Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU. H. T., MONDAY, NOV. 25, 1901,
75 and 79 King Street
TELEPHONE NO. 31.
NOW ! tho tlmo to get leaks and
breakages seen to, and your
Roofs Put in Order.
By competent workmen.
The Plumber's Strike
s over, and I am again prepared
to do Plumbing, 8ewerlng 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
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
308 Stangemvald Building
TELEPHONE-MAIN 21. .
W. Austin Whiting,
W. J. Robinson,
Rem ed to Room 306, Judd Building
J. M. KANEAKUA,
COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Office Bethel 8t, Near the Postofflce.
The King of Natural Table Waters
A Naturnl Sparkling
Water bottled at the
Zollhaus, - Germany.
The Favorite of New York
and London Society.
from among the mineral
waters of the world by "The
Lu.idon Lancet.' The highest
W. C. Peacock & Co.
J. D. Jewett
,. J. WILLIAMS
ii. In Pastels
' . Crayons
" Water Golors
4 ' and
a New Lot of . . .
Key West and
Beaver Lunch Rooms
H. J. NOLTE.
Set of 5 maps, $2.00
60 CENTS EACH
On sale at oftics ot . . ,
THE . . .
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 JOD WORK, and repairs
executed at shortest notice.
Magazines bound by the EVENINl
Surgeons, Physicians and Dentists.
Dr. Archibald N. Sinclair.
Ofeics, Main j!j
HOURS ii a. M. to i. p.m :
t TO J P. M I TO 1 P. M.
P O. Dox&oi. Sunday. ti' p. m.
Dr. Albert E. Nichols
1154 Alakea Street.
Oince Hours 9 to 4
A. 0. WALL, D.D.S.
0. E. WALL, D.D.S.
Love Building, Fort Street,
Hours, 9 to 4. Telephone Main 320.
Dr. J. Atcherloy lias removed hls.of
flee from 708 Fort street to 343 King
street, next to Opera House.
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 1916-3ta
Dr. Wm. G. Rogers,
SURQtON AND SPECIALIST.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
REMOVED to new ofllce, 1146 Ala
kea Street, opp. Hawaiian Hotel.
Hours. 9 to 12, 3 to 6:30, 7 to 8: Sun
days, 9 to 11.
WE FIT QLAS8E8.
WE GRIND LENSES.
WE REPAIR GLASSES.
Factory on tho Premises.
A. N. SANFORD,
Boston Building. Fort Street.
Over May & Co.
Chinese and Japanese Firms.
SING CHAN CO.
Hardware, Tinware, Glassware
aid Carriage Goods, Etc., Etc.
and Sewer Connec
tions a Specialty.
229 King St., between River St. and
R. R. Depot.
SANG CHAN .
Fine English and American Goods
65 Hotel street, and
Hotel near Nuuanu
P O. BOX 961.
TEL whits 01
Ltdlo iklrti dand. Clothlag
cltiDtd, dyc4 and repaired.
Suits made to order.
Fit (uaranteed, Loimt price
Furt Street, near Kukul, and
Bear Orpheua Tbeaier,
Prices: Cleanlnf one suit, tjc
Dvelojr suit Jt tj.
SEEING IS BELIEVING
Our Wall Paper
Is unequnled in price and quality.
Let us show you our stock. 1 1
Lewers & Cooke, Ltd.
HENRY ST. GOAR.
Members Stock and Bond
Edward Pollitz & Co.
AND DEALERS IN
Particular attention given to pur
chase and sale of Hawaiian Sugai
Eastern and Foreign Stocks an'
403 California St.,
Sun Francisco, Col.
t3s3 "7l 6. M3-7 ibV'. Wsf&S. sy A Jm
. . ...
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jfSr TEsBbBbW 'ST iRjH
Tboto tj Dcort), LonOon.
,v,r,o. rrtimi CAMPBELL. WHO IS COMING TO AMERICA.
