Newspaper Page Text
Suit lengths nt cut price at Economic.
Call and see tlictn.
Mr. anil Mrs. C. C. Kennedy return by
the Kiirntt totnortow from Honolulu.
A. G. Corren, an attorney of Honolulu,
was in the city on li-gil business over the
list Kiuau trip.
The Hilonlnn will leave Sun Francisco
about the 17th for Hllo, by way of Seattle
The Woman' Board will meet In tile's.
S. room on Tuesday at 3:15 ! Tapers
will be read on South Africa.
Rev. C. W. Hill will preach on Sunday
morning, May so, at Houokaa, and In
the afternoon at Kukulhaele.
The Bark Amy Turner, Capt. War
land, sailed for 'San Francisco Thurs
day morning. She had a full cargo of
May 30 being a legal holiday In the
territory the acting governor publishes
notice that all territorial offices will be
closed on that day.
An Interesting game of baseball was
played on the Moohcau park grounds
Sunday, Natives against the Portuguese.
The score was 106 In favor of the Porlu
guese. L. Turner, who retires as manager of
the h. Turner Co. store, expects to re
main In Uilo for the present, at least.
He is considering removing to the Coast
later, but his plans arc subject to change.
School Supervisor L.. Severance has
received a bundle of flags lor the tcrrl
torlal schools of his district. The eight
schools of Hllo and vicinity are each to
have a brand new 6x8-foot flag floating
The Iwalanl, which Is to make a cruise
for the cable company In the transporta
tion ol supplies to the Midway station,
leaving on Saturday, came off the marine
railway yesterday, after mi overhauling.
Miss Paalana Ahina, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ahina residing on Volcano
street, died of lever Sunday after a three
waeks' Illness, aged 14 years. Miss Ahina
made her home with Mis. Nawahl at
Honolulu, up the first of January 1905.
Mrs. A. Undsay.has gone to Houokaa
on a visit to her sisters, Mrs. A. B. Lind
say, and Miss MacDonald, who has
recently arrived In the Island from Scot
land by way of Australia. Mrs. Lindsay
visited friends at Peepeekeo and Honomu
on the way.
Base ball enthusiasts are urging the
proposition of having selected a picked
team from this island to play some team
from Honolulu on the Fourth of July. A
team of players, it is argued, could be
gotten together that would be likely to
scoop the Honolulans. A game of the
kind would be very interesting and
would be an attractive feature for our
Word was received Monday from Sub-land-agent
Williams, who was at Hama
kua, that at the sale there Saturday he
had sold all the reservations but lot 17,
which had been withdrawn. The
property brought the upset price, nil but
the reservation between lots 23 and 54,
which brought the sum of $355, A. Lid
gate, manager of the Paauilo Sugar Co.,
being the purchaser. Judge II. Hall bid
on the latter tract as lepresentative of
Chas. Notley, of Honolulu.
Holds In Pleasant Memory.
That Mr, Haworth, who has located
in the mining town of Manhattan, Nev.,
where he is conducting a newspaper, has
a warm spot in his heart for Hllo, appears
in a letter recently received by a friend:
"It Is a source of regret," he says, "that
it is not easy to run over to Hilo and see
you all. I certainly expect to go back
there. It was the place of real friend
ships and make-believe enmities, Alo
ha." "The mining camp life attracts
first by its strenuosity and then by its
beneficent panorama of opportunities. I
miss tny own while gapiug at others who,
standing by my side, leap from poverty
At the residence of Mr. and Mrs. T.
Balding, Waiuaku, on Wednesday, May
9, Dr. Archer Irwin and Miss Louise
Monte Verde were quietly married, Rev.
Father Adrian performing the ceremony.
Dr. and Mrs. Irwin went to Hakalau on
a wedding trip returning Sunday. On
the return ou Dr. Grace from New Zea
land, Dr. Irvyin will return to Hakalau,
where he will have the position of plan
tation and government physician, now
held by Dr. Fred Irwin. The latter
takes the position of plantation physical!
at Olaa relinquished by Dr. McGetti
gen, who goes to the Oahu plantation.
Transferred Prisoner Escaped.
Francisco Pasquale, commonly known
as "Lopez," who was convicted iu Hilo
some five years ago of participation in an
affray, escaped from the chain gang in
Honolulu, and Deputy Sheriff Fetter re
ceived a "wireless" to be ou the lookout
for him when the Kinau arrived. A
lookout was also kept for the escaped at
the other landings on the island, without
resul a, however, and the deputy and
half a dozen policemen, armed so as to'
carry out instructions "if he attempts)
fight, do not take any chances with him' (
were in waiting at the Kinuu's arrival. I
Lopez, not being aboard was notcsptured, I
See the notice of Gouvea, the horse
shoer. The schooner W. II. Manton sailed
Sunday frout San Francisco for Hilo.
