Newspaper Page Text
Till- HAWAIIAN SI R. SATURDAY. It l . ')2.
t MAUNAOLU SEMINARY
(Special Correspondence of the Star.)
WAtMTKU, June 28. One of tho
best f-nss histories recently written
Is that of Alary Andriio'e, who gradu
ated lust' week .from Mnunnolu Semin
ary. She gives facts concerning
Mnunuotii that are of intortvst to all
those who know the school. It Is be
low as she read It the day of Maunaolu
When 1 was a very young child, mj
father one day asked me If 1 wanted
to go lo school. I bad never been to
school or to a kindergarten, and It
made me very happy when he told me
I could go to tWs .school.
I came in the year 15)02, when Miss
Alexander was principal, and entered'
the lowest grade, and my teacher was
Miss ltlcc. No one in this class was
in school at that time, with the ex
ception of Lizzie Paulo. Some of the
girls in my grade in the Primary
room arc married, and others are at
tending school elsewhere. The teach,
era were Miss Rice, Miss Ooolldge,
Miss Krnestinn Lindsay, Miss Burgner
and Mrs. Wateon.
Every evening about an hour before
study session we went into the Lauha
la room and entertained ourselves
playing games till it was bed time,
which was at .seven o'clock. We went
out for walks often with Miss Coolidge.
My eleven years here in school i'o
not seem a long time. When I was
in the Primary room I never thought
of the many years before me before
1 should finish the course of study of
this school. If I remember correctly
there were about a hundred girls, but
i since then we have not had so many.
I think it better as it is now. Rooms
were crowded, I mean bedrooms,
school rooms and even the dining-room
was crowded. And the girls were
much older and larger. They looked
to me like young women.
The members of this class came
here at different times. Gjissie Iaea
carae from the Honolulu school in 1001.
Maggie Amo from the Keokea school
in , l'.IOG. Elsie Crowell and Sarah
Kahiiwaa came in 190T. Elsie from
WailuUu and Sarah from Lahaina.
Those that came in 1008 are Kikuwo
Tannka, Louise Smith, Christine. Em
msely. Lavina Clark, and Daisy Saf-
fery. Kikuwo, Christine and Louise
from the Peahl school, and Lavina and
Daisy from Wailuku.
When we were in the sixth grade
there were eighteen in the class. Some
left school because they wer needed
at home, and others are going to school
in ! Honolulu. Mrs. Haven was our
teacher then, and Miss Harriette Lay
haB been for the past two years. Dur
ing the time we have been here as a
class we have attended church and
Sunday school at the Makawao Union
church, and' on Sunday evenings we
have had Christian Endeavor meet
ings, and prayer meetings on Wednes
! AT THE
Blggerstaff and Chamberlain.
The principal occasion lo which ma-
sical and society folk of Honolulu are
....,.,.i i u, t0, iwi snntf
recital by Frederic Higgorstaff, pianist,
am William Edwin Chamberlain, bari
tone, at Bishop Hull, Punahou, Mon
day evening, July 1. There will be a
full moon Monday evening and Puna
hou will offer an ideal setting for such
n musical affair. Already several con
ceit parties have been made up for
tlint evening, Roth gentlemen are
among the best-known artists nnd.
teachers on tho Pacific Coast. Mr.'
Blggerstaff makes his home in San
Francisco and Mr. Chamberlain lives
across the bay in the college city of
Berkeley. They huvo made many
friends since coming to tho Islands
and huvo been frequently entertained
o.na n,,.!,. m-rivni.
Following is a list of the prominent
ladies who will act as patronesses of
"''Mrs. L. Tenney Peck, Mrs. Charles
.T. Wilder. Mrs. Rudolf J. Buchly, Mrs.
Win. L. Whitney, Mrs. D. Howard
Hitchcock, Mrs. A. H. Ingalls, Mrs. C.
R, Hemenwny, Mrs. Wm. A. Love, Mrs.
Wm. A. Love, Mrs. H. M. von Holt,
Mrs, E. J. Timberlake, Mrs. Benj. 1j.
Marx, Mrs. 11. P. Dillingham, Mrs. H.
H. Restarlqk. Mrs. A. F. Griffiths. Mrs.
Antonio Perry, Mrs. Robert Ilond, Mrs.
Francis Gay. Morning Musical Club,
Miss Edith It. Collain, Mrs. Gardner
Wilder, Mrs. Win. Wall, Mrs. J. Tl.
Athorton, Mrs. Robert Shingle, Mrs.
