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ytwAuiUuwaaflAMJa trt S2-- - . . ,juS. "V' -'. 'rF-.'-V' ' -U-a . -; VZ s''? ;- - - , i. . ,V t; -vv ,v. I, - f 1 T. .it:1 .. .: .jari ... .ir " .- j -.l. i. -.-- ,. ..,.. ''' "iOi- "t . - . x.'i u u rw . . ik ... ... i tV ft., H i Kk" -VI .r $v 1.5 it iW, '. - ?m j F f X 1 ' "I .. . -l. 'V t " ?i "l .. 41 'v . M i- tor-' ' '.''i v , -d I' iii - '.r SB: We catch the Steamer Ah important fact in the having of time is that of plac ing goods on the return steamer for the Islands. Smith's Cnsh Store, nt 25-27 Market Street, San Fran cisco, claim to accomplish this most desirable end for the benefit of their customers, and allow nothing to prevent. Price lists for the askiuir. Money to be saved by or dering. Greatest guarantee of quality and freshness of supplies forwarded. Careful packing to insure safe arrival. Smith's Cash Store S'SrS-fS. f Enterprise Planing Mill Company. GEO. MUMHV, Mfr Front St., Planing, Mouloinj,', Scroll Work anil all kinds of Turned Work, Window Frames, etc WATER TANKS A SPECIALTY. Household and nil kinds of Furniture, Store Fittings, Counters, etc., made to. order. Cross-cut Saws re-tootlied and made ns good as new, at easy rates. Manufacturer ol School Seats, Church Pews, and Redwood Guttcis, all sizes COLD in the head. Sure signs of Grip. Crip Tablets 25 cents box. OWL DRUG CO., Hilo, Hawaii. liaiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiaiiiaiuiiiiiiiaiiataiuiiiii T. E. ROCHA- HAS ESTABLISHED High-Class Tailoring test. He knows how to to make up, and where to buy. His shop is NO BLOCK PATTERNS Canadian-Australian , . ., ... .. ,r I Steamers of the above line ruunitig in connection with the Cunadinn Pacific Rail- wav Company, H. C, and Sydney. N. S. W., and calling at Victoria, 11. C. Honolulu, and iirislMue, N. 7. are duo at Honolulu on or about the dates below siaieu, viz. From Vancouver nnd Victoria B. C. for IlriblMiic, Q., and Sydney: MOAN A lfI,H. '5 MIOWIJRA MARCH 15 AORAN'Ol APRIL 12 The innKuificent new service, the "Imperial Limited," is now running daily UETWEEN VANCOUVER AN'I) MONTREAL, making the run iu 100 hours, without change. The finest railway service in the world. Through tickets issued from Honolulu to Canada, United States and Europe For freight and passage, and all gener.il information, apply to Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd., Gen'l Agts. VOUD STABLES S'D Transportation Co. LlMlTKD. S. McKKNZIK, Manager. CEO, Finest eiptippid Carriages iu the city, with cimipi'U-itl and careful drivtrt. CotU'1'.S of Metropolitan styles and finisli lately imported. Horses Boarded by Day or Month. In connection with the Stahi.US the above company runs the lilVKRSIDH CAKItlACIi ANII BLACKSMITH SHOP, and are prepared to take orders for Car riage lllilldiug, Horse .Shoeing and Cell eral lllacksmithiug. KSTAHI.IISI 1KI iMftH. BISHOP & CO. Bankers. Honolulu - - Oahu, II. I. Transact a General Hanking and Ex change business, Comuioieial and Tiaveller's Letters of Credit ishiltil, available in all the principal cities of thu world. Special attention given to the husim-H entrusted to us by our friuiuls of the other Islands, either as Deposits, Collections, Insurance or requests tor Exchange. - in rear of Hilo Mercantile Co's nuildiue. PAINS all over. Dr. Ford's arc a specific Ltd. :?-$ A STANDARD for that will stand the cut; he knows how and what piece goods on WAIANUENUE STREET Royal Mail SS. Go. From Sydney, Brisbane (Q). IJor Victoria and Vancouver, 11. C: MIOWERA FEB. is AORAN'GI MARCH la MOAN APRIL 9 MIOWERA MAY 7 Matson Navi9ation Go The only Direct Line between San Fran cisco and Hilo, Comprising the following Fast Sailers Bnrk ANNIE JOHNSON Bark SANTIAGO Bark RODERICK DHU Bark MARION CHILCOTT Ship FALLS OF CLYDE Tug ROVER Launch LURLINE Mid other Specially Chartered vessels makes this trip with at least one of these boa's each mouth, carrying both Freight ind Passengers. For dates of sailing and terms, Call upon, J no. D. Sprecliels & Bros. Go, Agents, 327 Market St., Sail Francisco. R. T. GUARD, Agent, Hu.o, Hawaii. All