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EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU, H. T., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1901.
75 and 70 King Street
TELEPHONE NO. SI.
NOW ! tbo time to got leaks and
breakages seen to, and your
Roofs Put in Order.
By competent workmen.
The Plumber's Strike
Is over, and I am again prepared
to do Plumbing, Sewering and
Sheet Iron Work as heretofore.
Estimates furnished... Work
manshlp ana material guaran
teed. Jas. Nott, Jr.,
Store, Beretanla opp. Alakea St,
lei White 3571.
C. R. Hemenway
OFFICE 406 JUDD BUILDING.
TEL. 314 MAIN.
Albert R. Cunha
ATTORNBY AT LAW.
808 8tanenwald Building
W. Austin Whiting,
W. J. Robinson,
Remr-ed to Room 306, Judd Building
J. M. KANEAKUA,
COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Office Bethel St., Near the Postofflee.
The King of Natural Table Waters
A Natural Sparkling
Water bottled at the
The Favorite of New York
and London Society.
from among the mineral
water of the world by "The
Lu.idon Lancet.' The highest
W. C. Peacock & Co.,
J. D. Jewett t
,. J. WILLIAMS
a flew Lot of . . .
Key West and
Beaver Lunch Rooms
H. J. NOLTE.
6et of 5 maps, $2.00
SO CENTS EACH
On sale at oliice ot . . .
TUB . . .
Honolulu Iron Works.
Improved and modern SUGAR MA
CHINERY of every capacity and de
scription made to order. Boiler work
and RrVETED PIPES for Irrigation
purposes a specialty. Particular atten
tion paid to JOB WORK, and repairs
executed at shortest notice.
Magazines bound by the EVKNINt
Surgeons, Hhyslclsns and Dentists.
Dr. Archibald- N. Sinclair.
KOOMS loS-top, UFEICE, MAIN Jt
Boston Duiibifia Rcmdei.cs,
Fort Stum. Whits, .Mi.
MOUKS II A, m. to t. r.M t
. - .. . lTO p- "! to s p. m.
p O. noxHot. Sunday h-.p. m.
Dr. Albert E. Nichols
1154 Alakea Street.
OfUcc Hours 9 to 4
A. C. WALL, D.D.S.
0. E. WALL, D.D.S.
Lovo Building, Fort Street
Hours. 9 to 4. Telephone Mat 320.
Dr. J. Atchcrlcy has removed his of.
flee from 708 Fort street to 343 King
street, next to upcra nouso.
Hours 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Tel. Blue 1261.
Office Tel. White 1371.
Dr. W. H. Jones
M.R.C.V.S., M.V. M.A., ondon.
OFFICE Hotel Stables
RESIDENCE "The California," Em.
ma street 1916-3U
Dr. Wm. G. Rogers,
SUROtON AND 8PECIALI8T.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
HtiwovLD to new omco. 1146 Ala
kea Street, opp. Hawaiian Hotel.
Hours. 9 to 12, 3 to 5:30, 7 to 8: Sun
days, 9 to 11.
WE FIT GLASSES.
WE GRIND LENSES.
WE REPAIR GLASSES.
Factory on the Premises.
A. N. SANFORD,
Boston Building. Fort Street.
Over May & Co.
Chinese and Japanese Firms.
SING CHAN CO.
Hardware, Tinware, Glassware
and Carriage Goods. Etc., Etc.
and Sewer Conncc-
tlons a Specialty.
229 King St., between River St. and
R. R. Depot.
Fine English and American Goods
65 Hotel street, and
Hotel near Nuuanu
P O. BOS gtl. TEL-WHITS gl
Udlti' fklm cltintd. Clothlnt
cl.in.4, dy4 and rep rtd.
Suits mid. to erdn.
Fit (uirintMd. Lovntptlc.
Fort trttt, ntir Kukul, u4
nu Orpbtua Tbtattr,
Prlctt: CUtnhit on f alt, ?5C
Dytlny ult $ 9
There Will be a practice game of
football at Kaplolanl Park this after
noon between the Oahu College team
and Artillery. Tho eollego team Is on
an average much lighter than the sol
diers but better team work and longer
practice evens matters a good deal.
