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Vfc f 1 3K2r!:if ' sm'S$LJi ssfwi" lim iiaiJK5a"Mr' HBEJr JKrfK:;5 iEZ?Ll' fei VJ 7 i I ' w r H" 4 u ' f Via , LOCAL ITEMS. I'rcsli cniullcs nt Ililo Bakery. Thanksgiving pies Ililo Bakery. Thanksgiving Turkeys, Hllo Market. Hoys '(2 piece) serge stilts f 5. McDonald. Dr. H. H.-Rcid went to Honolulu today. "McDonald will clean your Panama hat." Thanksgiving Ducks and Capons, Ililo market. The Kiuau will return to the Ililo run next week. John T. Moir was a returning prssengcr Wednesday. J. S. Canarlo came home on the Clau dine Wednesday. ' The Benefit Sale for the public library netted a total of fllo. C. C. Kennedy arrived home by the Claudine Wednesday. There were many Thanksgiving din ners yesterday In Ililo. Call early at Uakalau store for fine Japanese goods. Sale opens Monday. The bark St. Kathcrine, Captain Saun ders, sailed Monday for San Francisco. Wm. Watt and James Glbb ofllonokaa were in the city this week 011 business. For hunt New modern cottage in Tuueo; address A. S. Wall, Ililo Market. The Cinch Club will meet today at .the usual hour at the home of Mrs. K. T. Guard. Mince and Cranberry pics for Thanks giving day, can be procured at the Ililo Bakery. J. S. McCandlcssof Honolulu and Mr. O'Brien of West Virginia were in Hllo this week. Work on the foundation for the Hifo Railroad bridges over the Waiakea river has begun. Mrs. Geo. Ross and children arrived home Wednesday after an extended visit in Scotland. For SAM5 Second hand furniture also Wabash and other office cabinets. A. K. Sutton & Co. J. W. Kclker and wife will move to Reed's Hay next week having taken the Rose cottage. K. N. Holmes' new addition to his store is completed and will soon be filled with new goods. Company D, N. G. II., will give a dance Friday evening, December 5, at Spreckels' hall. The Hllo Cotillion Club will give a Thanksgiving dance Saturday night at the Hllo Hotel. Remember that we have Jockey Club whiskey the best in town. Ililo Wine & Liquor Company, V. C. Lclllond, father of CM. LcBlond of this city, died at his home In Ccleuia, Oahu, November 9. J. S. Terry, a former Hiloitc, now of Kaloa, Kauai, has been in the city a fortnight on business. Mrs. Wery and daughter arrived by the Claudine. They arc home from an ex tended tour in Kutope. Nljiel Jackson has been indicted by the Grand Jury at Honolulu charged with arson in the first degree. The voyage of the Claudine to Hono lulu last Saturday was the roughest ever experieuced by anyone 011 board. The three Japanese pulled by the police for cutting and slashing at the Olaa nice track on November 8, arc serving time. J. It. Athcrtou, the well known head of the firm of Castle & Cooke at Honolulu, was taken seriously ill Thursday of last week. Hopes for his recovery arc enter tained. The annual invoice of fine Japanese goods and wares has arrived at the Haka lau store and will be open to buyers next Monday. P. Peck, who is in San Francisco in the interest of the Hilo-Kohala railroad will come home by the Hnterprise De cember 8. The Senate refused to oqen the ques tion of recounting the Hllo vote. The affidavits of a couple of Judges locoed the proposition. A Good Tonic when you have "that tired Mill" Kalamazoo Celery Bitters Invigorates tho System and gives fresh vigor Hoff schlaeger Co., Ltd. Planter Win and Liquor Home TEL. NO. 23 CHURCH ST. Pepsin BALDING RECEPTION. Flower and (Jood Cheer Within Storm Without. The storm of wind and rain that swept over the city last Saturday afternoon was not a bar to the success of the "At Home" given by Mrs. W. T. Balding of Watnaku In honor of Mrs. li. T. Bald ing. The reception was between the hours of 3 and 6 p. 111., and few, If any, of the many Invited guests allowed the un toward weather to deter them from re sponding. The guests were received by Mrs. W. T. Balding and Mrs. 15. T. Baldlng.asslsted by Mrs. Severance, Mrs. Hyde mid Miss Severance. The guests were served with refresh ments under the direction of Misses Ivy Richardson and Huggius. The Balding home was profusely dec orated