Newspaper Page Text
EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, H. T., FRIDAY,
jyNE 7, 1901.
DON'l BUY YOUR FURNITURE ON
THE INSTALLMENT PLAN,
BUT CALL AT THE
AND SAVE oy IT WILL PAY YOU TO
""l BUY FOR CASH.
New Goods Received by Every Vessel
I.X L. Furniture Store
BERET ANIA ST., NEAR FORT. .
V. 1 BO 535. S. LEDERER,
f j- i , -i .-v.t J"" " ' ' ' ' ' ' '
We've another treat for you this week In new and
deanable Wash Fabrics so good indeed as to be out of the
ordinary. A large shipment of Fine Dimities and real
French Organdies the newest patterns, thought out since
' the beginning of the season.
Also new and exclusive ideas In Chiffon Veilings and
Ladies' Fancy Stocks and Ties.
Cper yaw tor New uimmes, 29 incnes wiue, wmi
imitation lace insertion stripes. These goods are
very suuaoie lor siyiisu sum wuuia, mm .umc ,
a great variety of beautiful summery colorings.
, per yard for extra fine Dimities, 31 inches wide ;
1 black ground with white figures : white ground
with black figures ; fancy stripes and the new
est colors. '
REAL FRENCH -ORGANDIES
per yard for real French Organdies imported all
the way from France by us. Thev are 33 inches
wide, and the paiterns are the Parisian ones.
Come and see something new and very handsome.
, per yard for another new, real French Organdy
1 that is 31 Inches wide. Exquisite cashmere pat
terns with a batln stripe running through. A reat
variety for you to choose from.
NEW CHIFFON VEILINGS
President Schwabs' Views
On Steel Trust Combine
The last steamer brought us our new
Chiffon Veilings, and what a collection
we have of them a most elaborate
selection of these popular pcods in
black and white :::::::
NEW STOCKS AND TIES FOR LADIES
It's a long time since we had anything we've been prouder to
show than these new Stocks and Ties in Wash Silks, Mull and
Grass Linen. '1 hey are decidedly the most daitnty and delicate
conceits we've seen for many a day, and the beauty of them
is they'll wash. Lavender, pink and blue border trimmings.
Wash SHIts 75c each
Grass Linen 75c "
Mull 35c "
Washington, May 11. Charles M. Ily, and when times were dull. In or
Bcnwni) or New York, president or me
United States Steel Corporation, testi
fied before the Industrial Commission
today on the subject of the steel Industry.
Mr. Schwab described the Carnegie
Company, of which he was president,
and said its success at consolidation of
ltd twenty-seven plants led to the
formation of the United States Steel
Where the individual companies
heretofore have been manufacturing a
variety of products they would now
specialize. That Is to say, one works
would make steel rails, another'struct-
ural work and another armor plate, and
the Interchange of ores among the In
dividual concerns would tend to the
bottcrment of the finality of tho output
In consolidation there was a great
saving also In the transportation of
ores, the corporation owning HG boats
on tho lake.
It was now also possible to distribute
ore over the docks and thence over the
railroads to tho various works mora
economically. There was now also n
saving In tho salary ot extra superln
tendents and of skilled and salaried
der to attain this end It was necessary
to seek d foreign market at reduced
prices. In any case It was necossary to
reduce prices to obtain a foreign mar
ket, and when the market was attained.
which was generally the work of years,
It was sometimes necessary to keep
prices down In order to retain It. The
laboring classes In any oent were di
rectly benefited. The rule worked both
ways, foreign manufacturers selling
their goods In the United States cheap
er than at home.
Mr. Schwab thought n protective
tariff on some classes of manufactures
of steel was desirable. In Industries In
which labor formed the largest part of
the cost It was Indispensable. On pig
Iron and steal rails the tariff was not
necessary, labor forming a small por
tion of their cost." If the tariff wero ta
ken off finished products, however,
such as tin pinto and structural work, a
reduction In wages would Inevitably
average or wages.
The average wage paid by the Carne
gie Company has been greater In every
year since 1832xthan In any year pre
ceding that period. Mr. Schwab con
sidered It significant that up to tho
N.S. Sachs Dry, Goods Co.,
-M -' 1 .. ... .:.-..,.
help. Where thcro was formerly a year l&'j lauor orgamzniions nan exisi-
chcmlst connected with each concern c nmong the company s empiojcs.
thero was now,onc chief chemist for '.since tnat year mere nan Dcen no or-
SWELL HATS AND DRESSES
FOR JUNE 11th.