I). W. Marsh and G. A. Cool, of the
Tkiuunk office, spent Sunday at the vol
cano. K. F. Patten took charge of the L.
Turner & Co., Ltd. store, as manager, on
F. L. -Winter, deputy U. S. Marshal,
arrived from Honolulu Wednesday,
The Claudinc arrived in the bay at five
o'clock Monday morning on a special
trip with the mall.
T. S. Spanr and Mr. and Mrs. Stewart,
of London, and C. C. Edmunds, of Hono
lulu, went up to the volcano Thursday
The brig Geneva from the Sound arrived
on the 9th with a cargo of lumber con
signed to Hackfeld & Co., and is unload
ing at the Railroad wharf.
Rev. W. D. Westervelt Is quoted by an
evening paper as saying he sees no reason
why the law should not take its course
with the five Koreans sentenced to death
for murder. Advettiser.
The Hilo Band orchestra will give a
benefit concert and dance for Chas. Ca
ceres, the blind pianist, on the evening
of June it, at the armory. Mr, Caceres
himself will play.
Admiral and Mrs. George Beckley an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter Juanlta, to A. R. Cunha. The latter
returned from an absence of almost a
year on the coast, by the Moana on May
P. A. Kim, one of the partners in the
firm of Kwong See Wo, who has been
employed in the First Bank of Hilo, has
resigned his position in the bank and
will devote his attention exclusively to
the business of the firm.
A couple of hundred delegates are
expected to attend the meeting of the
Hawaiian Evangelical Association here
tomorrow. Those from the other islands
receive special rates in steamer fares
from the 1. 1. S. N. Co. Advertiser.
Mr. A. B. Loebenstein received in Mon
day's mail a column clipping from the
New York Evening Post relative to Ha
waii and the proposed legislation. The
situation is adequately described and the
remedy proposed put in favorable light,
showing that Hawaii is not without
friends over there.
Rev. Da Sllva, pastor of the Portugese
church, has gone to Honolulu to attend
Hawaiian association. He will probably
go on his vacation from there directly.
His family accompanied him and will
remain in Honolulu during his absence.
Portugese ministers from Honolulu and
Maui will supply his pulpit.
County Clerk Sam K. Pua has been
beard from at Kailua as being benefitted
already by the change to the warmer and
drier climate of Kona. Being one of the
best interpreters on the islands, his ser
vices were sought by the circuit court in
session there, and on the approval of his
physician, he has been acting in that
On a warrant sworn out by L. Severance
as school agent, two boys were brought
before Judge Hapai last Monday, and the
same were committed to serve till the
ages of sixteen, respectively, about six
years. The parents of the two boys are
dead and it is a case of want of parental
care. It was deemed the best that could
be done for the boys.
Annual Sprluo: Outing.
The boys of the Hilo Boarding School
enjoyed a couple of days' outing Friday
and Saturday of. last week in picnics to
Cocoauut Island. A few days annually,
about the first 'of April, are devoted loan
outing, usually a camping trip. The
Robin Hood entertainment interrupted
the program this year and the usual
camping trip was 011 that account given
- Hi ' '
Klnau Departures, May 11th.
Mrs. H. Taklmaso, Mon Wau Wing,
Rev. A.J. da Sllva, and wife, Mra.iGllll
land and children' John Clerc, Lawrence
Rochas, R. A. Lyman Mr., S. L. Desha,
F. S. Aplar, C. E. Edmonds, Miss Er
beck, Miss S. Lyman, Bergstrom, F. L.
Winter, F. W. Hayselden, A. Lindsay,
Fercy Stewart, Mrs. Percy Stewart.
A HATTER OF HEALTH
HAS MO SUBSTITUTE
fotjimk itAd WUHtlKKLitlfca,,ltAWArt,JHMpA..KAV
1 CARL SCHURZ DEAD;
LA PALOM A ARRIVES
SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNB.
Honolulu, May 14, 4:30 p.m.
The Hawaiian Yacht, Ia
Palomn, has arrived in San
Carl Schurz is dead.
Turkey has settled with
THE LINK OF PKONT STKKKT.
Hollowiy Disapproves or Proposed
The county clerk's office received a
communication by Monday morujng's
mail from Supt. of Public Works Hollo
way in reference to the proposition to
change the mauka line of Front street.
He says: " It does not seem to me advis
able to make the jog in the line as shown
at the intersection of Church street. It
would be much better to have the line
continued as shown on the Walauuenue
street side than move it mauka on the
other side of Church street.
" If, however, the Supervisors, after
careful consideration of this matter, con
sider that the location as shown by Mr.