J. P. Erdman, Mrs. Alox. Lindsay Jr.
Hunhes Company In Farewell.
Two farowell performances urn to
io Piven today by the Hughes Musical
Comedy Company nt tho Bijou Thoa -
ter. Tho first will do uio niaiiiipo m
hair-past two o'clock, and tho second
tho performance tonight. Th8 com-
When I look back lo the enrs when
1 Hint came, I can tee many Improve
ments. Tho grounds bank of the clothes
and wood sheds were covered with
guuva hushes and luntnnn, with only
a low rows of eucalyptus trees planted
along the fences.
Hut about four years ago the ground
was plowed and more eucalyptus trees
were lilnnted, they did not all grow,
so the men planted a few. fruit trees,
vegetables and alfalfa.
Where the girl$ have their flower
gardens, papaia trees, and the lawns
on the sides and ba?k of the house
had ninny tall weeds and' guava bushes,
so wo did not have much of "a play
ground. Everything is cleared and I
am surp I appreciate all that has been
done, for I know the way things were
long ago. I am sure all the members
of this class are glar' that they eamo
here, for we have learned to do many
things nid to do them well. I have
been very much Interested In the do
mestic work, in fact, we all have. It
has Beeined like a home, where we
were til doing our dally work. We
have learned to Bew, cook, and do
general house work.
Our class had lessons In domestic
science one year. Miss Vanderhoof was
our teacher, and we always looked for
ward to the days that we would meet
In the recitation room 'or In the kitch
en. Our c'ass often prepared dinner
for the teachers and sometimes for
guests. We learned many useful and
interesting things about cooking,
which we think will be valuable to us
in the future.
Miss Lay, our sewing teacher, has
taught us to make our own clothes,
and wo have also sewed for some of
the younger girls. We know how to
do all kinds of plain sewing for the
household and many kinds of fancy
Our class has had many. good times,
which we shall never forget. Trips
to the beach have been one of the en
joyable parts of our recreation.
I do feel thankful that I was sent
here, for I consider it time well spent
in preparing for the work we are
about to take up, and I never .shall
forget our Maunablu, "Mount of De
light." Many of us will continue going to
school. Elsie Crowell, Lavina Clark,
Christine Emmsely, Txmise Smith, Sar
ah Kalaiwaa, Daisy Saffrey and my
self expect to go to school again. Gus
sle Iaea is going to the Kamehameha
school to take up sewing. Somo of
the girls feel thft they are needed at
home. Some will work during summer
to help them next fall, when they go
Some of us. live so far away that
we can not expect to come here often,
but we hope lo come back occasionally
and find as many improvements as
there have been in the past, and to
find the ranks filled with girls eager
to make the best of their opportunities.
pany will close its Honolulu engage
ment today, and this will bo the lasi
opportunity to seo this entertaining
troupe of comedians, singers and
The company will present "Under
tho Matzer Tree," in which f.c Blanc
aud Stanhope are to be seen in their
well known character roles as the
Jew and the German. TOlieir entry un-
on the stage in a fearfully made an
tomoblle is ono of their best stunts
. Tho singing nnd dancing features are
unusually good, while the dialogue is
better than usual.
It is expected that the company
vvill he swamped with flowers nnd dth-
or presents tonight
On Monday, when Itichard Kipling
takes over tho management of ,the
Honolulu Amusement Company, a fine
vaudeville bill will be presented, In-
! eluding an Iiitauaii singing trio.
Slng and sketch team and a black
(Continued from Page 11
sociotlos or parties have milted' as the
Nationalist party, the Tung .Mun Wu
holding out lu separate existence. D
Sun Is its president. He has left Can
ton and gono to Hupeh.
"I think Dr. Sun Vat Sen will have
to leave China."
(Continued from page one.)