Very Latest In Noeltles.
Hair Dressing, Manicuring,
Scalp Treatment and Shifoi
THE M. E. KILLEAN CO., LTD.
the cntlro company. This had resulted
In a greater uniformity of process nnd
consequent betterment of quality.
STEEL COMMXE'S CONTROL.
Mr. Schwab estimates that tho United
States Steel Corporation now owned 7B
or 80 per cent of thejingwn ores of tho
united stated, ami controlled n iikp
percentage ot the finished product,
Mr. Schwab explained, In response to
Inquiries ,'that the United States Steel
Corporation simply owned tho capital
stock of the other companies nnd was
well defined as "n clearing house of
Information." The Individual com
panies continued to purchase their own
supplies and to make their own sales,
except In cases ot two concerns selling
the same class of product In the same
territory, In which case one represen
tative acted for both.
As since the organization of tho Fed
eral, National and'Carnegle companies
tho tendency had been to keep prices
down, Mr. Schwab thought tho further
economies under the centralization
would tend to reduce prices stilt fur
ther, and, despite popular opinion,
would result In tho long run to the
benefit of consumers. High prices, he
thought, reduced consumption.
LOWER PniCES FOR. EXPORT.
It was true that prices obtained
abroad wero lower than those obtained
lr tho United States. The explanation
for this, Mr, Schwab said, was very
simple. It was the Idea ot the operators
to run the works always full and stead-
Wirwr-b v Atfth H III M M
Now tho lowers-priced men were paid
more and tho hlgh-prlccd men less, tho
general averago being greater. Xo
business could proiper. Mr. Schwab
thought, subject to the dictation of a
labor organization. A man was handi
capped by membership In a labor or
ganization. Mr. Schwab said that the
minimum wago paid lu the non-union
mills at Carnegie In one year. Including
absences for various causes, was $1 a
When asked by Commissioner I.lcht-
mann as to the maximum wage paid by
the company, Mr. Schwab said he was
ashamed to tell.
EFFECT OF RARCOCK RILL.
Mr. Schwab expressed the opinion
that tho Uabcock bill, providing for an
export tax on trust-mado products,
would only result In an Injury totne
working people. Finished products'ne
lng largely a question ot labor, should
be left alone If the laboring classes
were to prosper.
In summing up, Mr. Schnnb said he
thought Industrial combinations In
general were of great benefit to the
consumer, the public and the working
man, aided In maintaining labor In a
healthy condition, nnd supplied the
necessities df life nt lower prices than
wns possible otherwise.
Mr. Schwab expressed himself as op.
posed to tho publicity of the accounts
of corporations, nnd said he had no
legislation to suggest for the regulation
,'.- -OVA 1 ir.) TVJvtiiB
I j4 American
U m0 m Portorlcan
.AT THE ,
HAWAIIAN TOBACCO CO., Ltd.,
Corner Merchant and Nuunnu Sta.,
alwo HOTEL. ST.. opposite Bethel.
Office 'Phone, 390.
Works 'Phone, 389
Save YOUr Wife Many Steps by Installing
A House Telephone from
Yon will never
part with it.
Upstairs to Kitchen,
House to Servants' Quarters,
House to Stable, Etc.
Jessie Norton the versatile little star
of the Blteford Company has establish
ed herself as a popular faorltc with
Honolulu playgoers. From leading
business to soubrettc and boys parts
she Is n hard working and vivacious
little woman always responsible for
much ot the success cf tho performance,
Much of her specialty work Is distinctly
original and her songs aro always a
feature of the evening.
,We will Install two 'phones complete under a guarantee at a price- -well,
you cannot uiioru to be without them.
The Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd.,
Hawaiian Engineering and Construction Gp.
ROOMS 50S, 509, 510 STANGliNWALD BUILDING.
P. O. BOX 834. TEL. MAIN 70
Alt classes ot Knglnccrlng'Work solicited; examinations, Suncytt nnd He
ports made for any class of Waterworks, Steam ami, Klectrlc Construction;
Plans nnd Specifications nnd Intimates Prepared, nnd Construction Superin
tended. In all branches of Knglnecrlng Work; Contracts solicited for Hall
roads, Electric and Steam; Tunnels, Ilrldgcn, Uulldlugs, HlgliAays, Founda
tions, Piers, Wharves, etc.
Special nttcntlon given to Examinations, Valuations, nnd Reports of
Properties for Investment purposes.
FltEDMUCK J, AMWKO, M. AM. Soc. C. C,
Engineer and Manager.