Cook is the proper one, I will nrrange to
approve the tracing. I am returning it'
with this letter and would ask that you
bring the matter again to the attention
of the Board."
Incidents of the Earthquake.
C. F. Bradshaw has received a letter
under date of May 6, from a friend who
formerly lived In Hilo, and who experi
enced the earthquake in San Francisco.
It contains some startling statements of
incidents of the catastrophe. For in
stance, three women and two men were
shot for having fires after 9 p. m.; fifteen
out of sixty men who broke into the mint
were shot on the date of the letter; four
men were lynched for attempted hold
ups; eighteen infants were born the day
before at the locality where the writer
was, and twenty-five at the park; supplies
were being distributed, and measures
taken to send thousands away and set
other thousands to work cleaning up de
bris, providing sanitary arrangements,
building temporary structures and dis
posing of the dead. Nobody knows, it
says, the loss of life or destruction of
property. The whole coutitry was rising
in support but the burden was tremen
Accounting Called For.
On a motion made by Aki Aoaa, son of
Mrs. Emma Kaeewalhau, an insane per
son, Beu H. Brown, the administrator of
the estate, was summoned liefore Judge
Parsons on Wednesday last to show cause
why he should not make an accounting
of the affairs of the estate. It was charged
that he had made no accounting of the
sum of $276.39 received at the time of
appointment; also of the sum of $619.75
realized from the sale of real estate nt
Waiakea. The guardian had leased land
belonging to the estate, it was further
charged, for $100 a year, which sum had
not been accounted for; and there was
also unaccounted for furniture of the
value of $90. The defense set forth that
certain vouchers had been lost, and the
case was continued till Tuesday. Judge
Kalakou appeared for the prosecutioti
and Carl S. Smith for the defense.
" (lift For Kaluboir Falls Park.
At the regular meeting of the executive
council of the Board of Trade held Fri
day afternoon Mr. Scott offered the
amount of his share of the liability that
he had assumed on the Moobeau hall In
debtedness to the Board for the beautifi
cation of Rainbow Falls Park, this in
debtedness having been shouldered by
the county. A subscription fund for the
improvement of the park was started
some time ago by Miss Pomeroy and this
gift of Mr. Scott's, amounting to $116.70,
will increase greatly its total. This fund
is to be expended with the approval of,
and in cooperation with, the local im
A man representing himself to be chief
cook on the Olympla, and to have been
left, stated that the Victoria, another
steamer of the Dollar Hue, also chartered
by the Hill railroads, like the Olympla,
to take Japanese from the Islands to the
mainland, would not make the trip here
iu his opinion. He described the landing
of the passengers as done as secretly as
possible to avoid arousing anti-Japanese
labor sentiment. After health examina
tion at Port Towusend, the ruu is made
by night to a point beyond Seattle where
they disembark the laborers and put
them aboard cars for distribution where
they will attract the least attention.
Movements of Vessels.
The steamer Enterprise will leave from
San Francisco for Hilo direct. The
Hilouian will leave Seattle for the Island
about the 33rd. The Annie Johnson
probably left San Francisco on Sunday
for Hilo direct.
Mrs. J. C. Mocine was in Fruitvale,
Oakland, at the time of the earthquake,
awaiting her husband for a trip north,
Mr. Mocine having been delayed in leav
ing Hilo. She has been heard from as
BefOre n bilge concourse
Willi the President of the United States
as the chief figure of interest ami with
the Supreme Court aud the Senate, the
House of Representatives and the diplo
matic corps as spectators the corner-stone
of the office building of the House of
Representatives was laid with Impressive
The speech delivered by the President
on this occasion contains utterance that
have aroused much comment, and the
suggestion of taxation of inheritances 011
a progressive scale is a bold and radical
one. The two passages that have made
the " muck' rake" speech so extensively
commented upon are as follows :
" At the risk of repetition let me say
again that my plea is not for immunity
to but for the most unsparing exposure of
the politician who betrays his trust, of the
big business man who makes or spends
bis fortune in illegitimate or corrupt
ways. There should be a resolute effort
to hunt every such man out of the posi
tion he has disgraced. Expose the crime
and hunt down the criminal, but remem
ber that even in the case of crime, if it
is attacked in sensational, lurid and un
truthful fashion, the attack may do more
damage to the public mind than the crime
itself. It is because I feel that there
should be no rest In the endless war
against the forces of evil that I ask tha
the war be conducted with sanity as well
as with resolution. The men with the
muck rakes are often Indispensable to the
well-being of society, but only if they
know when to stop raking the muck, and
to look forward lo the celestial crown
above them, to the crown of worthy en
deavor. There are beautiful things aboye
and round about them; and if they gradu
ally grow to feel that the whole world is
nothing but muck, their power of useful
" It Is impqrtant to this people to grap
ple with the problems connected with the
amassing of enormous fortunes, and the
use of those fortunes, both corporate and
individual, in business. We should dis
criminate in the sharpest way between
fortunes well won and fortunes ill won;
between those gained as an incident to
performing great services tJ the com
munity as a whole, and those gained in
evil fashion by keeping just within the
limits of mere law-houesty. Of course,
no amount of charity in spending such
fortunes iu any way compensates for mis
conduct in making them. As a matter of
personal conviction, and without pretend
ing to discuss the details or formulate the
system, I feel that we shall ultimately
have to consider the adoption of some
such scheme as that of a progressive tax
011 all fortunes, beyond a certain amount,
either given in life or devised or be
queathed upon death to any Individual
a tax so framed as to put it out of the
power of the owner of one of these enor
mous fortunes to hand on more than a
certain amount to any one individual; the
tax, of course, to be imposed by the
national and not the state government.
