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THK WREKtY HILO TRIBUNE, HILO, HAWAII, TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1905.
CONDENSED LOCAL ITEMS
Jatncs M. Hind is a Hllo visitor for the
Fourth of) uly.
S. II, Webb has for sale n f loo snfc,
which he will dispose ofnt $40.
Ah Hip is Ihc proud father of another
daughter, born on Saturday morning.
Julian Moulsarrnt and Walter Doyle,
of Honolulu, nrc registered at the Pea
cock. Miss Minn Maby hns returned from
Honolulu, where she hns been attending
Illshop Restarick. Rev. W. C. Stewart
and Rev. Hall of Kohnln were visitors to
the Volcano last week.
Why cut your own tliro.1t when you
can buy n Gillette Safety Razor at
Holmes' Store for five dollars.
Miss Alice Weight went to Honolulu
on Friday to become bridesmaid at the
wedding of Miss Esther Luudo and J. M.
While in Honolulu on microscopic
work, Dr. John Holland purchased quite
an elaborate set of surgical and electrical
Misses Nellie and Ethel Rickard of
Houokaa accompanied their brother. Dep
uty Sheriff Win. J. Rickard, to Hilo on
The family of Judge I'. S. Lyman arc
spending a (cw week's vacation at the
Lyman mountain house, at 29 miles,
If your sewing machine is not working
well just ring up Moses & Raymond.
Sewing machines rented, ' repaired or
sold on easy payments.
Mrs. Win. McKay entertained n com
pany of young ladies on last Tuesday at
her home "Kaukchn" in Puuco nt a lun
cheon given in honor of Miss Emetic
If you with your cofleo to bring the
highest market prices let the Hilo Coffee
Mill clean, classify and place the same on
tb market for you. Liberal cash ad
Tances made on shipments.
Don't fail to go to the ball uud Elks
show tonight. Reserved scats, $t.oo, in
cluding dance nnd entertainment, on sale
at Hilo Drug Store, and after 10 o'clock
this morning can be obtained at the Vol
(Jrnnd Hull Tonight.
All the details of scenery and stage
settings have been concluded for the
grand ball nnd the comedy sketch pre
ceediug the dance, which is to be given
tonight under the joint auspices of the
Elks and the Hnwali Jockey Club. The
tickets include both the performance
and ball, and the advance sale of seats
iudicates a large attendance.
The play of "Lend Me Five Shillings"
to be produced as a curtain raiser, is a
one-act farce, the scene being n drawing
room adjoining a ball room at a fashion
able hotel. The leading character, "Go
lightly" will be portrayed by Will Carle
ton Cook. He will be ably supported
by Mrs. A. G. Curtis in the role of "Mrs.
Maj. 1'hobb", the widow; Miss Flor
ence Scott, ns "Mrs. Capt. Phobbs". Nor
man G. Campion ns "Capt. Phobbs"; D.
E, Metzger as "Capt. Spruce"; Thos. C.
Ridgway as "Mordaud", nnd J. D. Ens
ton as "Sam", the wniter.
The piny is bubbling over with fun,
and comical situations, which will keep
the audience in nn uproar throughout the
performance. Following the piny, the
hall will be promptly cleared for dancing.
The ball will be in charge of a floor com
mittee consisting of E. E. Richards, J. D.
Easton and J. Castle Ridgway.
A Progressive Store.
Moses & Raymond have removed to
brand new quarters in the Baldwin lllock,
on Waianuenuc street. This establish
ment which started in a modest way on
Bridge street exclusively for the sale of
the Singer Sewing Machine has branch,
ed out to include a complete line of But
terick patterns, fancy work, leather goods
and novelties. They have also the agen
cy of the Victor Talking machine. The
new rooms ure airy and artisticutly ar
Announcement is made of the engage
ment of Miss Anita Canario, daughter of
Mr. aud Mrs. J. S. Canario to E. F.
Nichols. Miss Canario is one of the pret
tiest and most popular belles of Hilo, aud
Mr. Nichols is the enterprising store
manager of the Hilo Mercantile Co., Ltd.
The date of the wedding has not yet been
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. II. Smith nrc spend
ing the summer at Northfietd, Mass.
The Catholic Ladies Society will meet
next Monday, July loth, nt the usual
Miss Gertrude Brown of Honolulu is
visiting Miss Florence Hill for n few
Miss Dagma Anderson succeeds Miss
Chola Souzn ns n "hello girl" in the Hilo
Attention is called to the change in the
time table of the Hilo Railrond. Better
time is made on all trains between sta
tions. Sewing machine supplies of nil kinds,
needles for all makes of machines nnd
the best machine oil at Moses & Rny
uiouds. Pnrcels intended for the Honolulu
Sanitary Lnuudnry should be left at the
Union Barber Shop not later than 9:00 a.
m. Friday mornings.
