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TM IE HAWAIIAN STAU, TMUltSDAY, MAY 30, 1912.
f Pnntlnnpi! frnm nntrn tinn .1
Who Infest "Hotel atroot during tho' Ritual Chnplaln
week cluttered up tho cntrnnco to 'Decoration ot Graved
tho cemetery with their caskets of ...Olllcer ot tho Day and Comrades
lels and prevented unobstructed egress 'Salute tho Dead . ........
from tho grounds. National Guard and Post
ThniM whn nntnn in ln linnn. n
thoso who havo nassed away wore.
howovor, far In tho majority and Benediction.
when they had completed their la-' In 1,10 ro,1-cnU ot lho Dcad tho fo1'
bors lato in tho afternoon tho come.,10"1" nfn,B wer rcad: ,
tery on both s Jes of tho street was,. ' "arndnf' "atw,w' K
. . . ... ?W. Harris, C. P. James. TT. H. Lovejoy,
j . ,u . , .,
,! J mi. V 1
and many kinds of flowers werJ
. , , .
strewn about profusely o that In
of tno presenco of tho gravestones
were little glints of white which -
uvlv uuu tUBlo uironBu iue m- c, n FoXf w Qoodale, G. C. Williams,
tersUces of tho tangled masses of w. C. Wilder, C. Wilson, J.N. Wright,
wreaths and flowers. w R wmlams G. W. Yarnlk, J. T.
Thero wero some enormous floral Daley, J. P. Noble, J. H. Putman, M.
pieces in evidence and tho Bizes and'Hagan, S. K. McKeague.
shapes of tho offerings varied from' The living members of the post are
largo crosses which were bestowed' as follows.
upon tho resting places of former' George Dletz, J. T. Copeland, W. L.
members of tho wealthier families of Eaton, W. II. Wilkinson, E. A. Strout,
tho city to an occasional carnation or L. L. La Pierre, Fred Turrlll, 0. M.
a small bunch of daisies cast upon an' Roberta, George W. Smith, C. H. Dick
unmarkod gravo In an obscuro corner " Poter Dubois, J. Devlin, N. B.
of the cemetery by some pitying' Emerson, n. D. Ellsworth, J. W. Fran
hand, t- Cls, F. Sherman, W. A. Perry, R. J.
Tho Intermingled fragrance of tho'Greene A' S' Bartwe11' r- HutchlMou.
bushels upon bushels of bougainvil- M- Martinez- M- Maekoy. W. McCand-
lew, carnations, caster lilies, orchids less and R' M 0ver6nf '
and roses lent a subtle- aroma fo tho , IH1! .RATI0N-
m t, . , , , ,i Wallace R. Farnngton spoke as fol-
atmosphere. that was plainly reveal-' , .
ed to tho passer-by and a gentle rain lows: ' i
which fell intermittenly throughout Fitty years as today Gon- neaur0'
the mdrning preserve the flowers Bard evacuated Corinth and th0 MIs
thelr freshness. I slslppl as far down as Vicksburg fell
Hours before It was time for the undcr the contro1 ot tho Un,on forces
Memorial services, long .before tho The loyal army of the Unlfed states
first notes of tho band which formed numbered four hundred and fifty
the advance guard of too parade could tuousand men- two h"nured
bo heard and only a short while aft thousand of thcs wero ln the army
er tho first rays of the sun had gild- of the Potomac under Ge"- George B.
ed the; tops of the tombstones, tho McCle,Ian- Another army commanded
bearers of the floral offerings began by Gen- Bue11 was sta110"0'1 at Is
to arrive. I vl,,e- Ky- and was in this depart-
They came on foot, by street car, mmtt that the firSt ml"tary m0Ve
and in automobiles. Their floral of' f th year Wre begUn-
ferlngs ranged in size from large bas- 7n S ucountry"cn
kets which occupied the entire rear W flna,ly, ar0Ufed t0 th fact
seats ot their" automobiles to small ? terai a bloody stru' a
bunches of daisies which lleforo thom- Thy knew lt was war-
In th hnnrt .
ln the hand.