Kinds Of RUBBER GOODS, GOODYEAR RUBBER CO. R. II. l'EASE. President, San Francisco, Cal., U. S. A. FOR SALE. 10 TON ICE MAKING PLANT COM plete, with 18 ft. 1'elton Water Wheel and other machinery; also lot and buildings situated on Pitman St., formerly occupied by the undersigned. For particulars as to price, etc., apply to HILO ELECTRIC LIGHT CO., LTD. IIKUKEY'S MH'OKT. S u Kin- Plantations are Making 11 Mood Showing. The past week has been one of corporation meetings. Annual ac countings of several plantations were handed in and more are to follow this week. Shareholders arc manifesting a keener interest than ever before in the proceedings. Manager Rcnton of Ewa Planta tion, is summing up the general sugar situation in' these Islands, says: "Of course the prime factors in the success of sugar business are cost of labor and price of sugar. A low labor rate and a high sugar rate may cover a multitude of errors, but this condition has gone and we arc facing very depressed conditions, and the present and probable future conditions of the sugar market de mand rigid economy and the best thought." Mr. Rcnton's statements iu this particular harmonizes with the reports made by other mana gers. Ewa's showing is splendid, noti withstanding the fact that the actual expenditure to produce the 1901 crop was $34.94 per ton, as against $26.26 in 1899. The immense crop of 32,840 tons was taken ofi", real izing $2,344,028.54. After paying off nil expenses, including deprecia tion written off and $600,000 in dividends, the profit and loss ac count shows a credit balance to next year of $402,020.90. The manager's estimate of the present crop now being harvested is 30,000 tons. Manager Goodalc of Waialua Plantation reported a crop of 12, 019.13 tons of sugar cut from 2,001.17 acres. His estimate of the present crop is 16,000 tons. The operating expenses for the year amounted to $1,009,708.69; the total receipts from the sugar crop and the sale of bonds were $1,700,503.54. The company is still heavily indebted to its agents, Castle & Cooke. A bond issue of $1,000,000 was authorized and one half of this amount have bceu sold. Kihei's 1901 crop amounted to 1,790 tons. An estimate of 6,8oo is made for this year. The operat ing expenses for the year were $394,617.45. The earnings were $94,507.35 from sugar and $35, 921.78 from other sources. The directors have authorized the is- I suance of $500,000 of 6 per cent bonds, running 15 years and re-J the distinguished medium of an . . . . ... ... , . deemable in 5 years; of this amount Ambassador then the oldest in the $350,000 have been placed and ap-! diplomacy of the civilized world, a plied on the present debt, leaving message to one of our country's the plantation, on January 1 st, 1902, j representatives abroad on an im the sum of $22,330.66 in debt. portant matter of current business, The construction of a ditch to beginning with the memorable bring out the waters of the Maka-1 phrase, "There has been unbroken weli stream, at a cost of $450,000, is a feature of the Hawaiian Sugar Company's report. A bond issue of $700,000 has been authorized to cover this expenditure. The total amount of sugar made at the Maka weli mill last year was 15,121 tons. The gross earnings were $902, 533.56, while the expenditures ag gregated $617,822.35; the sum of j $102,521.54 has been carried to surplus account this year. Kalniku took off its banner crop last year 7,083 tons. The gross earnings of the plantation were $448,426.07; the net earnings $153, 390.00; net profit carried to surplus account, $103,143.84; operating ex penses, !r335. 