The line-up will be as follows:
R. E. L. E.
W. Campbell Burbank
R. T. L. T.
W. Meyer Voszallo
R. O. L. a.
R. Johnson Cllney
A. Robinson Comlnsky
L. a. R. o.
M. Robinson (captain) High
L. T. R. T.
A. Walker Behr
L. E. R.3.
J. Taylor Smith
R. II. R. II.
L. Kaulukou Bennett
L. II. It. II.'
Ilalley, W. Rycroft ..Hocfor( captain)
W. Dickson Buckley
Substitutes Oahu, A. Hapal, O. Ha
pnl, F, Lowrcy, Q. Cnnavarro; Artil
lery, Hanson, I'rlntz, Illgler, Booher,
Throat Sore? Thero's no telling what
a soro throat will ,lo If you give It
"right of way." Uncertain remedks of
ten cause dangerous delay. Make a cure
sure with PAIN-KILLER, known for
halt a century as n specific for soro
throat, croup, coughs, and all kindred
troubles. Keep It by you for nn emer
gency. It never falls. Avoid substitutes,
there Is btu ono Pain-Killer, Perry Da
vis', Price 25c. and 50c.
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1'lieto If lUritwn, O.lcnito.
MARY HARTWELL CATHERW00D. AUTHOR OF "LAZARRE."
One of the most Important of the fall output of novels seems to bo "I.n
zarrc," by .Mrs. Mary lliirtwcll (Jntherwoiid. Mrs. I'utherwood has woven
th- ever fascinating nijth (iim-i'iiilng the lot dauphin of French history luto
o charming nou4. Fur the uiiilti part the scenes are laid In America.
They were hopelessly stuck when I
came along on my wheel. The country
una a desolate waste around the near
est town ten miles as the crow tiles.
The roads were well, my muddy tires
would not recommend them. '
"Broke down?" I asked, with fhat
evident concern a man always feels for
two helpless ladles stranded by the
wayside In an automobile. Of course, I
had anticipated my answer before the
question was asked, for It was self
tvldent. "Yes. The lectrlclty or something
has given out."
It was a sweet, girlish voice, which I
admired, and the face harmonized
with It. The other occupant of the ve
hicle waB the mother, and not quite so
"A bad place to break down." I sug
gested, dismounting. "See what I can
tlo for you."
"It's very kind of you."
"We wouldn't like to detain you,
though," added the mother, looking at
me as if she thought 1 was a highway
man. "No particular hurry," 1 replied. "I
was out for a plnsant spin, and got
tost on this abomlnablo road."
"And we, too, thought we would have
a ride all alone. Papa never likes to
have me go alone; but John was away,
and I told mamma I knew how to run
the machine. And I do!"
"Certainly. But repairing It Is an
"Yes. John had no Inislness to let It
gf-t out of order.'"
"If you will dismount," I said, "I
might make an Investigation."
I held out an arm to assist her, bm
her mother protested.
"Is It necessary? The roads are so
"No, not necessary for both," I add
ed, already holding the arm of her
She stood by my side and watched
me open the box, giving advice and di
rections about the location of thn
tools, which I appreciated.
"The electricity has not given out,"
I nnnounced later, "hut there Is some
thing wrong with tho battery. Teero's
power enough In It to enrry you fifty
miles, or kill a dozen men."
"Mercy, Stella! Is there nny'danqer?"
queried tho woman In the automobile.
"Not any. madam," I added, reas
suringly. "However, I must get at the
hoard under your feet. If you will
kindly hold them up a moment"
"Wnlt! I will get out with Stella."
"Not at all necessary."
But she climbed down In a Hurry,
and I proceeded to lift the board. It
was a common enough battery and
motor, but a little kinky In Its action
at times. Being somewhat of an electri
cian, I promised to repair the Injury In
a short time,
"It's fortunate we met you " said
Stella, laughingly, "or we might have
had to walk back to town.''