Tho lino of automobiles and car
riages ..occupied a distance of. thr,
city blocks and was only exceeded In .Qrant and Sherman 'grating against
length by tho ranks of persons that ?CD' Johnston and Gen- Beauregard
lined tho curblngs as far as tho eye had fUght the batUo of ShUoh- Horo
could reach in order to see tho par, tbc ,0Ss from ,dlled' wounded and
ado which was to pass by later in n,!ssine was moro than ten thousand
tho mdrning. ' i mn on eacn si(l0. Admiral Farragiit
Groups of 'ngn, women and children had C"tered the Misis8'l1Pl and ew
wero perched' along both cemetery , rleans had surre"dcre(1
walls, while a pulling, jostling mass Th batt' f "10 MonUor and tho
strove1 for points ot vantago at tho Merrimac hal b6en fouKht- Qen- Mc'
cemetery gates. At the same time, C'1Ian at tbe head of two hundred
the cemetery paths and bypaths were t,lcusand men haU startcd tho Grand
crowded with pedestrians. I Army of tho Potomac on Its way to
It was shortly after half-past seven IUcnmond- Tho Yoj-ktown siege had
when tho first visitors an old woman been successful- The Union ffrmy
and a litUo girl arrived. The woman1 rcached tho Chickahominy ten miles
although evidently advanced in ydars nrth f Richmond- Norfolk had Been
walked- erect and unaided bore in her recaptured and McClellan's advance
arms ah enormous bunch of American' WaS !n f"U SWlnfr n tho 31st of
Beauty! roses. j Mn" 1802 tho Indecisive battle of
By her sido was tho little girl a' Pa,r'0aks or Seven pines was 'ought;
child of about eight years of age ! Ge"" J' E' Jobnston was severely
wlin OT-rln,i t.i .... 'wounded anrl tho pnmmnrnl nf hn
uu...v.u a uiionci or lels.
Both seemed to bo looking for Confederato arn,y fo11 uPn Gon- Rob
something. As they approached Xxa ert E' Lee'
plot of. ground in which the deceased! Pract,cally a11 tho raen who wor0
veterans of tho Grand Army of tho Wln fate aS leaders ln the Breat
Republic are laid, the child left tho ,,attI for human "oerty haj como
side of her companion and hurried UPn th' Sta,g f actIon- Even tho
ahead. : x i preachers of "peace at any price" saw
Tho "woman sat down on the stono that lt WaS a flgbt and a fight to a
parapet surrounding the inclosuro As fln'eh'
she entered tho plot, thg little girf1 Memories Recalled,
slackened her footsteps and Anally To vetera,,a assembled here today
stopped at one of the small head- l P'aC tbB nwors of remembrance
stones, calling out as she did, "Here D th Braves of deParted comrades,
It is, grandmother." ' t,lls urIef summary no doubt recalls
Then the one addressed as grand- vividly tho part yu wcre then tak
mother camp forward and silently and ("B th lln of battIe- on tho march
Industriously the two covered tho T carapor Psslbly at home chaf.
grave with their floral offerings '"B Undr th rostralnt of necessity or
This done, they arose to their feet c,rcumstancos that Prevented you
onco more and slowly and in silence frm JolnIne tbe army unt11 a ,afor
wended their way oul or tho grave- date'
J'ard. . To you, this day set apart for tho
It was nearly eleven o'clock when NatIon to pay ,ts tribute of respect
tho Tl m rv. c c T n Ti m . In honor ff tTln fllnw (tnim(i.vmAn
.- Ul veterans appeared
and tho exorcises started. Long bo-1
fore this every available Hunt
rounding tho G. A. n
. - w out.
been talcen and standing room waal
iasc Decomlng unavailable. ' ' .
wunareds woro crowded round the
v.wnuoa rouna the
enclosure whnn t, .
., vuu uervices wero:
opened and bareheaded and reveren-l
tially they listened to tho imnrcssi
Tho order of service was as follows:
Ritual Prcd TurrI( ppat Com(J
Prayer.... r. j. nrM,n n,t. .