with roses and ferns and in spite of the gloom of the day the guests of honor were given a cheerful welcome to the social circles of Ililo. Tug's Hough Trip. The staunch Matson tug, Chas Counsel man had her seaworthiness tested lit the gale last Saturday night and proved her self equal to any emergency that maybe precipitated by Father Neptune. She was returning from Punaluu Hay where she had towed the Serena Thayer loaded with lumber. Coming up the Coast from Puna she faced the stillest gale that has swept the Hawaiian Coast for 11 year. The night was as dark us Cerebus but under the direction of Captain Carlson and Captain F.ugells who shipped on the cruise as male, the anchor was dropped in Ililo Harbor at midnight. I'rncock Passes Through. C. A. Pcacack, formerly a Honolulu business man is In the city. Mr. Peacock is 011 his way to Australia where he has been in business since leaving Hawaii. He has made up his mind to change again and this time will settle in San Francisco. Mr. Peacock says Ililo has relatively made a bigger growth in the past six years than Honolulu. He believes that tourist trade will prove one of the most valuable assets ofthe Islands and that the best way to get tourists is to treat them royally when they are here. Outgoing Claudine 1,1st. J. II. Hackfchl, W. R. Grlnwade, J. T. McTaggart, Miss Tall good, Mrs. Fisher, C. A. Peacock. Dr. R. II. Reid, W. G. Taylor, John Ross, Col. K. B. Savidgc, II. II. Scovel and wife, Miss Coman, Miss Hawley, Wm. Thompson and wife, W. A. McQuaid, Rev. E. W.Thwing, Dennis O'Brien, J. S. McCandless. J. F. Hackfeld who lias been in the city several days looking after business interests was a passenger to Honolulu to day by the Claudine. The Honolulu Minstrels came suddenly into town and went away as quickly. A one night stand scarcely gives Ililo time enough to go to a show. Albert Horner's string will not be rep resented at the New Year races. Prin cess Leota is In foal and Alpheus is not in racing condition this fall. The Kiuau did not arrive at Honolulu in time last Saturday to take on Hllo freight. For that reason the Claudine made the Hllo run again this week. The third day's session of the Senate at Honolulu was made lively by the read ing of Auditor Austin's denial of charges made against him by Governor Dole. Place your order with the Hllo Market, for your thanksgiving birds. They have turkeys live or dressed. Young Peking Ducks and Capons all Island raised. The heavy seas at Pearl Harbor last week wrecked and sunk a dredger be lonirhiL' to Cotton Bros, and eneac-ed in deepening the harbor on U. S. contract. C. A. Little, ex Judge of the Court of Common Pleas at Tunkhammock, Pciui sylvania, and a cousin of Gillx;rt F. Lit tle of this city died nt his home last mouth. There is everv indication that the races at Hoolulu Park New Years Day will be successful. Reports from Island horse men give gratifying assurance of well filled races. Last Saturday, the storm that visited Ililo, struck Honolulu with greater force. The wind was so fierce in the Capital City tkat the streets were made impassible by fallen trees. The Knights of Pythias' public enter tainment 011 Saturday nights will be dis continued until further notice. All mem bers are requested to attend special work in pro'gress. C. M. Cowl, came home bv the Clau- dine having been to Honolulu where he purchased u lot of new machinery for the F.lite Laundry. It came nt once nud is being put in place today, The laundry will be ready to handle nil kinds of bus iness next week. The Ililo Library was the recipient re cently of $300 from B. F. Dillingham of Honolulu. The liberality of Mr, and Mrs, Dillingham in this direction lias been fully appreciated by the many pat rons ofthc public library. K, II. Cant of Papoikou, Dr. K. S. Stow and 15. II. Austin, manager of Peacock & Co's store, are the latest inltates into the mysteries of hlkdoni, The lodge rooms last Monday night were lively until mid night with the rites necessary to the prop er taming of this trio. the were friends. A carriage appropriately rated was