Mt'K. t'iilrlcU CiiiiiiiIicII, tin' unli'il KiikIIsIi nrtri'!". Ix to imikc nil American
tour hue tills koiisuii. H will lie lirr first Nlt to tills country.
ii IN 1 ARMY
WILL BE THE INFLUENCE
IN GETTING PROMOTION
Social and Political Standing of Offic
ers Must Not be Brought Into
Use Roosevelt Takes
Washington, Nov. 15. It wns an
nounced at the War Department today
that the names of the otllcers to till
vacancies In the grade of Brigadier
Genernl will not be announced until
Congress meets, as It Is not deemed
desirable, to make ad Interim appoint
ments. In addlton to this statement
and In view of the great pressure that
has been brought to bear, it has been
deemed proper to make the following
"Tho Secretary of War and the
President have had Informal discus
sions on army matters on several oc
casions, and It Is understood that tho
President has expressed himself most
positively on the use of political and
social Influence by officers for tho pur
pose of obtaining changes of stations,
leaves of absence, modlncations of or
ders, etc. Of course. It Is understood
that officers often deem it necessary
to have attention called to their cases
by political friends for appointments,
especially cbbcs of young volunteer of
ficers, who recently have been appoint
ed. It Is safo to saw, however, that at
no period In the history of our gov
ernment has the matter of record
been used to such good purpose as
during tho present reorganization of
the army, when tho greatest possible
enro has been taken In tho selection
of persons for appointment to tho re
"The President has not hesitated to
Inform Senators and others who bavo
applied to him that no officer will Im
prove his chances by scndlnir his
friends to annoy the President In his
oenair. un tno contrary, tho effect
which will be produced probably will
bo directly opposite to that which the
candidate hoped for.
"Several Senators and Representa
tives have bad some disappointment
because the persons in whom they aru
Interested liavo not crcclved tho art
polntmentB and stations applied for
by them, but tho Administration, as
a whole, Is evidently of tho opinion
that tho good senso and Judgment ot
public men will lead to tho samo con
clusion as that arrived nt l,v iim
President nnd Secretary ot War that
Is, If n sybtem of records bo thorough-
ij fhiuuiisiieci ni mo war Department,
showing the proRreslvo woik of offi
cers from year to year, It will ho far
better for the officers and men, as
well as public officials, that such a res
istor ho made tho guide for selections,
details, etc., rnther than Inuucnco.
"Tho appeals of Indiviuuals to thnlr
Congressmen for their personal assist
nnco In tho matters above enumerat
ed necessitates public men giving up
o groat deal ot their tlmo In locating
tho proper ofllce at which to apply for
Information nnd tho filing of appeals.
This takes them away from their le
gitimate duties whllo Congress Is In
session, nnd also Interferes greatly
with tho public administration of tho
departments. It Is fully recognized
by public officials that tho proper mo
In tho first Instanco to establish the
character of an applicant for office
nre tho SenntorB nnd Representative,
from their own home, nnd It Is emi
nently Just nnd proper that tholr Inllu
enco should bo respected nnd tho"
bliould bo responsible for tho chnrnr
tcr of tho persons recommeiiilerl fnr nr.
flee, but onoo In the nubTIo service It U
.... , ..... ... u, nuiiiiiiiHiuillll mm
not on y nrmv nmcois. lint n ntim
classes of public oniccjioldors, should
imy upon moir own merits nm not
upon the further use ot political In!.,,,
"So you won't spend any money en.
"Certainly not," answered Senator
Riirfli n in a
"Don't 'you think that education bet-
"No, sir. Tho duly of tho voter la
in elect me and my friends to office,
Ami a man trial gets wrapped up In
books Is llnblo to forget all about tho
value of money, nnfi. go ahead and
into as ho PleascB."-Washlncton
IK IN I H
CENTER OF THE ATTACK
Necessity for Funds to tarry on
Fighting Causes Sharp Differences
as to Manner of Raising Coin
New York, Nov. 10. Your corres
pendent has received from an authori
tative source full confirmation of the
rumors of Cabinet dissensions already
hinted In previous dispatches, cables
the London representative of the Tri
bune. The protracted session of the
Cabinet has been a deep political mys
tery for which neither the program of
fhe session nor the Mltylehe affair sup
plied an adequate clew. What really
happened was an onslaught on Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach by nearly all of
his assistants. Mr. Balfour Joned Mr.
Chamberllaln and Lord Salisbury and
the Duke of Devonshire supported
both In condemning the speech of the
Chancellor of the Exchcquer.whlch had
sent consols down with a rush. Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach's financial ad
ministration and his general proposals
tor carrying on the additional burdens
of the war were harshly criticised and
be was left almost alone with all the
strongest men against him. Lord Lon
donderry, Sir Michael's closest friend.