-"-i uuuiJiaiu jj. .
ual Post Commander
"uinB "The Veferans"
.Miss Mary Cooper
Adesta Fidolo.3" Hawaiian Band
PrnMnnf T I. .. ..
w,utoias, uettyaburg Ad-
dress.... Miss, Helen Adelo Wicko
7 waiiace R. FarrJngton
Roll Call of m Doad.:.". ' j
t . T. in iiLm A.llt
"America" Uand and Audience
'P. J. Lanth, J. V. Slmonson, C. A.
Shipley, J. McCabe, It. Nelson, J. W.
iiuiuuj, j. hi. xogue, j. niiien, -1.
r) j R u y y Ahford c N.
Arnold, F. Adler, S. S. Buckland, G.
B D,ckson, j. Doddi c. H. uhiredge,
,lot a Parade.
General Grant had taken Fort Don
elson' EarIy In tne month of APril
. . w.
entered the hell of war that tneir
country might- Indeed bo a nation ot
iree men, mis aay is run to overflow-
,ng "Wlth chori.shed memories
To tyour follow citizens who came
into this world after tho battles had
been foucht. nftnr th
dcclared and tho warriors had left
tb0 fle,d to "terally turn the sword
Into tho plowshare, this assembly ot
commemoration has life, vitality and
character by reason of the lessons it
To what purpose idld. your comrades
die on' tho field of battle? What was
tbo gain to thoso who should como
nfter that you and tho comrades who
in tno graves about us should put
W. health and homo comforts on tho
altars of National sacrifice to estab
lis'h in this tho greatea.&al! Repub
llwt tlm prlnalple of IihIItMimI liberty
ienr(ll(wa of moo or orattd.
Tho flowors, this nimlib the i1ak
that doek tho grnvos of tln lienwi
of our wars, remind you and tench us
that tho pcoplo of this Republic do
not forgot, though the "Ingratitude of
republics" for tho living Is proverbial
dT thnt magnificent army of moro
than four hundred thousand mow as
scmblod under tho Flag fifty yonrs
ago, a mere handful remains.
That war cost four hundred thou
Today practically ninety millions of
mon, women and children are offering
their loving memorial, and wo are re
minded that "gratitude Is tho fairest
flower that sheds Its perfume from
Lessons for Today.
As wo contemplate What these mon
did, we naturally draw lessons that
apply to our immediate surroundings.
Every deed and every Incident, ev
ery success and every temporary
failure; every step in that great strug
gle from which this occasion draws
Its Inspiration; atf things associated
with that war for human freedom
work Into the text and doctrine of
tho American Gospel of Efficiency.
"The Flag for which the heroes
fought, for which they died, is the
bymbol of all we are and all we hope
to be. It is the emblem of equal
rlsUts. lt means free hands, free Hps,
self-government and flie sovereignty
of the Individual. It means that all
distinctions based on birth or blood
have perished from our laws; that
our government shall stand betwoen
labor and capital, between the weal
and the strong, between tho Tndlvldiia'
and the Corporations, between warn
and wealth, and give tho guarantee
of simple justice to each and all."
The Individual American, if , he
would make the most of his free
hands, if he would have those free
lips utter that which bespeaks the
greatest good for himself and his
fellow countrymen, if ho would reap
the full measuro of benefit from the
rights of self-government and the
sovereignty of the individual, that free
and unrestrained American must bo
efficient; he must "know how."
All the ardor or youth, all the ex
perience of mature years, all the Arc
of patriotism, all tho courage and loy
alty of a truo heart are wasted and
heedlessly sacrificed, if moral pur
pose and high ideals are not backed
by individual efficiency. This is es
pecially true In this part of our coun
try where tho average American sets
the standard for a community numeri
cally alien. .
Scan tho history of our country,
draw from your own expericence, and
everywhere you find that efficiency of
the individual and efficiency ot
organization have won the battles and
crowned the dreary and grilling cam
paigns with victory.
