Newspaper Page Text
rf&W,,' vv- wfwwp
jtfSt ' f-dF
igimiimnii.i.iiii.iii..iii....ninijl.iwi i hi im i ti i i f
NEHMHWEHIIWPkvWW TOWBHW7Fw'WwF5WIwffBJ, L'f -V JJ'
r J" mp p in.wrolffiHRiHM
'VTJW " "WW ' T,r TWNl4T-v . 'a - " r I . -i
. , .vfr .
. j j
Tlio morning of llfo Is tho tlmo of
abundance, profusion, strcngtb, vigor,
growtb. When (ho sun begins to sink,
when tlia midday of llfo Is oast, then
(ho hair heijliis to fndo nnd (ho silvery
gray (oils of approaching ago.
Sunrise or Mtnsft ? Which shall
your minor saj " If tho former, then
it Is rich and d.trl: h lir, long and heavy
hair; if tho l.tttei. it Is short and fall
ing hair, thin and gray hair.
Tho choice Is yours, for
Ayer's Heir Vigor
always restores cd r to gray hair,
stops falling of tl.o hair, and makes
tho hair grow long and heavy.
This Is something you hao been
looking for, isn't I. ? And it Is some
thing jnu can havo coufldenco in, for
it is no experiment ; puoplo havo boon
using it for half a century. Wo do not
claim it will do everything, but wo do
claim it is tho best hair preparation
frtpircJ by Dr J. C. Aytr Co , Lowell. Mils., U. S. A.
Union Barber Shop.
GARCIA & CAN'AKIO, Props.
lUc Shave, Cut fair and Shampoo
at EcfElve Rates.
We also take particular pains with Chil
JA8. M. CAMERON,
Mr. Camcrot' is prepared to give esti
mates on all klmts of l'lutnbiug Work
and to guarantee all work done.
Hilo Barber Shop
The Old Reliable Stand is
Rnjors honed, Scissors and nil edged
tools perfectly ground. Satisfac
F. BRUCHELLI, Proprietor
Hack Stand, No. 126
Stable, Volcano Street, No.
Livery and Boarding
HEAVY TEAMING and
promptly attontlod to.
Km Lumber in sin ill and large quanti
ties; well hcnsontd.
I'uriiiliiri! made to order, any stle
wanted. Repurs made on any kind of
luiuiture. Prices moderate.
Sorrao Cabinet Shop.
Apply to JOSE G. SERRAO.
BeSTi rii r -V
- KfKK J. v - i !"
The steamers of tin's line will ar
rive ami leave this port an here
under: FROM SAN FRANCISCO.
Alameda Feb. 21
Sonoma March 5
Alameda March 14
Ventura March 26
Alameda April 4
Sierra April t6
Alameda April 25
Sonoma May 7
Alameda May 16
Ventura May 28
Alameda June 6
Sierra June 18
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
Alameda Feb. 26
Sonoma March 4
Alameda March 19
Ventura March 25
Alameda April 9
Sierra April 15
Alameda April 30
Sonoma May 6
Alameda May 21
Ventura May 27
Alameda June 11
Sierra June 17
In connection with the sailing of the
above steamers the agents arc prepared to
Issue, to intending passengers Coupon
Through TlckotS by any railroad
from San I'rancisco to all points in the
United States, and from New York by
ail) steamship line to all European ports,
l'or further particulars apply to
Wm. C. Irwin & Co.
General Agents Oceanic S.S. Co.
inae ma m-U"j
M. S. GRINBAUM & CO.,
BROKERS and COMMISSION
Dealers in Dry Goods, Notions, Cignrs
and Tobacco. Special attention iven
to consignments of colfee and sugar.
Auctioneer and Commis
With S. II. Webb
J GARDINER, Proprietor
Is In tho flold to glvo
tion In all kinds of
Help build up
TRUMBULL & BEEBE'S
Awarded Gold and Silver Medals Paris
Exposition 1900. Heautifully illubtrated
catalogue tuniled free on application.