Intervened ns peacemaker and a truco
was arranged by him. The Cabinet
has been In session since this breach
occurred, and there has been a renewal
of the unpleasant controversy. Some of
the best Informed politicians are fore
casting the early resignation of Sir
Michael IIIcks-Bcach. The Informa
tion which comes to me from a high
authority docs not go so far, hut it
confirms explicitly the report that the
Cabinet assistants ot Sir Michael
Hicks-Beach have been exasperated by
his Injudicious speech, which helped to
unsettle the market.
Mr. Chamberlain and Sir Michael
Hicks-Beach bavo not been understood
nor sympathized with each other. One
has condemned the method of financ
ing the war and the other has been
coldly critical of all matters of South
African policy. There was a contest
between them a year ago, but Sir
Michael, with Mr, llalfour'B nmlnblo
support, held his ground after accept
In,- M.n n,hn.nl. tn. ., o.l I1
,i.i nn.i ...I,-,. I.,.-. "...... glueing ample for nil emergencies. The
duties and other half measures. The
divergence of vles clearly has been
sharper this year, and Mr. Balfour has
gone over to tho other sldo of Mr.
Chamberlain, with Lord Salisbury's
approval. Tho resignation of Sir
'Michael Illcks-lleach would be an af
fair of momentous Importance. He Is
tho Ideal old Tory nnd country squire,
and has tho power of rallying about
him tho unprogrcsslve Conservatives.
Thero would bo only one candidate for
the succession to the Treasury, and
the ndvent of Mr. Chamberlain ns
Chancellor of tho Exchequer would bo
the signal for the adoption of n new
system of Indirect taxation for the ro-
1lff nf tho (nonmo tnv ni,'ai, nn.l .I..I
nromoflnn of H,n i..rt. r fn,
Australia nnd other colonics.
a...ii .i .i.. ,.!.,..
As everybody Knows, one of the hob-
,blis of King IMwnrd throughout life
- (n, .,,
v"" " "'""
Nmv ll0 ''Istrlbutes It among a half-
"" '" nc --guggesir' ai-
.atloiisotar .exhaustive nature when
...i... . i. ,i . i
te rations otan exhaustive nature when
fitting time tomes. Very lately bo
was In the hands of tho fitters, one of
wlinm nnin,i will, ,tiih,ri n... i,
whom noted with delightful awe tho
S& '.!!: (le!a"3 ?
w-rjorlal art. Finally, and unable to
' "What a magnificent tailor your ma-
Jesty would have made,
"I think I would have done nrettv ." u"'vr urupean countries in crime
i i ..m Jvnl"",in"0 ??,"' . Official statistics for the last
wen .. saW the kln- moilcstly taklnc
', ., , , , BV , y' ' S
"1 qulnt ft his bajk seams.-New
York Comraercaj Advertiser.
York Commercial Advertiser.
COMMISSION MAY BE
AUTHORIZED BY CONGRESS
Treaties Will Certainly be Kept Bc"
fore the Senate and Furnish
Constant Topic for Discus
sion The Secretaries
Washington, Nov, C The question
of reciprocity Is ono of the moat Im
portant problems to como before Con
gress nt Its aproachlng session. liesl
dent Ilooscvclt Is particularly anxloul
that something should be accompllslipcl
In that direction, and Is seeking ailvlcft
from those Senators who would have
mrst to do with the settlement of the
roatter. He and Bcveral leading Sena
ti it, latest ni.'.ong wliorc was Senator
Aldrlch, of Hhode Island, have con
sultett together on this point. Sena
tor Aldrlch, It will be remembered,
was one of the opponents of tho pend
Ing reciprocity treaties during the liti
session of Congress, and M Is under
stood that his view that they do not
give tho United States sufficient re
turn for the concessions they make
has not been changed. That ho Is not
opposed to reciprocity as a theory U
geenrally believed, tho difficulty being
to solve tho problem practically. Presi
dent ltooscvelt Is equally anxious for
suih a result, and at the recent con
sultation of the President nnd Uw
Itliodo Island Senator this subject wan
most carefully considered.
One UilijB seems certain, and that l
that th ereclproclty treaties will be
kept before the Senate, not necessarily
with the hope that they will finally 1)4
ratified, but rather than they mar
serve to keep the question agitated
Asldo from the selfish opposition ot In
terests that tear they would be injur
ed by (he concessions granted In the
pending treaties, thero Is tho broader
ground of opposition that Involves a
principle the opposition to legislating
through treaties, to giving the execu
tive the power to determine, subject,
of course, to the approval of the Sen
ate, what reduction of duties shall be
made In return for similar reduction
by somo foreign country. A propor
tion Is being considered that, Its advo
cates hope, will solve the problem. It
Is to form a commission, somowlmt
similar to that which framed the tariff
nf 18S3, which shall endeavor to mak
some plan which will satisfactorily
solve the vexing question. Tho lite
seems to be for this commission to .
range a schedule of minimum nitM to
be charged on foreign Importations.