Every American knows the story of
the bitter days of Valley Forge. Only
recently has the Nation shown its
appreciation of the part played by
Baron von Steuben, the German pa
triot who whipped Washington's bravo
men Into an efficient army. One of
tho writers on the Revolution says:
"The deficiencies in drill, organiza
tion, discipline and accountability
wore overcome by the fortunate arri
val of a thoroughly competent man,
Sieuben, who had served at Prague
and other battles of the Seven Years
war on the personal staff of the great
Frederick. Ho joined Washington as
a volunteer and later when ho proved
his competency for tho position ho
was appointed inspector general of
the army. Ho Introduced a definlto
plan of organization in the Infantry,
aitlllery, cavalry and engineers; he
devised a system of accountability for
public 'property which resulted In
enormous saving; ho taught tfie
t-'oops how to care for their arms;
ho gave thom their first drill book
and regulations for troops ln active
service; ho personally drilled thom
until they could exocuto maneuvers
with creditable exactness. It was to
do these things that he had been
selected and sent over by the French
ministers. In view of their plans to
ald , tho American causo with men, of Hawaii aro to rlso to thoir oppor
munitions and money, they wished, tunitles and best servo our count
to Improve the military efficiency of
the American army."
Thanks to this training, Washing
ton's hunters and trappers and farm
ers, our forefathers, were ablo to
make every ounce of vitality nnd
skill count for Its full value In a well
organized and patriotic, though pov
erty stricken army.
Tho battle of Bull Run was a tor-
riblo example of inefficiency. Our
troops after having apparently won a
victory, wero put to rout because
thoy did not know how to fight In a
tomporary reverse. In a recently pub
lished book, on who was a private
in tho rebel ranks during that bat
tlo tells of tho Inefficiency of tho Con
federate commanders evidenced by
their failure to promptly follow up
the advantage, and march on to Wash
ington. Tho war taught that lop-sided effi
ciency ia possible Tho efficient JU-
mm n not Hynonymous with iUn o!H
lent mitfliimtte nmoliiiie. Th clilteu
mid tltt w)Ullr mult poast Inltln
tlVB. He must bo tiggrosilve well
Mnny of tho faults of the army,
when llrnt assembled, woro wiped out
by McClollan, the drill mastor of th
Civil War. Tho assembling vigor
of Gonoral Grant was necessary to
give the great nrmy confidence In It
self and thus oxort Ita full power for
the causo for which It was fighting.
Prophecy of Pacific Fulfilled
rlfttr vnni-u nf?r OUT Secretary of
State had uttered prophetic words
tegardlng tho future pt tho Pacific,
but fow If any veterans here asscm
bled could foresee this day when that
Flag which you followed should wave
over these Islands, hero guaranteed
to a then alien people as well as tho
American born protection from for
eign foe and protection In tho privi
leges of individual freedom and self
It Is given to us to know, here and
now, that among all the places of Urn
catth where our 'Flag floats upon tlm
ramparts of a National outpost, there
Is none where each day Is more
brought home to the Intelligent and
patriotic citizen, tho extent to whir',
our future depends on the successful
practice of tho Gospel of Efficiency.
Veterans of our wars sense tbc
situation Intuitively. Officers and mon
of the army live tho Rosrel of effi
ciency in your dally routine and tne
so-called play at war. Patriotic Amer
ican men and women are by their
example tho missionaries of the
This servlco thoy perform prompt-;
thnt thn llCtCrO
" y ...
geneous, cosmopolitan, ci
ncmlnxinir mixture of . race and na!"" UD i""v
tionality can be molded into a patriot,
ic, efficient, self-governed and well
tt.4. i jfi r im,imn, is thnrn
with so much to do and such a short
time In which to do It as tho citizens j
of this community where you and I
have made our homes' -
Some thero be, weak and vaclllat-
Ing, who would shift the. burden to
other shoulders. Their timid hearts!
do not and shall not control. Was it
not Farrugut, replying to the message1
of probable torpedoes ln the waters.
through which his ships must pass,
gavo tho order, "Damn the torpedoes;
go ahead." Senator Cullom tells of
President Lincoln's visit to the army
of the Potomac in September of 18G2,
just before the battle of Antfelam.