TRUMBULL & BEEBE,
Soodsmon and Nurserymen
419-I21 SANSOME STREET,
San I'rancisco, Culiforuia,
DOLE SIZED UP.
Washington Correspondent to Now
York Tost (Jots at Tacts.
Washington, Feb. 6. In spite of
every attempt to make it appear
otherwise, the fact remains, as
stated in these despatches last
week, and afterward officially con
firmed from the White House, that
it is still uncertain what will be
done with the Governorship of
Hawaii. Neither is there any
ground for the assumption that if
Governor Dole and Secretary
Cooper give way to other officers,
it will be a concession to Judge
Humphreys. The case presents
some of the same features, in this
respect, that have attended ap
pointments in various parts of the
United Stales, where factional war
fare has been very hot. The Pres
ident's action has not contemplated,
in a single one of these instances,
crowning one faction with victory
or "turning down" the other. At
torney General Knox gave his
opinion some months ago that there
was no ground for the removal of
Judge Humphreys. This is, very
far from saying that the President
has decided that Governor Dole is
a bad man.
It is still further from
saying that the President sides
generally with Humphreys in his
petty war in Hawaii.
The recent report that Col. Sam
uel Parker had been appointed
Governor, to displace Dole, doubt
less grew out of the fact that not
only in the administrative circle
here, but in the Senate, the conclu
sion was reached some time ago
that political affairs in Hawaii were
in an unfortunate condition, and
were rapidly getting no better. It
matters not to the President, in
such a case, whether the officer at
the head of affairs is personally a
good man or not. Many good men
lack the administrative faculty and
the capacity for "getting on" with
people. The President insists that
he and his chief councillors here
have too much to do in the regular
course of their business to waste
time in settling squabbles between
d ffercnt officers in the public ser
vice, or between such officers and
private citizens with whom they
come into contact. No one who
knows Governor Dole regards him
as a particularly tactful man. His
attitude toward the native element
in Hawaii has been rather too self
assertive and didactic where it
might have been conciliatory, and
it is pretty well known that if
President McKinley had lived, a
change in the Governorship would
have been made in due time.
But President Roosevelt has also
another idea in connection with the
government of a mixed community,
namely, that of giving the natives
as large a share as practicable in
the work. His theory regarding
the Hawaiiaus, for instance, whose
aspirations for American citizen
ship in the fullest sense he has no
disposition to discourage, is that
they will make longer strides for
ward under a government in which
some of their own people have a
share than under one which is ra
cially foreign to them. If just the
right combination could be made in
the government of Hawaii, so that
both the native and the white ele
ments could be represented in the
highest places, there is little ques
tion that the President would wel
come the chance. If Colonel Par
ker is the only prominent man of
native blood available, he may be
selected ultimately as the Kanaka
representative; if there are others
equally good, their capabilities will
be abundantly canvassed before a
choice is made; but one thing is
certain, that if Colonel Parker is
going about the country, as he is
represented as doing, announcing
that he has been selected for high
office, he is taking about the surest
way possible of putting himself
where the President would not
name him for anything. F. E. I.
F.IUn Lodge in Hilo City.
The Elks are preparing for a pil
grimage to Hilo to install there a
lodge of their order. The present
arrangements are that they will
start from Honolulu in the Kiuati
of March nth, remaining in Hilo
until the return of that steamer to
port. Some time during the in
terim, the jodge will be installed.
Special arrangements are being
made for the trip. It is understood
that a large number of Elks of the
city will get away from business
for a week and will make the trip
to Hilo. Excursion rates will be
given those who go and other satis
factory arrangements will be made.
It is understood that there is al
ready being prepared in Hilo a
special brew of Elks milk which
will be in fine condition upon the
arrival of the Elks in the Crescent
City. It is also understood that
there arc several men now on Molo
kal chasing a buck deer which, in
the absence of an elk, will take a
conspicuous part in the installation
of the new lodge.