Jas. M. Cameron, the scientific plumb
cr, hns received the nwnrd of the plumb
ing contract for the Pnpolkou and Moun
tain View school houses.
C. J. Austin, formerly of Hilo, and
chief gardener of the Government Nur
sery, Honolulu, has been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. L. Severance at Secouuct.
Owing to the delay in the departure of
the Kinnu till 1:00 p. m. Friday, the
Puna train on the Hilo Railrond will de
part for Kapoho at 8 o'clock instead of
6:00 a. m.
There is no danger of Infection from
contagious diseases, if you have your
lauudary done at the Honolulu Sanitary
Laundry. Clothes shipped to Honolulu
aud returned free to customer.
On aud after July 1st, 1905, under the
new liquor license lnw W. C. Pcncock &
Co. will be able to supply their patrons
with choicest brands of wines nnd liquors
in any quantity.
Hllo has put up purses aggregating
i,7oo for the Fourth of July races. This
is in ndditiou to cups and other trophies.
Surely that is doing remarkably well for
a small town. Had Honolulu done so
well it would have been easily possible
to have turned out a program on June 11.
A change hns been made in the steam
er schedule of the S. S. Mnuun Lon,
the new time tnble going into effect July
1st. The vessel leaves Honolulu tomor
row 011 the new schedule, arriving at
Houuapu early Friday morning. Mail
for Honolulu via the Manna Loa closes
here Saturday at 2:15 o'clock p. m.
Success of Hllo Hoy.
Word has been received of the success
ful graduation nt West Point of Clarence
Lyman, who received his commission ns
second lieutenant, United States Army.
He was so far above the nverage as to re
ceive general notice in the Military
Academy by the Board of Visiiors. He
is very popular with his class aud hns re
ceived decided marks of approval from
the officers of the Post. It is stnted he
led the cavalry drill and is one of the
two members of his class appointed on
the Cadet Staff of the institution. His
record as a student aud cadet has set a
high standard for the future Hawaiian
appointees to West Point to live up to.
Mnss For Father Oliver.
Almighty God in His incomprehensi
ble wisdom has called Rev. Father Oliver
to his eternal reward. R. I. P. All the
faithful are invited to nssist at a mass
which will be said for the repose of his
soul next Saturday, July 8th, at 8
o'clock n. m.
Fourth of July Dinner.
A special Fourth of July dinner will be
served at Demosthenes Cafe tonight. An
elaborate menu has been prepared which
will satisfy epicures and lovers of good
eating. Dinner tickets at $1.00 each can
be obtained from the office, nnd seats will
be reserved on request.
First Foreign Church.
Sabbath, July 9, 1905, 11 a. m. "Lest
any man spoil you through philosophy,"
Col, 2:8. 7:30 a, in. Union praise and
song service at the Hnili Church under
the direction of Mrs. Chas. Siemsen and
the Woman's Club.
A HATTER OF HEALTH
Curd or ThniikK.
The members of the Catholic Ladies'
Aid Society desire to express their ap
preciation nnd thanks to the public for
the liberal support at the Luau and Fair,
given for the benefit of the Catholic
Church last Saturday.
MRS. W. II. C. CAMPBELL,
A Lore Feast.
A luau In the nature of n "love feast",
in which all of the elected and defeated
C'liidldates participated, was held Inst
Friday afternoon nt the home of Win.
Nuilima. The banquet was under the
auspices of the officers-elect uud wus un
der The pcrsoual supervision of Henry
HAS MO SUBSTITUTE
Ilchos of the Press on tho Gover
nor's Sensntlounl Act.
The news that Governor Carter has re
signed will come ns n shock to the peo
ple of Hawaii nnd n grcnt surprise to the
people of the mainland. There hns been
opposition to the Governor, to be sure,
both within and without his party. But
what strong man is there who docs not
have opposition? And thnt Governor
Carter has lccu and is a strong man is
beyond question. The only serious criti
cism, if it may be called such, which has
been made of the Governor, is that he he
tries to personally attend to too many
details. This criticism is, however, not
such that it should be considered by the
Governor or any one else, ns n ground
for taking so serious n step as vacating
the chief executive office in the middle of
his term. The Advertiser believes that
the Governor hns been unduly sensitive
to some of the opposition to him, nnd
sincerely hopes that the President will,
nftcr considering the matter, request him
to withdraw his resignation and that the
Governor will do so. Advertiser.