A number of the merchants have
, r-ntored floats, and plans fur decorat
Ing buildings along tho lino of march
I'rlnoo Kuhlo a giaud umrshal is
Willelt & Gray s last circular says:
The market for the week has been
(inlet and steady as n whole but with
times of weakness in sympathy with
Ktirppcaii advices, closing without
change In quotations from :!.91!e. per
lb. landed basis, or 2 !M(!c. c. & f. for
!)G deg. test. Tho difference to be
noted, however, is in the largely in
creased offerings of centrifugals at
2 9-10c. c. & f. basis for prompt and
nt 2 C-Sc. c. & f. for July Cubas, Indi
cating that sellers are finally becom
ing under tho influence of the Insur
rection possibilities in Cuba and are
more anxious to get their sugar ship
ped out of the Island. Again it is
evident from the foreign news, latest
at hand, that no further purchasing
from Cuba for the European markets
need be expected and that, on tho
contrary, part of the Cuba sugars al
ready scut abroad' may find a marKet
here in reshipment to our country at
better parity thah exists for other
We draw some conclusions here
with as to the supplies and demands
for consumption in the Tf. S. for bal
ance of calendar year which, possi
bly, do away with any necessity for
imports of .Tavas this season except
to a small extent; this Is the expec
tation of holders of .Tavas, who arc
making no effort to sell hero nnd are
asking .30c. to .10c. above- tho parity
Our cable from Java reports no
shipments In May for V. S. or Eu
rope, but we understand that about
lfi.000 tons have sinco been shipped
with U. S. options.
European markets have fluctuated
ptween 11s. fid. and 12s. 0 3-4(1. for
Beet, closing at 11s. 11 1-4 d. for June,
July and August, tho premium for
August having been lost. October
Beet, influenced bv the favorable Eu
ropean crop news, is quoted at 10s
1-2 d., the parity of 4.4150. for Cen
In view of .the ' latest information
wo have increased our estimate or tho
Cuba crop 50.000 tons to a total pro
duction of 1,850,000 tons.
On advices just received we have
increased our estimates of Porto
Itico crop 20,000 tons and Mauritius
10,000 tons to 1120,000 tons and 170,
000 tons respectively.
Louisiana crop prospects are fairly
good considering tho recent unfavor
able conditions, and latest advices re
port much less damage by the floods
Tho domestic licet crop promises
big yield, having made a good start
with largely increased sowings.
holding daily conferences with his
aides and has entered into the spirit
of the celebration with heart and soul
The Fourth of July committee has
arranged for a hospital corps which
will have a place In the parade and
later will be on duty at Kapiolanl
Park. The Hoard of -Health has do
nated the use of its ambulance with
attendants and, in case of accident
ot any kind, medical aid and caro will
Miss Columbia will be represented
in the parado by Miss Dottio Harris,
beautiful English actress now ap
pearing at he Liberty and a' German
will impersonate Uncle Sam in tho
float from this theater.
ON A HUNGER STRIKE
LONDON, June 20. The sull'ra-
gettes now in prison, including the
most prominent of tliem, are on a
hunger strike because their loaders
huvo bepu transferred to the first divi
sion and their followers have been
loft behind in tho hard labor depart
ment. Several of the suffragettes have
not eaten anything naturally since
Kelr Hardle, Socialist leader iu the
House of Commons, tonight accused
Reginald McKenna, Home Secretary
of differentiating between the rich
and poor. Hardlo became emotional
when ho spoke of tho pumplm; feed
ing of suffragettes.
McKenna repudiated the charge
that he had been differentiating
through his prison authorities hn-
tween the suffragette prisoners. He
said the leaders had been transferred
because they had made an undertak
ing not to repeat their offense. If
their followers would sign i similar -in
dertaking they would bo released.
Meanwhile .the leaders nnd followers
alike would be pump fed unless the
doctor certified that it would injure
GOOD ON' HAWAII
llllo Tribune, Juno 25.-.Ac6ordlug
to Chief Sanitary Agont Bowman, ot
llllo board of health, tho town and
county are free from dlsnasos of any
sort. The country dlslrlots " nro In
fine condition, and tho city of Hilo
Is In a hetlur condition than It has
lioen for a long time past.
Thoio was one case of muallpox,
lust wwuk, but It whs at tho quuran-
NEXT REPUBLICAN CONVENTION
If l.udwig Wolnzhoimor. mnii.igiM nf ,
Ploneor plantation, should hmipen tu
be elected a delegate to the next Ito-
publican territorial convention, his
in .motif., ninoni inn elect will mil iitrnlti I
l.i, allll,mf , utnrt n 111,1 ,l I I
his exclusion from the. '(.mention I
For Ludwlg Welnzhelmei Is now a
full-fledged American citizen. Ht. has
been since about nine o'clock this
,, A. .
uiuijiiuK. i iipi'i uaiiuuiu j inai nour
lie appeared before Federal
Clemens, attended by his sponsor wit-;
nesses, swore fealty to the United'
States of America, and was given the
American right to vote, sit In con.
ventlons, hold office, and do all the
others things that- a citizen of this
great Republic Is entitled to do.
Welnzhelmer was one ot eight who,
by order of Judge demons, were this
morning admitted to citizenship.