W. II, CASTI.I: JR.. Secretary and Treasurer.
Another Large Shipment
01 Angle Lamps.
"THE ANGLE LAMP"
THAT NEVER FAILS.
It ieem almost Incrri ble that
any lamp could tt eood enough to
taki the place of electricity on even
terms, yet such Is the case lth the
ANOLILamp. All over tht Islands
reopla art throwing aay thtlrod
amps and replacing them with ihts
lamp, not merely because It costs
about one-tenth as much to main
tatn (cost Is no object to soma pe -pie)
but, belli bilng Infinitely
cheaper, It Is mora brilliant and
mora reliable In the bargain It la a
revelation to every one who uses It,
ard simply demonstrates that the
otdlashlontd lamp was a barbar
ous contrivance. THE ANOLB LAMP
never smokes, smells or gives any
trouble. Is lighted and extinguished
ts easily as cs, and Is the Idea
light irm every standpoint. We
carry these lamps from Si ,9a up.
T. H. Davies & Co,, Ltd.
TENTS FOR Sterling Lubricating Oils. 'rlphos, Alscn Cemwt, Portland Cement, (.lent Powder
Cu . t 'cks Balata Belting, Roche Harbor Lima C' New noma dewing Machines and Pan-Anttr(can hand
IlEAlbKS IN Agateware, Glassware, Croticery, Harness, Saddles and Leathers, Rugs, Drass Did
steals, Trunks, Valises Mattings, Sates, Linoleums Powder ad Caps, General Hardwr and Plantation
The Angle Lamp
;also ouwyA oood siock or hamowol.
sw hajd irts
s recommended to build up
VveaktandOVeKwoflied 'and oroduce. sound-.
FOR SALE EVERYWHERE
Grass Linens in All Colors.
Sandal Wood Boxes. Pongee silks
For Gentlemen's Suits and also In lighter weights.
MERCHANT TAILOR, A large variety of cloths made up In the
1116 Nuuanu St.
passengers to every country on tho
The. Now York Central Is probably
tho greatest mnll-earrylng railroad In
tho world. It ilias an exclusive fast
mall nnd'nowspaper train which leaves
New York at 3:15 a. m.; another fast
mall train leaving New York nt SMS
a. m., making tho run to Chicago In II
hours, each of these trains carrying
from four to six mall cars. A third Im
portant mall train leaves at 1:0Q p. m..
carrying from threo to five cars of mall.
It also has an excluslvo fast mall train
leaving New York In tho evening nt
9: IB for Chicago, carrying from flvo to
eight cars of mall. In addition to theso
there aro eighteen other through pas
tenger trains on tho New York Central
on which mall Ib carried every day.
making practically a mall train out of
New York' by the New York Central
every hour of tho twenty-four.
Tho New York Central Lines com
prise the New York Central and Hud
son Itlvcr. Boston and Albany, Uikn
Shore and Sllchlgnn Southern: New
York, Chicago and St. I.onls; Michigan
Contrnlj Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago
and St. Louis, Pittsburg nnd t.ako Krle,
and Lako Krle and Western Railways.
Operating 10,453 miles of railway In
tho populous territory cast of Chicago
and St. Louis.
"Tho Four Track Series" Is tho tltlo
of n Berles of thirty-five hooks of travel
nnd education Issued by thj Passenger
Department of tho New York Central
and Hudson Illver Railroad.
Theso Bmall books are filled with In
formation regarding the best modes of
travel and tho education that can best
be obtained by travel, tho whole world
now agreeing with Lord nenconsfleld
that "Travel Is tho great sourco of true
nt fnrti nnepu 4yt nlvllll- II SVnODSlS Of
On( of tho most striking Illustrations
of the Intimate relations existing be
tween American railroads and nil other
commercial Interests Is set forth In tho
"Pan-American Scries" ot postngc
stamps Issued by the Postmaster-General,
May 1, 1901. i
This series also demonstrates the
commanding position of tho New York
Central and the fact that It Is In touch
with and an Integral part of the com
merce of tho world.
Tho Pan-American Scries of postage
stamps consists of six beautiful steel
engravings printed In two colors, pro
ducing tho effect of a 'framed plcturn.
Each, of these Btamps represents what
is styled an "aid to commerce," and.
curiously enough, and without any de
sign on the part ot thoso who planned
tho series, each subject is associated
with tho Now York Central.
Tho stamps are as follows:
v The one-cent stamp represents "Fast
Steamers of this character on each of
tho great lakes of America run In con
nection' with tho trains of tho New
York Centrnl lines.