The announcement of Governor Cart
er's resignation comes to to The Bulletin
ns n disappointment approaching dis
gust. This paper hns always sized up
Governor Carter as n bluff", vigorous, full
blooded, ambitious gentleman interested
in public affairs, n man ready to fight,
ready to acknowledge an error, ready to
give and take in a political scrimmage, a
discussion of public affairs or the shap
ing of a public policy. And when the
decision was made, whether carrying
out his personal ideas or not. ready to
accept the situation with a cheery "All
right, let us get together aud go on to the
next problem." This paper has said
nnd still believes Governor Carter has
accomplished much in Hnwnii that no
one else could have done ns effectively.
Hence the public can understand why it
is that the resignation of the Governor nt
this time causes some to wonder whether,
the record of the past docs not count,
aud the Governor may after all, be n
By the retirement of Governor Carter
from the executive chair the Territory
will unquestionably lose the services, as
executive, of a man who stands for high
ideals of administration and possesses ad
ministrative ability of great value. While
recognizing these facts the general public
will regret that the good qualities their
governor possesses could not be exercised
with less impulsiveness and with more
regard for public opinion. No official
can successfully fly in the face of strong
public sentiment, as Carter in the rtcent
election attempted to do in the most flar
ing manner. The popular rebuke was a
plain one. The governor says this is not
the cause of his resignation, but this
statement, in view of the circumstances,
the discussions which have taken place,
the campaign statements signed by the
governor himself aud the numerous re
ports in the campaign that he would re
sign "if Browu were elected," must be
taken cum ff ratio salts. Star.
Governor Carter is not the head of the
Republican party in Hnwnii. He is si in
ply one one of the Republican voters of
Hawaii, in his private, individual capu
city, and in his official capacity he is a
Federal officer with absolutely no right
to participate in factional political con
tests. When he accepted the governor
ship he waived the right to do politics
during his term of office. We have all
Slid this before, and it is high time Gov
ernor Carter should have the hand-writ
ing on the wall distinctly read and thor
oughly explained to him. The Garden
No man ever made a more promising
start than Governor Carter. At the time
of his appointment to his important office
he held the laurels of a successful admin
istration of the secretary's duties. All,
even political opponents, wished Mr.
Carter well. But what happened? As
soon as he ran up against opinions and
impulses at variance with his own, he
began to snap right and left like a shark
that had been washed over the reef into
shallow water. His friends left him one
by one, ns a most natural sequence, and
he now finds himself a giant shorn of his
prestige and with the friendships of years
shattered aud in pieces upon the ground
at his feet. Independent.
A flood Ainu is Demi.
With deep sorrow the many friends
and former parishiners of Father Oliver,
learned on last Saturday of his death at
Wuiluku, Maui. He was taken sick with
typhoid fever nt Lnhaiua, where he was
in charge of the Catholic Mission, and
was removed to the Mnlulnui hospital at
Wailuku, where he died ten clays later
on Saturday, July 1st, at 12:15 p. m.
Rev. Father Oliver Bogaert came to
the Islands in 1881, with Bishop Libert
and the late Father Boiiaventurc. His
first field of labor was on Maui, but the
greater part of his missionary life was
spent in Kohala. In September, 1902,
he was transferred to Hilo and subse
quently in December, 1904, was assigned
to duty at Lahaina, Maui. The news of
his death came as a shock aud surprise to
his many friends as he was n hale mid
hearty mnii nnd had only recently re
turned from n visit to his nged parents in
Belgium. He was forty-eight years of
age at the time of his death,
Alt Hip On Saturday, July ist, 1905, at
uiio, iiawun, to uie wile or Ah Hip,
A intATtJlTOHH SKUVIt'K.
WIMcr's Under No Obligation to
Bring Alniuciln Mull.
It appears that the protest of the Board
of Trade made to Superintendent Carr
for failure to maintain the regular month
ly mall service, whereby the Alameda
mail is dispatched direct to Hilo upon ar
rival nt Honolulu, was made without n
knowledge of the facts.
This service has been maintained by
the Wilder Steamship Company without
pay, as an accommodation to the public
and to the department, since January,
1904. Upon arrival of the Alameda mail
In Honolulu, the Maui or one of the
other steamers of the Company is on
hand to transport the mail immediately
to Hilo and wayports, and it Is claimed
that for the past eighteen months, only
two omlcslous have occurred in maintain,
lug this service, which was the result of
the adjustment of steamer schedules
growing out of the consolidation of the
Wilder and Inter-Island Steamship Co.
Neither the Wilder Steamship Com
pany nor Its successor, the Inter-Island
Steamship Company are under obliga
tions to provide a quick dispatch to Hilo
aud Intermediate ports of the Alameda
mail. At the personal request of Super
teudent Carr, the arrangement was made,
thereby hastening the delivery of the Al
ameda mail, two days to Hilo. Other
wise the mall must come via the Steamer
Mautin Loa and be carried overland from
Honoapu, arriving In Hilo on Monday
Superintendent Carr is desirous of ac
commodating Hilo, if possible, and it is
reported that he expects shortly to per
fect arrangements with the Inter-Island
Steamship Company to maintain the
former Alameda mail service. The De
partment cannot oflbrd to pay for
the service, and if the arrangements arc
made the company will carry the mail
Don't Wnlt Until Yon Need It.