Among the eight is a Filipino who
no longer need repeat to himself, in
eitect, mo lugunrious lines that be-
"Where is the man with soul so dead
Who never to himself bath said
'This is my land, my native land"
etcetera ad lib.
STOCKS HOLO THEIR
Ending a week of drops in sugar
stocks, one or two stocks rallied to-
da" on the stock exchange. Mcllrydo
was taken In considerable quantities
nt $G.()tl, the prico of yesterday. There
was more to lie had at that llgure. but
offers of $5.1875 were not taken.
Oahu rose from f 41.75 to ?42.50.
Other stocks held their own. Pioneer
showed a trilling rise.
The week's record shows many
changes lu prices, and a total of
The Jocal Democratic split grew
more serious today, when reports got
around that there "had been a meet
ing of the county committee last niglt,
.11. ..1 I... -t-l .1 .-1
read Jarrett and Rose out of the par
ty. No notice of such a meeting was
sent to the rest of the party. Jarrett
was around this morning trying lo
find out what had happened, and Rose
was also wondering what had been
tine station, and there was no danger
oi ine oiseaso spreading.
Dr. Rowman was around the other
side ot tue island last week. He re- day or June, A. I) jd12, In tho mat
ports that health conditions are ex- ter of A. S. Humphreys, plaintiff, vs.
cellent and that, never for years, has J. D. Castro, Frank Mendoza, Joseph
there been less typhoid fever.
Diphtheria Is also very scarce, and
the children of the Island are declared
to bo free from the dread disease. In
fact the island of Hawaii Is bettor off,
jis far as health conditions are con
cerned, than it has been for a long
(Continued from Page On.- i
Metzger informed tin m li.iinil) tli i
their contempt would nsi them $M
ouch, lvers was ilt. minutes beliin:l
tboin, and His llonur made it $-"
lvers signalled "S. O. S." to his attor
neys in fee, but they only smiled
their appreciation of tho llfteon-dollnr
Ivors then bum ho would represent
himself. He told tho court that hU
lateness was wholly due to his hav
ing boon thuglit a new game by Judge
Stanley, nt tho Hilo Hotel. The gain"
had kept him. it was a kind of game,
i.c said, that ono cannot ulways leave.
Judge Met.ger started to auk him
how he came out. but caught himself,
itiid said thai lvers' explanation made
matters much worse. Ho would con
sider reopening tho contempt case,
with a view to Increasing tho lines.
It. is stilted that tho Judge regarded
the fact that he himself was loft out
of tho game as additional showing u
At Hie end of the afternoon h
sion, iiowevor, tho fines wore remit
tod, Judge Wilder suggesting nn-t-.
The three culprits did pay lines, iwv
ever at tho hotel and tho court n-
hoard afterward to remark that n
had never before appreciated the .l
no of tho laws with regard to un
tempt of court.
HIGH SHERIFF'S SALE NOTICE
ruder hiki by virtue of a certain
Writ of ISxooutlon Iseuod by the Hon
At eight o'clock this morning I'aull
uo NaU0( Dorn iu ti, Philippine is
,,, wn imi) wlllloul l!mmll.j,
,, .., , ., ., ... , .. ,. ,
Ho was not a citizen of the United
h,"U -m 1' 0W(!l1 UltegltlUCO tO 110
wverclgu and could claim no ullugi
auce 10 any monarch or president.
Now ho baa tho right to voto for Wil-
. . ,.,
iiu.ik iiiMvuui ihii, ineuuoiu uousu
Vclt, or any other presidential cuudl-
lll.t.. -uhri mill lti, urill.iUlt.ir ,.. 1.
' ""' """.'"fc, I"-"
of the neoiilo ou election dav In
V(1vi.iilii.v' 1,ir Viittn win. I.v ,i .!..,. I.
Blon of tll0 BUm.clao court( Wil8( llf) a
Filipino, without a couutiy, was nat:
Six others, of various nationalities,
were made citizens aim glveu the right
to vote. They are:
Hans 1. Derby, a natle of Denmark -,
William James, Kane, born In Ireland
and bandmaster of tho Fifth Cavalry;
Thomas Cullen, Irish by name but
born iu Scotland -and formerly owing
allegiance to th King of England; Ma-
rlniis J. Jacob, of liollaudish nativity,
thollirh Ilia nntnn ilrnnn liullxnln Tt
William Arthur Cleghorn, bora In Aus
tralia but resident lu Honolulu, and
Louis ('. Halverison, who renounces
allegiance to the king of Norway.