'Yes' It Is ery fortunntc for me,"
I replied, without looking up, but
through the machinery I could sco
looks of disapproval on tho mother's
face. That provoked mo to work In
sllence'for some minutes. Then Jump
ing Into tho automobile, I said:
"Now, I think tho thing will go.
Which lever do you use?"
She sprang lightly Into tho vehlclo
and touched tho handle, elvlng it a
sudden twist. Then tho machinery did
go. Thero wns n whirring and buzzing
that mado us turn In alarm. Tho
wheels dug into tho mud so fast that It
Hung a handful straight at tho mother,
who stood directly back of us. Tho
vehicle darted forward like a. raco
horse. "Shut off the power!" I said quickly.
Stella looked at mo with a peculiar
smile nnd said:
"Why not?" Let me try!"
I took the lever from her hand and
turned It clear around, but there was
no diminution in the speed ot the au
tomobile. If anything. It seemed to
gallop faster. We were now a hun
dred yarJs from our starting point. I
mrned to see the .mother running nftcr
"Stop, thief! Stop, stop! I'll have you
But I was helpless. We were Tun
ning too fait to Jump. It was sure
death to attempt It, So I tried to col
lect myself and said:
"This Is Berlous. We must keep our
'Yes, very serious. But I'm not
afraid not yet."
"Nor am I, out here In the country.
It's like a cross-country ride."
We were making twenty miles an
hour then, unless my calculations were
wrong, and I had difficulty In holding
the machine straight in Its course.
"I've been In runaways before," 1
gasped, as the wind nearly blew my
breath away; "but never in an auto
mobile." "Nor have I," she answered, grnsplng
her loosened hair, which streamed he
hind her; "but I've always wanted to
be In one."
"Then you'll havo all you want be
fore wo get through with this. I think
we are Increasing our speed."
We passed a team, which shied at
our vehicle, and nearly upset the car
riage In the gutter,
"Wo must be creating a sensation,"
I suggested grimly, trying again to
Shut off the power.
"Shouldn't wonder," she replied.
Then eagerly, "but It's fun!"
"Yes, lots of fun." I assented, not
wishing to be beaten by a girl.
"I'm glad you're not afraid," I re
plied, trying to keep a tremor from
spoiling my voice. "So long as we keep
the thing going we are all right."
We bumped over a cat that tried to
run across our path, and scattered
hairs and screeches around that van
ished almost as soon as we noticed
"Are you going through tho village?"
alio asked a moment later,
"I wouldn't If I could help It. I like
tho country; much better. Hut thorn
nro no forks In the road, and at this
Sliced I'm afraid I could not turn
around gracefully on this narrow
Sho laughed softly and musically.
"I should think not. We might be
"Yes; spilled out," I shivered.
"What's tho matter? Are you afraid
"Not n bit," as I narrowly .escaped
knocking a man over, who shook his
cane at us. "I'm JUBt beginning to en
"I suppose mamma will be worried
"Yes, about you," I answered with
difficulty, "But not about me. I think
I she would like to see me killed and
"She thought you were trying to
steal tho automobile or me. Now she
must be suro of it."
"I wouldn't steal this old this ma.
ehlno for anything," I gasped. "Bui
I "Well, what wore you going to sny?"
"You nro qulto another story, as
eomobody has said."
"Kipling, you mean."
"No; 1 mean you."
"Oh, I seo; I meant the story, or tin
ono who said that"
"Here wo come to tho village," I In
terrupted desperately. Aro you afraid
"No, not unless you are."
"Me nfruld? Never! I don't know
what fenr Is!"
"Neither do I at least not when I'm
"That's kind of you, nut I wish that
old haycart would get out of the way,
and that hearse In front. Sayl Can'r
you toot the horn?"
"Can 1? Just listen."
"That's It. Make them think Ilar
nnm's circus Is coming, nnd they'll glvs
us the right ot way. Now again, for
there's n wholo menagerie of pcoplii
and horses In front."
