, LMitiw, .
Ifed twm f n hidm rrriM, Cot Htftrfta, ttMm T.
tMMlfc tafb. Mtl Uafcw Cnrfc, ftnnh, AMnl
ff ! aMttf lewj 1U wl Bat.
Subscribe for the Tkiuunxc. Subscript
tiotiir.; o per yenr.
Box, No. 688
THE HILO TRIBUNE'S MAIL CHART
MAILS AUKIVK IN HONOLULU AND DHl'AHT AS FOLLOWS:
The abort ryrofripfcle Oolflt iJ lUofltrntilef Dot
f bt burntaf wifl U m! m wiftm.
GALLAGHER BROS. '
37 Grant Avenue 8n Frtnciico, CtL
Tun Hilo Boardinc School is
now in its sixty-ninth year and the
present handsome edifice is an evi
dence of the work and painstaking
endeavor of those who manage it.
The popular response of the public
to the call for assistance, received a
practical turn in the line of liberal
patronage of the Thanksgiving
Day entertainment given iti the
new building. It must be a matter
of gratification not only to those
connected with this praiseworthy
institution but to the public for the
work accomplished and now going
on under its roof for the education
of young men. Here, the boys
arc taught to become manly men
and good citizens, and while some
of those students who graduate
from this institution, may not fulfill
the expectations which their train
ing inspires, the result can only be
beneficial. The methods of dis
cipline, the mental and manual
training will leave its indelible im
press upon the character of every
young, man who crosses its portals
to battle with the world.
ECHOES OF THE PRESS.
The intricacies of the Hawaiian
land laws furnish some abysmal
depths for many to fathom, but
there arc self-evident truths in Am
erican laud administration which
appeal to all men.
The object of all land laws is, or
should be to give the settlers a
square deal a little more than this
perhaps, if it be obvious that he
is acting in good faith.
Take the homesteader who has
taken up laud in a section that
promises well. He invests his all,
builds his house, starts to make a
home. Reversal of circumstances
over which he has no control make
it impossible for him to carry out
in absolute exactness the residence
clause. Say failure of the industry
to which he has devoted his land
has forced him to go to work on a
distant sugar plantation for part
of the year. He maintains his
home on his homestead but can't
stay there every day, and exist.
It is not good public policy to
add to his hardships by forcing him
out. The purpose of American
government is not to act the part
of a harsh task master.
Public land policies should not
be framed with an idea of taking
advantage of anyone. Home build
ers, industry promoters, whether
they be individuals, associations or
corporations, should be fostered.
Wreckers, piratical grafters and
purely speculatius squatters arc
entitled to as harsh treatment as
the law allows,
Occasionally men and governments
are fooled. In ninety-nine cases
out of a hundred the honest man
and the honest motive can be lo
cated amid a crowd of shams. The
administrative officer should do
everything in his power to aid the
honest man and thereby lend great-
l'ltOUKLSS OF MHKAltY.
Aiiuunl Mootlnp; nud Election of Of
llccrs of Ililo Library.
The annual meeting of the Hilo I'rce
Reading Hoom nud Librnry Association
was held in the Library parlors on Sat
Mrs. L. Severance, President of the
Library Association, made n brief ad
dress, reviewing the work of the past
year. Her remarks In part nrc ns follows:
"There hns not been much to record of
change in our Library during the past
year, except as regards Librarians. Mrs.
N. A. Tracy, nlert, experienced nnd
methodical in business matters called
Miss Ksthcr Potncroy to her assistance
for a couple of months white stress of
duties in other lines absorbed her time.
In July she left to make her home in the
States nud Miss Amy Hill received the
appointment of Librarian.
"The trustees decided to keep the
Library open two extra hours each day
except Sunday and increased the Libra
Halt's salary to thirty-five dollars per
month. The comfort, chceriuess and
'homey' atmosphere of our Library room
is often commented upon by visitors and
it has proved n God-send to many tourists
who have been at the hotel next door
without n parlor or reading room. One
tourist made the remark in Honolulu
after her return that the books were well
selected and the reading room n boon on
n rainy day.
"Our library is truly nil intellectual
center of moral and educational value
greater than c realize. The number
nud quality of its books has been favor
ably criticized by those who were in n
position to compare it with other libraries
of its size and tojudge of its merits. We
have to thank those who have contributed
to its support.
"In October last wc sent for 'Poole's
Periodical Index,' a most valuable addi
tion to our library for all seekers of mag
azine articles. In reference to this index
I will quote (rom n printed pamphlet:
"While 11 student or professor at Yale
College in the early fifties Hen Perely
Poole had charge of the library and be
came impressed with the fact that a great
wealth of magazine literature was of no
practical use to the student because of
the lack of an index.
"He decided to make one of nil the
magazines then available, nud it at once
met a popular need. Then he continued
nnd extended his work for the benefit of
all libraries nud scholars.
"As n result we have Poole's Periodical
Index of inestimable value. Anew edi
tiou to date is issued nt least every ten
years. The manuscript copy of the first
crude Index is now exhibited in the
British Museum, London. Mr. Poole
later became Librarian ofoneof Chicago's
great libraries, and died a few years ngo.