END OF DULL WEEK
497.00 stock sales. The various stocKs
dealt in total us follows:
Ononica, 4".2 shares, ?1!),3U5; Oanu,
7t!5 shares, $20,;(77.70: Olaa, 1852
shares, $13,395,025; Walaluu, 115
shares, $1G,300; Hawaiian Pineapple,
14 shares, $57:7.50; O. It. & L. Co..
10 shares, $1700; H. C. & S. Co., 110
shares, $2430.25; MeRryde, 810 shares,
$5025; Inter-Island S. N. Co., 25
shares, $1875.00; Kwa, 15 Bhares,
$467.25; Pioneer, 0 shares, $155.00;
Hon. 11. & M. Co., 200 shares, $1000.
MISSED ALOHA AINA
done to him.
am a member of tho county corn-
minee, said Col. McCarthy, "but they
sent nie no notice of a meeting. "Per
haps tllCV P.'lVn IintlPM l,nra.'n. c,m
" 1 auuir
times tluy give notice bv nub tfthlm' nn
advertisement of a meeting, in Ha.
wauan. in the Aloha Aina. If you don't
sue aim read mat, though a member
of the committee, you get no notice
of the meeting. 1 did not read yes-
terday's Aloha Aina."
ornble Henry E. Cooper, First Judge
or tile Circuit uCort ot tho First Clr
cult, Territory of Hawaii, on tho 17lh
Mendoza and Manuol IJotelho, doing
business under the firm name of Ex-
celslor Uakery, defendants, for tho
sum of One Thousand Ono Hundred
SIxtv-two and 001100 rSiiftonm rni i
lars, I did. on tho 17th day of Juno,
A. D., 1912, levy upon and shall oltcr
for sale and sell at public auction to
tho highest bidder tho personal prop
erty hereinafter referred to satisfy tho
said Writ of Execution at tho City
Auction rooms, Bethel street, Hono
lulu, City nnd County of Honolulu,
Territory of Hawaii, at 12 o'clock
noon of Wednesday tho 17th day of
July. A. D., 1912, all of the right title
and interest of tho said J. D. Castro,
Err. nk Mendoza, Joseph Mendoza and
Manuel notelho, doing business under
tho firm name ot Excelbior Bakery,
defendants, in and to the following
personal property of tho defendants,
unless the sum duo under said Writ
of Execution, together with Interest,
costs and my fee and expenses are
Property to Be Sold.
One bay maro and colt.
Terms cash in United' States go'd
Dated Honolulu, City and County of
Honolulu, Territory of nawall, this
17th day of June. A. D., 1912.
, nigh Sheriff, Territory of Hawaii
Don't Wear a Tnis?
SllimSPUS TR rADS" I!".-.
ironi i in tfuit, w" li'it in "it i ut u. .
i inaii wcurt ij id rim
Kaatrpi tu Hour n fiiifi
-tltl It PufciO Ui.o. I k I.
ctlluatt eurrd, Tli. i a
hatP turMkifull tn&lM TlnniM.i
at tome without hlD'lrance frnu nurk tefl a
tiif la plj Uti'lfa. lrM if j
oorrry ( nnunf, o uu (unhvr uw lur tru
Aatrlfhl linll kfmtal. U- .I t
I Hi Ml ffl kfftBMMT bT aritdint tou frtil M,iilt,
tlllML Vr rLrtrUat,wluttlr mrh. Wi-lUnaim ,i
PLAPA0 LABORATORIES, Block 873 St. Louis. Mo
.MOID Btll Will UlD( )H Tritl l Ll'.
Honolulu Stin k KxchlHKc Male-
KHwtf ii Hoards. :I60 McHode, ll. 250
do. 0. i:io do. 3; SO do. 0: 2 do. C;
fid Oahu, 25,ti; 60 do. 25,50, :,i do
25.50; 2(1 Ploneor, 80.75; 2t Hnv. Pino
Co., 30.511. 5 do. Hfl.li": fOOuo llllo 1901
0s, 100.75; 200 Hon. 11. & M. Co., 2u.
Notice June 2fi, 1012: Stork of O.
R. ft L. Co. this date on basis of nou
Session Sales: $800(1 OIut r.s,x(i7.60.
$5000 do., 97.60; 5 Pioneer, 31; $500u
Olaa fis, 1)7.50; 25 Mcllryde. tl; 25 H.
C. & S. Co., 41.70; 25 do. 41.75; 20 do
2(5; 5 Oahu, 20; 20 do. 20.
Dividends June 1, 1912. IlalSn.