The two-cent stamp Is a plcturo of
tho Now York Central's "Umplro State
Express," from a photograph by A. P.
Yates of Syracuse, taken when the
train was running sixty-four miles an
hour a very appropriate "aid to com
The four-cent stomp represents an
automobile of the same Btylo as those
used In tho New York Central Cab
Scrvlcoat Orand Control Station, Now
The five-cent stnmp gives n beautiful
picture of the steel arch brldgo over thn
Niagara River at Niagara Falls.
On one side of tho Niagara River . th0 imo;a now comprising tho
from Buffalo to Lake Ontario aro the Trm Series," as well its a smnll half
tracks of tho New York Central, on the tono reproduction of, ench of eight
other sldo those of tho Michigan Cen- .beautiful etchings of scenery along the
trnl: tho latter, which Is a New York nnCi wjj i,0 sent freo.pcstpald, to any
Centrnl Lino, crosses tho Niagara River address jn tho woild. on receipt pf n
on tho new cnntnllvct brldgo between ! r0staco Btanin of any country on tho
Deserter from Navy
'Surrenders to Officers
O. N. Nelson, a young man. who en
listed In the United States Navy, on the
Iroquois In February ot last year, was
tried by court martial for desertion
yesterday morning. The court consist
ed of Civil Engineer White, U. S. N.:
Paymaster J. S. Phillips. U. S. N.;
Chief Carpenter 13. II. Hay, U. S. N.:
and Pay Clerk T. K. Hunt. Tho trial
was held aboard tho Iroquois. ,
kelson left his post In tho service
at the close of last year and shipped on
tho W. II. Dlmond for San Francisco
He arrived at his home whero his fa
ther and mother, who realized his mis
take, prevailed upon him to return and
give himself up to Commandant Pond.
Accordingly ho arrived recently, hav
ing traveled several thousand mlle.
Tho sentence of the court will bo pro
mulgated today or tomorrow.
Ijitcst picture of Carrie Nation and
her hatchet on lew at the Pantheon
cannot bo MpollccJ
by kuu(J wuter t :
It admittedly one
or the mot doll
cute or Whiskies,
yot wuter does
not wash out ltd
n nd nroma, but
on the contrary
enhances them. A
Hljfh Ball Im the
The ever popular Rainier beer Is be
coming a household word and "will
you have a glres ot Seattle," Is mors
often hcaid than anything else. Ths
Criterion Saloon has the beer on Up or
Open to the Public
MEAt-S AT ALL HOURS FROM 6;)o ,
A. At. TO ) 1 P. M. EUROPEAN PLAN.
a New Lot of . . .
Key West and
Beaver Lunch Rooms.
H. J. NOLTE.
(Fomtmv THE SAOLI)
OY8TER AND CHOP HOUSE.
OPEN NIGHT AND DAT.
Biiir luxaccEN, Proprietor.
HOTEL STKCET, nor Nuuimi, ntit door In Piilr
K)in'f "Encora" tttS-iH
the arch brldgo shown on tho stnmp
nnd tho falls.
Tho eight-cent stamp shows tho locks
nt Sault Sto. Marie.
It Is throught theso locks that the
New York Central Dteamcrs pass on
their trips between Iluffalo nnd Duluth.
The ten-cent stamp gives an Illustra
tion of a modern ocean steamship.
It Is with steamships of'thls charac
ter on both tho Atlantic nnd Pacific
Oceans that tho Now York Central
Lines run In connection, nnd over
which the New York Central tickets
globe, by Georgo II. Daniels. General
Passenger Agent, Grand Central Sta
tion, New York.
Do You Suffer from lumbago, ihou-
matlsm or swollen muscles? If ao.
procure nt once n bottle of PAIN'
KII.I.KH nnd follow tho printed dlrec
tlons. The relief Is lustnntnncoua as
well as lasting. No necessity to suffer
when n remedy sucn ns rain-iimer is
to ho had. Sixty years of succss speaks
for Itself. Avoid substitutes, there Is
btu one Paln-Klller, Perry DavStf.
Prlco 25c. and COc.
the best In. I 'J$$mWKm
V seventy years -- iW-W.jJiwBy
Noble Jj jW
.A :iik "'s&JRr ' III H
W. C. PEACOCK & CO., LTD f Sole Agents
liiiSriHtk'rAa?. .' a.-.. Vat.iiiliAKfc.ki.jLAuV
J h a tL
i mi' v w .3 t. ij.i
Jy Ji isAA.
. , ni.4$i J ,w &ijtJhjLjl
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