The president with a frlcri went out
for a walk before sunris. Just as
tne sun was rising thoy reaohed a
commanding point; the president stop.
ped, placed his left hand upon his
friend's shoulder, and slowly waving
his right in direction pt the great
city of tents said. "What Is all this
"Why Mr. President, that Is Gen
eral McClellan's army."
"No, my friend, no," replied Lin
coln soberly, "this is General McClel
lan's body guard."
What does it profit us, If we bo
organized and perfected, and stand
still. The full gospel of efficiency was
voiced by General Grant when ho sent
the message, "I shall take no back
ward steps." The motto of Com
mander Wlnslow of the Kearsarse
was. "when in doubt, fight." Presi
dent Lincoln sent a message to Gen
eral Grant before Richmond, which
read, "I have seen your dispatch ex
pressing your unwillingness to break
your hold whore you are. Neither am
I willing. Hold on with bulldog grip
and chw and choke as much as pos-
sioie. uoneral Grant's message to
General Meade at Cold Harbor was,
"Tho moment it becomes certain that
an nssault can not succeed, suspend
the offensive, but when one does suc
ceed, push it vigorously and if neces
sary pile ln tho troops at tho success
ful point from wherever they can bo
taken." Somewhere in an old hymn
run tho lines:
"For wo must fight If wo would
win. Increaso our courage, Lord."
We must preach tho gospel of pat
riotism and efficiency ir the youth
It is easy to become a supremely sel
fish dollar getting machine, thnt crush
es out tho very spirit of freedom and
Individuality for which you fought.
Men Aro Needed.
In this outpost of tho Pacific wo
heed Men; Just such whole-souled,
tearless Americans aq, wtit" to the
front In the sixties, and in tho nine
ties. We need men, and women, with
courage of conviction and capacity to
support that conviction In a crisis.
Thero aro today in tho public
schools of this Territory twenty-three
tnousand boys and girls, many of
whom aro from homo environment
alien in thought and teaching. Their
only education In Americanism is In
tho public schools and what thoy
observo In their contact with Ainer
Thero aro in our midst aliens whoso
only Interest In our country and theso
Islands is what thecan make, ' put
of it. They hB nlthtr i11. mr, w twtra tram you that to
for our iMiUtwthHffl new rpeet for mttte fw rwortom and S
oiir publte men, though Uislr Hp tor-, tlrt9grUr an( honor U a common
vice mny bo friendly and bland. No n Auwrlcan which
sweater mimic KrwU thetw alien wars
than the discord croated by carplnn
criticism of our own country or snoors
for tho sentlmont that prompts the
loyal man to doff his hat to tho fin.
It would not be surprising If youths
growing up in allon surroundings do
not know whether tnoy want to uo
Americans. It is not to bo wonder-,
ed, if some should feel that thoy havo
no other responsibility than to iook
out for a selfish number one, wnon
Americans, busy with dollar gather-
ing, have not time for public duty and
urgo that tho civilian givo way to tho
mllltnry administration In time of
Love of country is the foundation
principle of civil and military ein-
With patriotism there must be as- Ti,0re Is no primroso path to con
socintcd self-reliance, and self-control, auegt ad honors. Tho fields of in
The averago American citizens of flllence are reached by steep hills of
these Islands should also havo such difficulty. Tho eager aspirant must
a highly developed sense of respon- JlCW out CElcn step as bo climbs. Often
siblllty that instead of calling for tbo stcp jB UECd by tho next aspirant
help in tho duties of civil ndminlstra- following after, while tho first toller
tlon, they will be self-sufficient and juaVes bis body lying on tbo hilltop
an aid and support in tho organiza- uo na8 just surmounted,
tion of an efficient unit, capablo of jj0t ai0no is tills true of tho soldier
giving a perfect accounting if thrown wllo cavo his life blood that tho slave
upon Its own resources. To do this might be free, but true It Is also that
the gospel of efficiency must prevail tno teacher gives the best of his life
in civil llfo as well as military prac tnat tno pupn may bo wise; tbo physl
tlcos and training. ' Ian wears himself out that tho sick
When Hawaii first entered tho
Union as a Territory, Its people wero
prone' to ask much from the federal
government. The frequent response
was: "Why don't you look out for
yourselves?" Our follow countrymen
frowned on our lack of self-rellanco
, .,a tw
Tn n.r .a nra tnt mlth lin 1VI.