It was the main street of tho village,
nnd we were dodging nnd dashing
through It nt a pace that frightened
everybody and upset everything thul
got in our way.
"See that fool ahead trying to stop
us! He's the town orilcer!"
"Well, he's n brave man If he can
Do you wish he would?"
Yes! No. of course not!" I stam
mered. "This Is too much fun wltn
you to wish nnyhody to stop us."
There he goes now, shaking hla
stick at us! I'll toot tnc horn In his
face. Isn't he mad now?"
"I suppose so!" I replied. "But I
can't look around. This tiling require!
all of my nttentlon."
"You look tired. Why, you're per
spiring. Are you getting a little afraid
now? Just a little hit?"
"Well, now, I may. No, no, ol
course not; not a single bit. It's Jolly:
It's n regular lark. And there's tin
"Another cross-country ride! How
many miles did you say the electricity
would carry us?
"Fifty!" I groaned.
Outside of the village tho road fork
ed. One went down Into the lowland
where the roads were good. Tho otht;
rl'mbcd a steep hill. I saw my liojiu,
ami toward the hill I steered.
"Why, the roads are better the other
way," she said.
"I thought they were smoother up
here," I lied,
"No; this road leads up the sldo ot
the mountain, and we can never get
the top without stopping. I'm auic of
"I thought the other one led up tbl
mountain. How provoking!"
"Yes; very provoking! It will tpol
There was disappointment on the
pretty face; but when we climbed tha
hill and our vehlclo panted and snort
ed under the exertion, my courage and
"Well, It can't be helped now. We'vo
had a splendid ride together. I shalj
always rcmemuer it.
"Yes; splendid! I hopejnamma wont
"She won't. I'm sure; but I think I'll
leave you In the village, and not adi
Worn out with its exertions, the ve
hicle came to n sullen standstill near
the summit, Stella dismounted, nnd I
quietly disconnected the machinery
"It's broken for good now," I Bald
examining it. "Wc will haie to ger n
tram to drag It back to the village,"
"How mean! I thought we should
have a good run down the hill! You
wouldn't be afraid, would you?"
"Certainly not," 1 faltered, Mooklng
down the steep road; "but It's out of
the question now,"
"Then we'll have to walk It."
"Yes; but together, and that will ho
"Not half as much as If we were rid
ing. That was such a lark! It was thn
best cross-country ride 1 ever had."
Of course I escaped the Irate moth,
er's wrath; but I had to make a ten
mile detour to avoid It, and when I
found my wheel I was thankful enough
to get home without bodily harm.
George E. Walsh In New York Times.
1 1 RECI
Philadelphia, Nov, 13. Tho Amerl
can Iron and Steel Association has
officially notified Theodore C. Search,
chairman of the committee on arrange
ments of the coming reciprocity con
vention at Washington, that It will not
be represented, and Its management as
serts that every subsidiary organiza
tion in these trades has taken similar
action. This Is taken as meaning that
tho Iron and steel men are generally
opposed to reciprocity. At the head
quarters of the American Iron and
Steel Association it was announced to
day that'all in tho trade were strongly
opposed to having any subject brought
before the coming congress that will
In any way affect the present Urltf
GEN WALLACE AT 8HILOII.
Indianapolis, Nov. 13. Tho chief
Incident Jn the meeting of the Army of
tho Tennessee, which began hero today,
wns the reading nnd discussion of n
letter written by General Lew Wallace
In acknowledgement of the courtesy
and kindness of the society In Inviting
him to become a member. General
Wallace set out that ho had been a
memberof tho society and had severed
his membership nfter tho first three or
four meetings for the reason that ho
found In the society at thut time many
who were unfriendly to him because ol
tho discussion that grew out of the
battle ot Shlloh. General Wallace said
he would becomo a member of the so
ciety if It do htm Justice by appointing
a commltee to review and report on
his conduct of bis march from Crump's
Landing to Pittsburg Landing. He of
fered to pay all expenses connected
with the Investigation.