awaiting them. They were driven nt once to their home 011 Church street, which was In readiness. Captain Lake nrrested two Japanese Wednesday on the charge of neglecting the condition of the harness 011 their teams hnuliiitr licensed vehicles. The laws of Hawaii are very strict on the point of safety to travellers in licensed vehicles. No where are these laws more strictly en forced than on this Island, where the roads traverse gulches and declivities tlmt would tax the dexterity of a rocky moun tain btage driver. A. W. Richardson and bride arrived bv i"""""?' J.01"1. T. Ji?lr- w- VMkt, Claudine Wednesday evening and J' r0"," w 1. '1 1, c K TA , Nl" ureeleii at tue wnan uy a number of ft .',., ..." ". uralMi " NARROW ESCAfE. Purser of Helena lias Hough Ex- perlrncc nt Lnupithochoe. Purser Birmingham of the steamer Hcleue had a narrow escape from death while nt Latipahochoe last Thursday. Birmingham went ashore from the steamer, in company with a native boat crew. The weather was rougher than usual at the lauding mid when the boat approached the shore, it soon became evident that n lauding coutd be effected under only the greatest difficulty. As the boat got within a few yards of the rocky shore preparatory to being turned and rowed into the little cove where the water is smooth, a huge wave broke broadside over the boat capsizing it and throwing the occupants into the water. The five native boatmen fell free of the boat. Birmingham was caught underneath the boat. Fortunately there was not any freight under the bo.it so he was not Injured. A second wave lifted the boat and washed it further in shore, oITof Birmingham. The waves came sweeping in in rapid number and Birmingham was washed against the rocks. The surf was pound ing heavily against the shore. Birming ham was exhausted from his struggle. He was thrown violently against the rocks and badly bruised. Young Rickard and others on sttore saw the young man's danger. Rickard threw Birmingham a rope. The struggling man had sufficient strength to grasp the rope and hold on until he was dragged ashore. Birming ham was badly bruised and shaken up. He and the native boatmcu were cared for by the people ashore and on the fol lowing day were taken back to the steamer by another boat. Their boat was witMied onto the rocks ond slightly broken. l'K.UHE SERVICE. Excellent Musical Program nt First Foreign Church. The success of the Praise Service in" October caused a large audience to assem ble last Sunday evening in the First Foreign Church to hear the high class musical program rendered by the choir under Mrs. Lewis' excellent leadership. The opening Te Deum was well rend ered, Mrs. II. L. Ross taking the solo. Mrs. Madeira's selection brought out the full, rich quality of her voice, while Mrs, Uartcls sustained the reputation she has already gained by her beautiful solo, "Lamb of God." Lieut. Pocohainmer and "Mr. Bartcls contributed greatly to the pleasure of the audience by two admirable violin selec tions, while Mr. English sang most pleas ingly the solo in the closing anthem. The special pieces were interspersed with familiar hymns sung earnestly and heartily by the congregation. The pastor, Rev. Mr. Nash, gave a short account of each hymn and writer, and some lessons to be learned from the hymn itself. It is hoped that these pleasant and profitable evenings of song may be held occasionally during the ensuing mouths, ARE THEY LOST! The Dakota Farmers for Kuu Have Not Arrived. The Dakota farmers who were to col onize in the Kau district on Hawaii have apparently been lost enroute. No word has been received froui the settlers, who were expected the middle of the mouth, though they are being anxiously looked for on every steamer. The last advices received by Land Commissioner Boyd were nearly a mouth ngo, and at that time the Information was that they expected to reach Honolulu 011 the Korea or Sonoma, due to arrive there on November :6. The settlers, however, did not show up ou that steamer, nor did they send a representa tive, though Mr. Boyd made a special trip in order to meet