U i. Ok , 1 1 V Ul J UIU. (.VU I. J
come problem of adjusting the rela-
lions or ine civilian anu mo suiuier.
In this instance th0 sword Is not laid
asldo for the plowshare but they must
b together in prompting and
preserving National efficiency.
I-oyal Americans who make this out-
their homo must bo as thor-
iimruu uhu as wen mjuippcu
for emergency a ever you veterans
wer the eve of battle." Ourcoun-
tr"s wolfar and country's honor
siiouiu ne tne measuro oy wnicn ev- aien aro moveu ujr i.hud a.
ery question is settled. Wo servo cess and sweetened and inspired by
our country best when wo administer talcs ot love, but they aro transform-
our civil government with tho best
possible efficiency. We nrotect our
country's good namo when we cor-
dially respond in tho performance of
civic duties that help to make this
not only the most perfect lace In
WUlch tn livo In times nf tion i,t
also capable of being turned into an
efficient and powerful military camp
arid naval rendezvous at tho first
note of war's alarm.
The manhood and womanhood of.
Hawaii must bo steeped In tho prin
ciples of practical efficiency. They
must first lovo their home. They
must bo loyal, alert, and dotormined
to tnko no backward steps.
They must bo trained with as pa
tient caro as Washington's men at
They must go forward as did Far-
ragut's men, they must march on aa
did Grant's men and Sherman's meri
and Sheridan's men, as did every man-
in the Union army whoso word or1
deed counted on tho sido of liberty.
They must do tho duty of today. Lin
coin once said that ho didn't caro
so much about Richmond, it was Lce'3
army that should bo given attention,
That taken care of, tho "on to Rich
mond" would caro for Itself.
Hawaii is no place for American;
Inaction Wo can not havo McClel
lan body guards though wo must havo
trained and loyal men who havo prof.
ueu ny tno discipline of tho drill
master ond organizer.
The Veterans as Teachers.
Tiieso aro some of the lessons that
may bo drawn- from tho lives and
deeds of the mon who fought tho bat
tle for the Union fifty years ago. You
taught uh to givo tho bost that Is In
us and, If need be, our lives for our
AT TWELVE O'CLOCK NOON ON SATURDAY, JUNE 1ST, 1912,
AT THE COMPANY'S SALESROOM, NO. 857 KAAHUMANU ST.,
HONOLULU, BY ORDER OF THE TREASURER OF THE HAWAI
IAN AGRICULTURAL CO., LTD., THERE WILL BE SOLD AT PUB
LIC AUCTION THIRTY-SIX SHARES OFTOCK IN THE SAID COM
PANY, SAME BEING FRACTIONAL SHARES OF THE NEW ISSUE
AUTHORIZED AT THE MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS OF
THE COMPANY HELD FEBRUARY 14TH, 1912.
JAS. f. morgan; CO. I
R certain ollm to undyinn raiw. j
9 11J(o 0H eHtl look at the wrinkled,
lmt(e.(M;arred fnowi and bent forms ot
veterans as today thoy pluce unon
ho Knxvon 0f deirtl heroes the
,, nf rmembraneo, without re-
nccUnf, thnt men glvo high prlco for
, wreaths ot fame.
nmiidat6 for Immortal honors
bHb on one 8dc of a table aim uiu
0otldosa 0t Fame sits on tno omui.
Unwillingly does she release nor nom
upon tne ci,aI,i0t 0f honor,
,C(in you wear rags? Can you oat
cntst(,7 ctin V" '-"dure bitter cold?