$1.50; Pain, $1.50; Ploner. 30c.
Juno 5. 1912: H. C. & S. Co. (50c.
spl.), 7Gc; Onoinea, 10c; Unnomu, $1
Juno 10, 1912: Wailuku, $1.50; Hut
chinson, 20c; Paailhnu, 20c.
June 15, 1912: Haw. Sug Co. M0c
spl.), 70e; Oahu Sug.. 25c; O. R. & L.
Co., 75c: Popoekeo, $i: Walaiua. $1.
Juno 19, 1012: Haw. Ag. Co., $1.50.
June 29, 1912: C. Hrewor & Co.. $2.
F.wa, 20c; Walmannlo, $4; Haw. Elec.
7Cc; Hon. 11. & M. Co.. 15c; I. I. s.
N. Co., 75c; Kahuku (15c spl.l, 25c;
Haw. Pine Co., 25c: Walmea, $2; Ke
kaha, $5; II. R. T & L. Co. Com.
(qtiar.). $1.50; H. R. ' . & 1.. Co.. I'fd
(seml-au.). $3; Mut. Tel. Co. iquar.)
Sugar Quotations: deg. Centrifu
gals, 3.S3; SS dog. Analysis Hoots, 10s
10. Parity, I.2S.
(Continued rroin Page One.)
Mayor Kern proposed a test of run
ning a fifteen-ton roller over the
bitullthic pavement on Fort street, say-l
lug that 25-ton boilers would' have to
be trucked over Queen strc
Only Dwight voted no on the de
On tho matter of tho Armory Low
made a vigorous speech, his strongest
point being tho crying need of school
accommodations. He said there were
1020 children not being educated Tor
want of room, and thirty or thirty-five:
additional rooms were needed at a
cost of probably $30,000. Education
was paramount although tho great
need of money for roads was also a
Murray advocated the armory to
keep 500 young men off the corners
and out of the saloons, who he said
did not care to avail themselves of
the Y. M. O. A. where they could not
smoke or chew.
This board was not going to do auy
school building anyway, and education
was a Territorial matter among others
on which the legislature hau pnsseo
the buck to tho counties. As for toads
they were not In such bad condition
after all, Murray contended, alleging
that that board had made more roads
than any other. Besides, it would take
five million dollars to cover all the
city and county's ror.il requirements.
The resolution for the $14,000 taken
out of the hands of the ways and
means committee carried by the fol
Ayes Amana, Arnold, Kruger, Mur
Noes Dwight, Low, McClellan 3.
Tho appropriation 1)111 or tho en
suing, six months passed final read
A petition wus received from tho
Country Club to provide lights for its
B. von Damui, president of the
Central Improvement Committee,
thanked tho board for Its asslstanco
on Cleanup Day.
II. H. Williams was awarded the
contract for burial of tho indigent
A resolution passed appropriating
$!!)!). !)5 for curbing Alapal plaza and
removing the poles therefrom.
BISHOP HALL, Pl'XAHOU
Mondny Evening, July 1st, 8.13.
Rosorvod SoutB on Sale at tint Ha
waii Promotion Coinmitteo Rooms.
of excellent de
sign and quality.
Here you get
the Best at
H. F. Wichman
& Co., Ltd.
Jas. F. Morgan Co. Ltd,
Member of Honolulu Stock and Bon
Stock and Bond Orders rcW
Information furnished relative to all
STOCKS AND BONDS.
Phons 1672. P. O. Box SK
More Than a Million
Keport of tho Insurance Commis
sioner, shows that more than a million
dollars net Is sent out annually from
Home Insurance Co.
Why not patronize
and keep some of this money here?
O'Neill Building Cor. Fort and King
E. G. Duisenberg
76 Herein! St. Piione 3013
Estimates Furnished ou Buildings
160 Hotel St.. Oregon Bldg. Tel. S66I
Beets, 11,8 i4d
Momberg Honolulu Stock and Boa
FORT AND MERCHANT BT.
Harry Armltage. TI. CuBtunai artr,
Samuel A. Walker.
Harry Armitage & Co,
Stock and Bonds
Meinoor Honolulu Stock and BoM
P. O. Box 683. Telephone 2101.
CabU and Wireless Addresa:
Leading Fire Company of tha World.
Place your business with a com
pany that kaows how to face a crlali
and Is In a position to do bo.
Loiset Paid, $222,951,358.
C. Brewer S? Co., Ltd.
General Agents, Territory of Hawtit
78 Mercha-n 6t.