them. A previous letter to Mr. Boyd conveyed the informa tion that the settlers preferred not to come until they had learned the result of tuc November elections in Hawaii, ami the delay may possibly be accounted for in that way. A Valuable Change. Honolulu, Nov. 24. W. C. Weedon has reported to Secretary Jas. Gordon Spencer of the Hawaiian committee 011 the St. Louis Exposition that he has se cured a change of site for the proposed Hawaiian building. It is transferred from the additlou laid out for Porto Rico, the Philippines and Samoa to n place among the States and Territories upon the main exposition grounds. A letter from the secretary of the Exposition to Mr. Spencer announces the confirmation of Mr. Weedon's action. Or cut lloosler Iron Mines. Indianapolis, Nov. 8. One of the most important discoveries that has been made iu Indiana since the finding of natural gas in 18S6 and one that is destined to have an equally far-reaching Influence In bringing industries to this State "has just come to light through investigations of Iron ore experts from Birmingham, Ala., who have been making tests iu south western Indiana, especially in Sullivan country. Cluudlno L'nssouger Lint. A. W. Richardson aud wife, Mrs. Geo. Ross aud 2 children Mrs. Lishmau, C. C. II. F. Hatchet, W. lamicsou and wife. Mrs. E. Werry aud daughter, W.R. Grin wood, J. F. McGregor, Mli,s Talcott, Miss Fisher. First Foreign Church. Usual morning service nt 11 o'clock. In the evening the congregation will unite in u Union service at the Hawaiian church. F. L. Nash. iiokn Osoiuo To the wife of J. A. M, Osorlo 011 Tuesday, November 25, a sou. Um. ' "eusieu. a. macuei, insiion 01 rauopolls. WIIjDEK'S tliAUSIIU'. Is Thoroughly Overhauled from Stem to Stern. The flagship of the Wilder licet, the Kiuau, caused much surprise along the water front when she arrived off pott at Honolulu at about 8 o'clock Friday night. Tiie steamer was inspected by n swarm of visitors as soon as she had tied up at Brewer's wharf. She looks very much changed. The most striking change is that the space between the fore and after house has been filled In by a house. This encloses the space over the engines, which formerly was covered by a great skylight. It also gives space for three staterooms and a compaulouway leading down to the lower deck. In the Kiuau's engine room important changes have ntso taken place. She has been fitted with entirely new boilers, one new cylinder and a new dynamo. Another change which will seem the most Important to the passengers U the bilge keels running 75 feet on either side. This, according to the reports af the offi cers and those who traveled on her this trip, has made the corkscrew roll a thing of the past. Besides these, the Kiuau has been ren ovated from stem to stern so that the vessel Is now as good as new. Through out the Interior as well as the exterior everything shines in the glory of fresh paint, polished brass and new woodwork, fhe Kiuau is now certainly n vessel which the Wilder Steamship Company can be proud of having as their flagship. Among the officers who caught the Kiuau back was Tom Burningham, the well known and popular purser, who left in one of the Australian steamers on his way to England in the beginning of last July. Since that time Burningham has crossed the Contlnentond the Atlantic and spent some time in the laud of his forefathers. Captain Freeman, the proud commander of the flagship, is happy to be back, but still says that he likes San Francisco, and this morning entertained a host of friends in his cabin, telling the glories of the city by the Golden Gate. Bulletin CAUSE CEIiEllltE Dole Divorce Case Offers Knotty Points. Dole vs. Dole, the latest cause eelebre came before the Supreme Court on the writ of prohibition directed to Judge Gear by Chief Justice Frear. There was the amended bill of complaint of Eleanor G, Dole, claiming maiutanaticc of her hus band, Edmund P. Dole, alleged to have refused support her. Next came the de murrer to the complaint with its over ruling by Judge Gear accompanied by an order to show cause