Such taxation should, of course, be aimed
merely at the inheritance or transmission
in their entirety of those fortunes swollen
beyond all healthy limits."
Figuring ou Cannery.
Approval of articles of incorporation of
the Pineapple Cannery Co. have not yet
been received, but are due soon. On
their receipt a stockholders' meeting will
be called and permanent officers elected.
Officers of the company arc figuring on
the probable supply of fruit that will be
offered, and the capacity of cannery it
will be advisable to construct. Secretary
Vicars is desirous that all who propose
growing pineapples confer with him and
advise him of what they purpose dolug.
Gouvea, the horse-shoer, has located a
the comer of Frout aud King streets,
makal. He is a first class mechanic Iu
his line and guarantees the best work
in Hilo. He respectfully solicits the
patronage of all, old customers aud new.
A trip on the Kinau is to be dreaded
unless you are supplied with our
They are a sure preventive,
a bottle with you next time,
Directions for Taking:
One pellet every 15 minutes until
five are taken.
Hilo Drug Co.
AROUND THK CORNKK prom THK iioTKt,
nijitjirtjgiiii iinfini inn iiTfAatfTIniiii inwtfiiiAIilTBi.S.ii
S m m . . . -
HO! FOR THE GLORIOUS 1
TWO DAYS' RACES
At Hilo, Hawaii, July 4th and 5th, 1906, under
auspices Hawaii Jockey Glub at Hoolulu Park
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4U1
J-mile Hawaiian Bred $ 75-oo
34 -mile Free-for-All 150.00
1 mile Trot, best two in three '. 150.00
-tnile Hawaiian Bred 50.00
4'mile Jap Race 50.00
1 i mile Free-for-All 150.00
34-mile Hawaiian Bred 7500
1 mile Bronco Bustins, Club to furnish mounts... 50.00
THURSDAY, JULY 5th
-rajle Free-for-All .-; $125.00
i-mile Hawaiian Bred '. 75-oo
1 mile Luna Race ;.'. 50.00
1 mile Free-for-All 150.00
6-milc Hawaiian Bred 50.00
4-mile Jap Race 50.00
J-rnile Pony Race for Boys.i 20.00
1 mile Hawaiian Bred 100.00
3 mile Relay Race, for other than race horses 50.00
TERMS: ' Entrance fee, 10 of purse. Three or more
to enter, two or more to start. Professional jockeys will
be barred in all races excepting Free fiur-Alls. Hawaiian
bred races to be catch weights. Free-for-All races to be
weight for age. No stall rent will be charged.
BASE BALL GAME
E. N. HOLMES'
....GREAT SALE OF....
M.OO per pair
E. N. HOLMES
The house now occupied by Mrs. Gere.
Inquire of DR. HAYRS. 24-tf
If you wish your coffee to bring the
highest market prices let the Hllo Coffee
Mill clean, classify and place the same
on the market for you. Liberal cash ad
vances made ou shipments.
Besides the big electric plant being
installed ou the island of Kauai for sup
plying power to Mcllryde plantation,
electric plunts are being put iu for
IPepeekeo, Walluku and Walmanalo
I ltlMntHtlnn. llv tli Trnurnttu. TTtwr.,-! f-rt
AM, KIND3 OF
GOODYEAR RUBBER CO.
R. II. PEASE, President.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL., U. S. A.
P. C. Heamer received a letter recently
from Phil 11. Dankey, formerly of the
Hilo hotel, and who is now editor ol the
Uulletin 111 Manila. Dunkey wrote that
Gene Clarke, formerly of the Hilo Drug
Co., hud just dropped into his office from
Panama, 011 his way to Tieu Tulii, China,
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