3o.7; resources, $1,025,685.11. The 1902 crop is estimated at 6,020 tons. A dividend at the rate of 6 per cent per annum 011 its capitalization of $4,000,000 is being paid by the Oahu Railway and Iand Company. The expenses ol the Railroad De partment are set down nt $32(1,-095-9; receipts from the ranches amount to $76,665.76, from which is deducted the expense of maintain, ing them of $37,013.44 a net gain of ?3952.32. The earnings of the corporation, net of the operat ing expenses, amount to $421, 580.07, from which must be taken insurance and other fixed changes, amounting to $145,366.78, shows a should like all of you to understand a net income of $276,314.19. Dur- ti,at t consider this meeting, though ing the year docks were completed it may lw iooked upo a3 offic:al and warehouses constructed, with I . . . it , .t . all appliances for the automatic I as a lmvate one- and that it is my carrying of sugar. The earnings I wish that none of you will take ad of wharves and the Coal Depart-' vantage of what is said or spoken ment were 5o,230.b9. To com plete the terminal facilities and wharves there has hecn written off, on account of the tearing away of old wharves, $68,053.86. The ensuing year has greater prospects for larger earnings than ever before, owing to the fact that the planta tions along the line of the railroad are producing their greatest- crops of sugar. THE ritlXUL'S UUI1BT1KU. Emperor's ltrother and Germany (Jlrcn America's Ulnd llnnd. The reception of Prince Henry of Germany at New York was dig nified, cordial and democratic. A newspaper man and diplomatist, Wbitclaw Reid, made the address of welcome. The Prince in return pronounced the German Emperor's compliment to the newspaper men of America, which in itself adds prestige to that great ruler's grow ing diplomacy. Whitelaw Kcid said: "In the republic as in the mon archy, no one takes precedence of its chief executive. Here tonight then, as at any time and anywhere, between New York and San Fran cisco, or from Porto Rico to the Philippines, your first honor is to the President of the United States. You pay the tribute of every good citizen to the great office; and you express the regard of every patriot to the soldier and statesman who worthily fills it. "The post you thus honor is for Americans, the highest in the world. Others for others; but he is ours the one chief ruler under the sun." Iu concluding his welcome to the nation's guest Mr. Reid said: "It is not for us to speak of the country he visits. But whatever the impression it may make now, as nations count age it is still iu its youth from which, please God, it is to develop into a prime worthy to excite the pride of the noble and kindred races from which it sprang. Speaking some years ago to the Chamber of Commerce, I had the honor to say to that choice audience that if God and nature had ever marked three nations for perpetual peace and friendship with each other, those three were Germany, Great Britain and the United States. The favor with which the merchants of New York then re ceived that sentiment emboldens me to repeat it on this most sig nificant occasion, and in this royal presence. Between the two nations first named that peace has endured throughout history. As to the third since recent occurrences are teaching that there are no longer secrets in diplomacy I take the liberty to mention that at a critical period his Imperial Majesty the German Emperor, sent, through peace between the United States and Germany since the days of Frederick the Great, and I sincerely trust it may endure forever." In drinking his health I pledge the cordial concurrence of this city, and I think I may venture to add of this whole country in that noble aspiration." Mr. Ritter followed Mr. Reid. Prince Henry was then introduced, and as he stood up the crowd burst into the song "Hoch Soil Ki I.eben." After that they sang "Kor He's a Jolly Good Kcllow." Before beginning his set speech the Prince said: "This is the largest interview I ever had." He then said: "Mr. Toastmastcr and Gentle men: I am fully aware of the fact that I am the guest and iu the presence of representatives of the press of the United States and in particular the guest of the New York Staats Zeitung, both of which I wish to thank for the kind invi tation and reception I have met with tonight. "Before entering into details I after leaving the table. "Undoubtedly the press of our day is a factor, if not a power, which may not be neglected, and which I should like to compare with ever so many submarine mines, which