why the prayer of the amended complaint should not be grant ed.' Then came an application for tem porary alimony pending the determina tion of the case. Judge Gear granted the application, ordering the respondent with in forty-eight hours to pay the petitioner $250 couusel fee aud costs of court, also (150 maititaucc for the first mouth from date of suit, aud there after $150 a month until final decision of the main question. An appeal was disallowed. None of these moneys having been paid, an order was procured, in the regular course, from Judge Gear requiring the respondent to show cause why he should not be punish ed for contempt of court in not obeying the order for temporary alimony, etc. At the appointed time of hearing, proceed ings were checked by the writ of prohibi tion. Thus the case came into the high est court. Counsel slated that there were three principal points to be submitted. First, the jurisdiction of the main case. Second ly, the power of the Second Judge to make tlie order Tor temporary alimony. Thirdly, whether such nu order were ap-' pealable. The first point is a new one in Hawaii an jurisprudence. Owing to the resi deuce condition of the Territorial divorce law, the parties who have separated can neither obtain n divorce from the other upon any ground. The issue raised by Mrs. Dole's complaint is therefore wheth er she can compel her husband to pro vide her with die suitable maintenance living apart from him. This is what is meant when the question of the court's jurisdiction is raised. . A Lamis Snour.DKR is usually caused by rheumatism of the muscles, and may be cured by the use of Chamberlains' Pain Balm. This liniment is uiicqualcd as a toothing lotion. One application gives relief. Try It. The Hllo Drug Store tells it. E.N.HOLMES would call attention this week to a large and handsome line of. LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR at prices never before offered in Ililo E.N.IMMES THIS WEEK PER Some things that appeal to purciiasers 01 men's ana boy's outhttings. Leather Dress Suit Cases, 24 and 26 inches. Silk Suspenders. Fancy Socks. Boy's (two-piece) Blue Serge Suits. Khaki and White Duck Trousers. Terry cloth bath robes. Umbrellas - Handkerchiefs. Good Goods Prices Right. Buy a Dress Suit Case from me and remember the deal for twenty years. HABERDASHER-CLOTHIER McDONALD HATTER HILO Merit Wins It cannot be kept down That is why my Harness, Saddles, Whips, Robes, Col lars, Etc., have proved so popular with buyers on the Island of Hawaii. People who want their money's worth are learning to come to my store. L. K. PEARSON Peacock Building, next to Bank Bridge St. KINALJ.-jRare SALUU1N C. Baddaky, Prop. Rainier Beer on draught Rest Wines and Whiskies Two Beers for twenty-five cents Call and examine our stock Election of Ollieers. At n meeting of the Kau Soda Works I Co. Ltd. held at Illicit November 11, 1902, I the following officers were duly elected: I G. C. Hewitt President C. M. Walton Vice President 1 S. Scales Auditor Jno. C. Seurlc.Sccretnry & Treasurer Directors T. C. Wills, Dr. W. A. Schwalle, G. G. Kinney and Dr. L. S. Thompson. The storm last Saturday blew a tree across the track of the Hilo Railroad in front ol a fast moving train. There was not time to stop, consequently the en gine wus iu for repairs Sunday, "RODERICK DHU" the consideration of intending Cet k tell you one fact Stetson I $l)oe$ I are the best, they are all art I can conceive, or skill devise in I footwear. Our new stock or I Eatest styles is the finest yet. I economic SboeeoEtd. I Statuary The best Christmas present Miniature Reproductions of Classical Sculptures and marble like busts of famous men and women. PRICES LOW Some of the most artistic pieces are Venus de Milo, Minerva, Apollo, St. Joseph, Diana, Slave Girl, Blessed Virgin, heads and busts of McKinley, Mozart, Beethoven, numerous novelties including brackets, placqucs, vases, match aud pipe racks, etc. These attractive art goods are ab solutely new aud are sold exclu sively by MOSES & RAYMOND Bridge St. Opp. Bank i . 1 0B. ,HMt 4J"' jJ-1!