Can you uleeploss nights? Will
you giV0 in exchange your youth,
ymlr i,oauh. and all you lovo? If not,
thlf) wronth and this nlcho in my
tomnle of fame Is not for you.' " j
m0iy rCcover; tho scientist burns him-
scif up Dy overstudy that he may find
nc clew to tho unknown; tho mother
dies that tho babo may live
"Universal tho sacrlflco for tho law
ot jfe through death is a law of nat-
Tho lonf falls that tho shrub
may oe bwohb . "" "
the soil may bo deeper; tho beo dies
tlint Itin Vllvn TTIIIV llOlfl llOnOy, bllt
111... vuw ...'v. ir
theso sacrifices aro unconscious, and
"Tho man or woman, the boy or
girl who deliberately turns rom the
path ot ease and chooses the path
of sacrifice, following It where it
leads. Is tho glorious hero ot tho
world and tbo mainspring of progress
iuo ' -
tho great ooeus 01 yesieru. y.
this reason it no other sel -sacrifice
and heroism aro really worth wlille.
ed and redeemed by tales of heroism.
"The stories of heroism that crowd
our memories as tho rapidly lessen
Ing ranks of tho boys of tho sixties
march by us to their goal, tho Uttlo
mound in tho soft bosom ot Mother
Kartn. snouiu 00 reiom again anu
to our children.
"Not that thoy may be warlike, but
that they may bo brave, honest and
truo to their fellowmen and to them
selves. "Theso Immortal fow who aro cheer
ed and crowned by tho onlookers of
today will, with those who havo pro-
ceded them into eternity, be held in
everlasting rcmombranco by thoso
who llvo on tho morrow's morrow."
NOTICE OF SALE OF PUBLIC
Tho following Government rem
nenta situated at Nuuanu Valloy,
Kona, Oahu, will bo offered for sale
at public auction at tho following un
set prices at 12 o'clock noon, Satur
day, June IB, 1012, at tho front door
to tho Capitol Building, Honolulu:
Terms of salo: Cash.
Purchase to pay cost of patent and
Purchaser to pay cost of advertis
ing. Lot No. 1, situates at tho corner ot
Puunul Avenuo nnd Kauai Street
and containing an area of 7.73C-
square feet. Upset prlco ?387.00.
Lot No. 2, situated at Pallkea, ana
containing an area of 0.47 aero. Up
set prlco $500.00.
For map and furthor particulars,
apply at the office of tho Commission
er of Public Lands.
JOSHUA D. TUCKIOR,.
Commissioner of Public Lands.
Dated at Honolulu, April 12, 1912.
of excellent de
sign arid quality.
Here you get
the Best at
H. F. Wichman
& Co., Ltd.
Jas. W. Pratt
Real Estate, Insurance, Loans Nego
"PRATT," 125 Merchant at
O. O. Cnnha
78 Merchant St.
Beets, 12, 4l2d
Members Honolulu Stock and BoaO
FORT AND MERCHANT ST.
Leading Fire Company of the World,
Place your business with a com
pany that kaows bow to face & crisis
and Is in a position to do so.
Losses Paid, $222,951,358.
C Brewer 5fc Co., L-td.
General Agents, Territory of H&wslL
Harry Armltago. H. Cushmam C&rtah
Samuel A. Walker.
Harry Armitage & Go,
Stock and Bonds
Member Honolulu Stock and Boi4
P. O. Box 683. Telephone 2101.
Cable and Wireless Address:
Cable Address "uuisenberg," Honolulu
E. G. Duiseriberg
Stock and' Bond Droker.
MEMBER HONOLULU STOCK AND
76 Merchant St, opposite Bishop m
Co.'s DanK, Honolulu.
Telophono 3013. p. o. Box SXJ,,
Jas. F. Morgan CoLtd.
Member ot Honolulu Stock and Bona
Stock and Bond Orders receive
Information furnished rclatlvo to sJ)
STOCKS AND BONDS.
Phone 1572. p. O. Box 694.
"Patronize Home Industry."
of Hawaii, Limited.
Telephone 3529, 96 Kino St
Estimates Furnished on Buildings.
icq, Hotel SL, Oregon. Bldg.- Tol. 3669
Hoitib Insurance Go