blow up in many cases iu the most unexpected man lier; but your own naval history teaches us not to mind mines should they ever be in our way. The lan guage used on this memorable oc casion was stronger than I would venture to reproduce here tonight. I need only mention the name of Earragut. Another comparison might be more to your taste, gen tlemen, and is, in fact, more com plimentary; it is one which his Majesty, the Emperor, used before I left. He said: 'You will meet many members of the press, and I wish you, therefore, to keep in mind that the press men in the United States rank almost with my generals iu command. ' It will in terest you, I know, to learn some thing about the nature of my mis sion to this country. The facts are as follows: His Majesty, the Em peror, has minutely studied the re cent and rapid development of the United States, and his Majesty is well aware of the fact that yours is a fast-moving nation. His sending me to this country may therefore be looked upon as an act of friend ship and courtesy with the one de sire of promoting friendlier rela tions between Germany and the United States. Should you be willing to grasp a proffered hand you will find such a one on the other side of the Atlantic ocean." At the end of the speech the Prince was heartily applauded. Mr. Ritter at this point intro duced Charles Emory Smith, say ing that Mr. Smith" had been a Minister of state, a great editor and is known as the silver-tongued orator of the press of America. Mr. Smith delivered an interesting address. Following Mr. Smith came Charles W. Knapp, who was intro duced in a few appropriate words by Mr. Ritter. Mr. Knapp's re marks were well received. The dinner was concluded at 11:45, niul the Prince left imme diately, accompanied by his suite. He was very heartily cheered as he went out of the banqueting room. There is no Family Medicine so favorably known as Pain-Kim.i5u. For sixty years it has been used by Missionaries in all parts of the world, not only to counteract the chimatic influences on their families, but for the cure of all diseases of the bowels, and for wounds, burns, bruises, etc. Avoid substitutes, there is but one Pnln-Killer, Perry Davis'. Price 25c. and 50c. X'lIlS. Pantheon Saloon IIONOIvUtU has been reopened under the man agement of Mr. T. A. Simpson, late of the Union Saloon, Hilo. FIRST-CLASS WINES LIQUORS and BEERS are kept in stock and visiting Hiloites are cordially invited to sample same. W. A. KAY TJhe Jrftloj Sifaiuai, y?oa Gsiaicj Commission and financial jfyents 97arinc and fore SnsurancQj 9otary Public and Jiucionccrs COLLECTIONS A SPECIALTY WAIANUKNUK ST., Wery & Carter STONE and BRICK MASONS Ivstiniatcs glen on all work for the construction of l'iers, Abutment, Culverts, Sidewalks. Most experi enced firm iu masonry 011 this Ii land. Hrection of Stone and llrlck Hullditigi and all work of the like nature. Boiler Work a Specialty 1. O. Host 131 Htt.o, Hawaii. HILO MARKET CO., LIMITED. Telephone No. 39. Bkidgk St. ' - Hn.o, H. I Pacific Meat Market Front St., Hilo, II. I. Choice Cuts of Beef, Mutton, Pork, Veal. POULTRY of all Kinds FRESH ISLAND BUTTER Fino Fat Turkoys. . Sucking Pigs. The Corner Restaurant FRONT AND CHURCH STS. If you appreciate a good meal nicely prepared call and sec uic. Meals 35c Up C. SHIMAMOTO, Prop. Lato Suppers from 8 p. m. to I a. m. Oahu Carriage Manufacturing Co, Limited. WHJ, FURNISH nSTIMATF.S on building fine carriages, wagons, drays and vehicles of all kinds. Orders from outside Islands will be given prompt attention. WRITE FOR FIGURES 1179 RIVER STREET, HONOLULU, H. T. i RUPTURE CURED W, for TEH DOLLARS. .iL TIlltllBil tlilrf Ink t'11 La llf.llhi.1 tuuifirmwiuuiue ior uum 11 1 hi U iirlco. 4lruiltnt iu. ventlunuf UioAku. hciir. ltyututromfurt to tlinrap-tun-fl, XuttorOiltfttfiulTt' orlotloiuitorutiuiL IttliH thu u'nr k. Invi'Atli'iitiif "UftolMK. V tdTlmr full Information mallei, liuumU. M)vnnnvelit.V. Atuiiumiitltlitrttt'lrt. OUliiraiMna MAQNETIC TRUSS CO., " ""i mrH, $AH F BANC IS CO. I. IJ. HAY Snays ..l.f. IIIIA HAWAII $in V'"-L.X' U&ZJVvj s ) ' ? '