General Wallace's letter called forth
much, discussion. The general opinion
of the members of the society, how
ever, seemed to bo that tho Incident of
General Wallace's action on the day of
tho battle should not be opened again.
The members all expressed the kind
liest feelings for General Wallace, but
thought that an Investigation would
be unablo to settle tho question anyway
since nil tho witnesses nro dead. The
society directed President Dodge to
wrlto to General Wnllnco, expressing
Its high legard and kind feelings 'for
him nntl renewing the invitation to
Join the society.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Tako Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the monoy It it
falls to cure, E. W. Orove's signature
Is on each box. 25 cents.
Is Rapidly Curing All of Thoic
In Honolulu and Vicinity
Who Have Been Annoyed
with the Trouble
Itching 8cnlp, Eczemu nnd Fall
ing llnlr Readily Succumb to
This Great Remedy.
The yubllc aro mightily pleased at
thn hiicci'sh achieved In tho euro of
Dandruff and all forms ot Scalp and
llnlr Troubles. Many people who
have lienn doctoring their heads for
jenrs with so-called dandruff cures,
tonics, ahnmpooK, i'tc hnvo ohtnlned
more nnd better results after using
Colc Dandruff Cure for less than three
wt"ka thnn they over did from any
thing over used. The Hobron Drug
Co. eontlniis to receive tho strongest
praise from parties who obtained snm
Wi could nil pages with names of
lending peopl In thli city nnd vicinity
who have been either benefited or
cured by Coke Dandruff cure.
Testimony an to the efficacy of Coke
Dandruff Core Is romlng In from every
direction, proving conclusively that
every claim made Is true.
According to the "Universal Go'
zette." the new Manchurlnn agree
ment Is very long, nnd Ha contents
were sent by telegraph to tho Hsl-nn
government for consideration and ap
provai hi tne oeginning or uctober by
the Chinese Plenipotentiaries nt Pe
king, who havo since received n tele
graphic reply to the effect that tliev
should pay special attention to having
the language of the agreement ho
couched as to make It impossible fur
Jther foreign powers to make unplens
nnt remarks or criticisms upon tho
document. The following Is said to
be a concise summary of the agree
ment: 1. The Chlnehow Railways slmll bi!
restored to China on condition Hut
RiiRhla he recompensed for all tlm
expenses for repairing the said rail,
way, Incurred during the Russian oc
cupation. Supplement to 1. (n) British mill,
tary officers and privates shall not be
permitted to travel by tho said rail
way, nor shall the railway be mort
gaged to any other power, (b) Tho
railway shall always be considered ns
Chinese' property nnd no foreign pow
ers shall be allow;- to Interfere In
any way In it. (c) In the event of Chi
na desiring tit make an extension of
the rntlwuy or to constiuct branches
to It. Russia shall be previously con
sulted nn the matter, (d) Tho' rail
way Hhall no no account lie extended
over the Lino river to the detriment
of Russian Interests, (e) After the
restoration or tho railway 10 China, all
the Russian troops along the line shall
2. One-half of the Russian garrl
sonB now stationed in Manchuria
shall be withdrawn within two years,
and the withdrawal of the other half
shall take place In 1-e course of the
third year, provided the state of at
fairs In North China has been com
pletely settled bv thnt lime u,,r,..
the withdrawal of the Russian forces.
mi i-Aiiriitn-K incurred y mo Russian
occupation shall bo borne by Russia
nlono. and have nothing whatever to
do with China.
Supplement to 2. The Chinese Gov.
ernment must clearly understand that
the occupation of Manchuria by Rus
sian troops wns not' actuated br n
greedy deslro to annex Chinese terri.
tcry, but solely for the protection of
ciunese interests nnd right In the
East, as well as for tho protection of
the Manchurtan railways.
3. No foreign powers shall be nl
lowed to. Interfere in the Chinese com
mercial, mining and railway rights
In Manchuria. In tho event of China
desiring to develop any mines or ex
tend any railways in Manchuria, sho
Bnall co-operate wit- Russia In carry
...a ouui ui-airvn into enect.
4. The secret ngreoment shall not
be divulged to other powers.