When wc consider the importance of the
magazine of today ill its reviews of current
events and discussion of all that the past
has revealed nud of all the vital topics
which aflect human life, we can realize
the value of Mr. Poole's great work. No
library, however smull, is complete with
out his Index.
"There are many things we would like
to do, to send for more reference books,
to card catalogue our library, nud to re
paint our building. We greatly appre
ciate the Mipport of the press, always a
potent factor for education. An occa
sional item in our local newspapers and
frequent visits of reporters to gather
items that interest the public are of great
benefit to the library. Let us be en
couraged for we have certainly made ad
vancement during the past year.
"That the value of the Hilo Library and
Heading Room may be more widely
recognized by our citieus in town and in
outlying country (for nil are privileged to
use it), is the earnest hope of its officers
Miss Amy P. Hill, the librarian, read u
brief report of the work accomplished
during her incumbency of the position of
librarian since Inst July. The library
was then found to contain 2,490 volumes.
Twenty-two volumes have been presented
by various friends of the librnry, fifty
four have been purchased, making a totnl
of seventy-six additional volumes. The
annual .subscribers number 66, monthly
subscribers 45, making n total of ill.
During the past six months, there hae
been withdrawn from time to time, 1,960
books, of which 311 have been sent to
outlying districts, without charge,
through the courtesy of the Volcano
Stables. The average daily attendance
in the leading room was shown to be 39
persons, in the ratio of 9 in the morning,
13 in the nfteruoou and 17 during the
that is often prized more than the gift of great
cost. It's the little token that carries with it
a message from the heart and fills the day with
Spread the gifts around they make warm
spots like the bright red berries on the green
You can find everything the heart could de
sire in the way of dainty and beautiful gifts
in my stock of Christmas goods just opened
and now on view.
The Latest Designs
In silver and gold CuftiButtons and O
Cuff Pius, Waist Pii "Sets, Baby Pi
Bracelets, Lockets, Brooches,
Watches, Chains, Necklaces.
And all styles of gold baud and .fancy set
Rings. New patterns in Hawaiian Kuainel
Jewelry. Selected ladies' and gentlemen's
Gold and Silver Watches.
And gift boxes of Tinted Linen Papers. A
new line of Waterman's Pearl Handle and
Gentlemen's Smoking Sets
In Leather, Silver and Cut Glass. Traveling
Sets, Military Brushes, Cigar Cases, Card
Cases, Pocket Books and Leather Goods.
Stag Horn Carving Sets, Choice Pieces of Cut
Glass, the latest designs in Solid Silver and
Plate Ware, Tea Urns, Suuar and Cream Sets,
Tea and Coffee Sets, Gravy Bowls, Bread
Trays. Cake Baskets, Card Trays, Fruit
Dishes, Table Knives, Forks and Spoons in a
variety of patterns.
J. D. KENNEDY
Vessels whose nnines nppenr OVKR the date ARRIVH from the Coast.
Vessels whose names appear HKLOW the date DRPART for the Const.
Destination of Vessels () To Snn I'rnncisco; (t) To Colonies; (t) To
Victoria; II. C; (I) To Yokohama
S. S. Kliinu departs from Ililo for Honolulu every Friday nt 10:00 a. in.
(x) nt 2:15 p. 111., nrriving in Honolulu nt dnylight three days later.
S. S. Milium Loa'smnil closes In Hilo on Saturdays nnd Tuesdays marked
A Suitable Present
IS A BOX OF CIGARS 3
Wc have on hand at present the following :rs
well-known brands: 3
Bock & Co. El Belmont
Cremo Blue Teal :
H. Hackfeld & Co., Ltd.
I FOR J
j No better way of showing one's gratitude 2
S and appreciation for the good things that -zz
; we have received could be desired than r3
the partaking of a palatable
with all the necessary accessories
white wine, table claret and brandies.
during the holiday season, when we put
aside our petty differences and love our
NEW GOODS JUST OPENED
loses its true significance and lesson of
good fellowship without a glass of sherry
or champagne to
Moquette Rugs at $1.50, $2.75 and $4.50.
Brussels Rugs at S5C.
Matting Rugs, all sizes and prices.
Brussels Carpets, 9x12 feet.
R. & G. Corsets.
Overalls for Men, Boy's and Children.
Men's Working Shirts and Fine Suspenders.
Printed Lawns at 10c and 20c.
Children's Vests and Nazareth Waists.
Ladies' Silk Belts.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear.
And many other goods, all at the very lowest
the heart and make the world akin. We
also have a complete assortment of Amer
ican and European whiskc3's, gin, beers
g AJ. LTD. S
THE HENRY WATERHQUSE TRUST GO.
E. N. HOLMES
London Lancashlro Firo Ins. Co.
National Flro Insuranco Co.
Niagara Firo Insuranco Co.
Corman-Amorican Flro Ins. Co.
Pennsylvania Firo Insuranco Co.
United Statos Fidollty Guaranty Co.
Continental Casualty Co.