Dr. C. B. Cooper, the Exalted
Ruler, will, of course, be the prin
cipal figure in the trip of the Elks
to Hilo. Evening Bulletin.
UYINU ON WEDDING TRIP.
tidnnrd II. Mncfnrlnno of llnnnll nt
Dentil's Door In Chicago.
Chicago, February 15. Lying
beyond the hope of recovery and at
the point of death in his rooms at
the Auditorium Hotel is Edward
II. Macfarlauc, a resident of Hono-
M" and a prominent man in mer
cantile circles of the Hawaiian
Islands. The case is a particularly
sad one, Mr. Macfarlauc having
been married only ten days ago to
Miss Florence Ballinger of San
Francisco. This couple came to
Chicago on their wedding trip.
Mr. Macfarlane was suddenly taken
ill last Tuesday morning. The
house physician of the Auditorium,
Dr. A. R. Elliott, was summoned
immediately, but by night the pa
tient was suffering with an acute
attack of pleuro-pucumouia, from
which there has been no rally. In
addition the formation of an abscess
of the chest has rendered the case
hopeless. Mr. Macfarlane's brother,
George Macfarlane, who was for
many years Chamberlain to the
late King of Hawaii, left here last
Monday morning to return to the
islands, but was telegraphed for
when the illness of his brother be
came critical, and is expected here
Edward Macfarlane was born on
the island of Oahu fotty-nine years
ago, and his home has always been
in Honolulu. Jointly with his
brother George he is the proprietor
of the Hawaiian Hotel aiid the
head of a flourishing wholesale
liquor business in Honolulu. He
is also largely interested in the
sugar plantations of the islands.
He is the third of five brothers,
George Macfarlane, director of the
Bank of Hawaii; Henry, Clarence
and F. W. Macfarlane, president of
the Union Feed Company of San
Francisco. All five were born in
MILLIONS FOE I1IUTISII ARMY.
Tho War Onlcc Estimates Show a
London, Feb. 15. The army es
timates, issued today, show a grand
total for the year 190203 of ,69,
310,000 ($346,000,000), which is
intended to provide for 420,000
men, of which 219,700 men are for
the ordinary army service and 200,
300 for war service.
The estimates, of which 40, -000,000
is required for war, show a
decrease under this head of ,23,
230,000 compared with 1901-02.
In a memorandum the War Secre
tary, Mr. Brodrick, explains that
the estimates are sufficient to main
tain a field force in South Africa of
the present strength for eight or
uinc months of the new fiscal year.
X L'rlutor (Ireutlf Surprised.
"I never was so much surprised
in my life, as I was with the re
sults of using Chamberlain's Pain
Balm," says Henry T. Crook,
pressman of the Asheville (N. C,
U. S. A.) Gazette. "I contracted
a severe case of rheumatism early
last winter by getting my feet wet.
I tried several things for it without
benefit. One day while looking
over the Gazette, I noticed that
Pain Balm was positively guaran
teed to cure rheumatism, so bought
a bottle of it nnd before using two
thirds of it my rheumatism had
taken its flight ami I have not had
a rheumatic pain since." Sold by
Hilo Drug Co.
He Hilo niercaniiie Company, ill.
Wo nirrj a full and complolo lino ol" Mechanics' TooK.
HARDWARE, IRON AND STF.KP..
Iron and Steel Stoves and Ranges
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS, FERTILIZER
GROCERIES, HAY, GRAIN AND FEED
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS
6 "KEEN KUTTER"
THE HILO MERCANTILE CO., Ltd.
HILO, HAWAII, H. T.
IN MATCIIIJD SI5TS
VIJR.Y DKSIRABLI? FOR
I'OR SI5ASON Ol' 1902.
l'ANCY LACES IN THE
LATEST STYLES AND
IN 11LACK, WHITE,
' fe,f ,
nj ...! jJi ' .
k- iiii. fcy.aiAiLk-i.iA. ' . tel '.