Tin. Tientsin "Je-Je" contains the
following: It Is reported In Peking
that the new Maneuurlan agreement
will bu signed In tho courso of threo
weeks. AH the high Mandarins In Pe
king admire nnd appreciate the Indul
gence Russia has .shown to China in
dcnllng with the Manchurlan question.
Russia, thoy say, only wants to retain
tho mining nnd railway Interests.
That Is nil. Sho promptly ngrees to
evacuate, Manchuria, and restore tho
wholo territory to China so liberally.
I-rom this, remarks tho "Jo-Jo." It Is
evident that tho diplomatic ability ot
other powers Is far behind that of
BBLA8CO CLAIM 1LAY.
Now ork, Nov. 13. David Belusco.
playwright nnd theatrical mnuagor, ap
plied to Justice Lawrence In tho Su
preme Court today for an Injunction
pendente lite, restraining Harrison
Grey Flake nnd his wifo, Minnie Mad-
uern risKO, from producing at thn
.uannauuii Theater or anywhere else,
tho play entitled "The Unwelconin
Belusco asserts that ho Is tho author
of the piny, while Mrs. Flske and her
husband maintain that the play Is the
"ik 01 nirs. uurton Harrison, and
that Bel.isco had nothing to do with Its
authorship. Mrs. Harrison is alleged
to havo collaborated with Belusco. Th
latter says that In violation of their
contract, sho lias recently assumed
solo und exclusive control of tho play,
and has without right authorized the
defendants to produce It at tho Man
hattan Theater. The lawyer for Mrs.
Flske mado u statement that Helnsco
ever wroio n lino of u play In his life.
... i-uiiiisvi was given two
submit uildltluiiul affidavits.
iw ii-rf UULLAR&.
MUii'ir unutiuiiie lur iiiu
Miiull Mil, i rmifki ii
tt-lltUHlur llit).l,', hriuh
rnirnmrnri io tl rui.
SJlTlrtlT rilll Infi.ni.rillr... . ,1 1....T
uomnc nun cj """'n'..i.ui(iiAnsca
H. P. BALDWIN President
J. B. CASTLE 1st Vice President
W. M. ALEXANDER.... 2nd Vice Pre
J. P. COOKE : Treasurer
W. O. SMITH Secretary
GEO. R. CARTER Auditor
Sugar Factors and
Agents, Brokers and Jobber.
Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar O.
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company. '
Nahlku Sugar Company.
Klhcl Plantation Company.
Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Kahulul Railroad Company,
Tie California and OritiUI S. 5. Ct.
W. G. Irwin & 6a
Western Sugar Refinery Company ot f
Baldwin Locomotive Works ot PMlsv-i
delphla. Pa.. U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cnne Shredder), New York, U. S. A.
N. Oblandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertil
izers. Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Fertil
izers for Cano and Coffee. .
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR BALD:
Parafttno Paint Co.'s P. & B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Llnsocd Oils,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In whlU
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lime an4
CASTLE & GOOKB
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
The Kohala Sugar Co.
Tho Waiamca Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, SL Louis, Mo,
The Standard OH, Co.
Tho Geo. F. Blake Steam Pumps.
The New England Life Insurance Oo,
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. ot Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. of London.
LIFE and FIRE
Hew England Mutual Life In
surance Co. gf Boston.
Ctna Fire Insurance Compart
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. G. Irwin.. President and Manager
Claus Spreckels Vice President
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vice President
H. M. Waitney, Jr....Treas. and Bee.
Geo. J. Ross Audltot
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
C. BREWER & CO., LTD.
Queon Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant, Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co.,
Makeo Uigar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co.,
The Planters' Line of San Francisco,
Packot; Chas, Berwcr & Co.'s Line of
LIST OF OFFICERS.
C. M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E, F. Bishop,
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. a.
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones, H, Wa
tcrhouao and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
QUEEN ST., HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Co.
The Balolso Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Clins. T. Wilder,
uenoral Manager of
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Of the United States for the Ha
Office, : Merchant St. : Honoluin.