Do not wait until some of your family
is taken with a violent attack of colic or
diarrhoea. A bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera nnd Diarrhoea Remedy nt
baud when needed has saved many n life.
Procure it nt once. For sale by Hilo
Drug Co. -
WILDER'S STEAMSHIP COMPANV.
In order to close up the affairs of Wil-
der's Steamship Co., all persons having
claims against, or owing bills to this cor
poration, are requested to present their
claims and settle their bills without de
lay, at the office of the company, corner
Fort aud Queen streets, Honolulu, or at
the Company's Office at Hilo.
(Signed) S. B. ROSE,
Hilo, June 22, 1905. 35-2
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
THE FIRST BANK OF HILO
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS
JUNE 3. I95-
Loans and discounts .....$310,732.74
Call loans and Gov't Warrants 14,921.39
Furniture and fixtures 5,737-o6
Other assets 539-87
Due from banks 19,336.12
Capital stock paid in $ 142,500.00
Surplus and profits 26,030,89
Deposits 313,122 42
Due other banks 1,415.00
I, C. A. Stobie, Cashier, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
C. A. STOBIE, Cashier.
Examined and found correct:
W. II. SHIPMAN, )
II. V. PATTEN, Directors.
JOHN T. MOIR )
N. C. WILLFONG, Auditor.
Subscribed nnd sworn to by C. A.
Stobie, before me this 1st day of July,
A. D. 1905.
W. S. WISE.
Notary Public, Fourth Circuit, T. II.
CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS may seem a
long way off yet, but we are busy prepar
ing for our annual show of Funcy Goods
for that occasion.
That we may be able to open up with
an entirely fresh stock we have decided
to offer what few articles we have on hand
at prices hitherto unheard of.
For the convenience of intending pur
chasers we have arranged the goods into
lots, any of which we will scud on ap
proval to those so desiring.
LOT ONE A few Dressiug Sncques nnd
Smoking Jackets. Any of there would
make a handsome present. Prices from
fa-95- Only half dozen In all.
LOT TWO Choice assortment of Table
Centers in Embroidered nnd Drawn
Work. From $4.50 upwards.
LOT THREE A few suits of Silk Pn
jnuius. Ring Us Up
Hol for the Races!
UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE HAWAII JOCKEY CLUII
HOOLULU PARK - HILO - HAWAII
COMMENCING PROMPTLY AT NINE O'CLOCK A M.
I. -Mllc, Free for all $160
2. Jf-Milc, Hnwniinn Bred 200
3. Ji-Milc, Pony Rncc, 14 hands or under 60
4. I-Mile, to Harness, 2:30 Class, best two in three 200
5. itf-Mile, Free for nil 400
6. J4-Mite, Hawaiian Bred 50
7. I-Mile, Free for all 250
8. ;i-Mllc, Japanese Rnce Swoopstakos
9. -Mile, Fiee for nil 200
10. I-Mile, Lima's Race, for horses other than
racers, to be owned nnd ridden by lutias 50
I I . Ji-Mile, Donkey Rnce, riders to change, Inst to
finish wins 20
Total $ I G70
Three or more to enter, three or more to start.
ENTRANCE FEE, 10 OF PURSE.
SECOND HORSE TO SAVE ENTRANCE.
ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON JUNE 30 AT 6.00 p. si.
SCRATCHES TO CLOSE ON JULY I AT 6 00 p. m.
NO AUTOS ALLOWED WITHIN THE GROUNDS.
BASEBALL CAME, $75.00.
J. D. EASTON, Secretary.
Medium Width Four-in-Hands
White Bows for Full Dress
All the above in new designs and
SHIRTS THAT FIT
L TURNER CO. Ltd
THE HAWAIIAN FERTILIZER CO., Ltd.
For Cane, Vegetable and Banana Fields.
Soil Analysis Made and Fertilirer Furnished Suitable to Soil, Climate and Crop
FOR THE LAND'S SAKE USE OUR FERTILIZERS!""
Sulphato of Ammonium
Sulphato of Potash
Nitrate of Soda
H. C. Phosphates
Fertilizers for sale in large or small iiuuutitles. Fertilize
Special Lawn Fertilizer.
your lawns with our
V. O. BOX 767,
C. M. COOKE, President.
E. V. BISHOP, Treasurer.
G. H. ROBERTSON, Auditoi
E. D. TENNEY, Vice-President.
J. WATERHOUSE, Secretary.
W M ALEXANDER, C. H. ATHF.RTON
v " ft-v'V