Thus the present tariff rates would be
the maximum ones and the minimum
ones would have to bo arranged by the
commission, subject, necessarily, to
the approval of Congress. Under this
plan, If Frnnce or Germany or noma
other nation should propose to grunt
concessions to American goods no
treaty would be negotiated, but tin
President would have to say, possibly
with the approval ot the Sennt,
whether the concessions wcro suffi
cient to Justify the enforcement of thtt
minimum Instead of a maximum rates
of duty on Imports from that country.
Instead of certain articles from that
country being admitted on lower du
ties the minimum rates would apply
without change to every ImporLitlou
from thnt country. This Is the plan In
operation In several foreign countries,
and those, uho have considered It ii
arpllcable to the tariff policy of tlw
I tilled States seem to find favor with
it, but the matter Is nov being con
cldered tentutlvbly only, and may nev
er del clop further than that.
It will be admitted that Secretary
Root should be well Informed regard
ing Philippine conditions. Consequent
ly the determination to reduca tho ar
my In the Philippines from forty-one
thousand some odd hundred men to
thirty-five, or possibly '.Liny tho i
sixl men, would appear to indicate
l.a the apprehension ns to tho real
Philippine situation might not bo well
fouudec'. It Is rather interesting. Id
this connection, to noto that nclthet
Adjutant General Corbln nor any one
ot tho bureau cnlcfs who 'visited the
Philippines In the past summer has
seemed to be apprehensive as to tha
situation theie. Secretary Root main
tains that such outbreaks ns that In
Samar nro to, ho expected at Intervals,
but that they offer no cnuso for scrl-
lous concern, thlrty-fie thousand meu
"" '-. "'')'
responsibility for tho decision rests
wlth tho President and his Secretary of
War, but to an outsider It would seem
as If there were no little danger In
their present optimism, particularly
when the treacherous character of the
Filipinos Is remembered.
President Roosevelt absolutely re
fuses to Interfere with tho policy of his
Cnblnet officers In matters of admin
istrative policy that are not really na
tional In scope. Here Is an example.
On Monday of this week Representa
tives Fitzgerald of Brooklyn, nnd Rup
pert of New York, called upon him to
urgo him to recommend In his message
.""J.1 snm0 ' the new war vessels be
I """I " United States Navy Yards.
Tho President was characteristically
rourtenus, but absolutely refused to
touch upon tho matter In niiy way,
snylns that If anything of that kind
l3 ?- " '.ouM come through the
Secretary of the Navy. That official, It
happens, does not beliovo thnt tho
"; mueiii ran no ns well, in
,tructlon of ,, bJr aollI
work as It can by letting it ou
tnct I owewr nepmenfat
.. ,er1 uipreseniai
Government can do ns well In ihn mn.
Z Z IZ
oui uy con-
gernld has been actively at work stir-
sel8) Iahor unlon 0ran() Arra "
Ireland continues to far outdlBtnnrn
-ii .i ,4 :. . ;
CBane,sa'. on a Bt,a(
yenr U8t l"1"""''
of io,2 -per cent In i
compared with the p
1 show a decrease
mlnnr nfTnnRnn na
compared with the preceding year.
The Most Popular Hair and Scalp
Preparation in This City.
The Retail Drug Triulc Scarcely
Able to Keep It In Stock.
The demand for Coke Dandruff Cure
It something enormous. Not nlonu In
this city, but nil over the world.
Mnny physicians prescribe CoKo
Dnmtrurf Cure nnd use It In their fnm
Hies, llobron Drug Co. continues to
receive favorable reports.
Coke Dandruff Cure Indorsed by Phy
Having used Coke Dandruff Cure
with surprising success, I feel nt lib
urty to heartily indorse It ns a clean,
sweet, efficient remedy, doing all as
1)11. KltANK l.KltOY I't'HDY,
I'urdy Institute, lloston. Mass.
Another fine game of football was
phtyecl Saturday afternoon between
the teams of the Punahou Athletic
Club nml th Mfilto-lllmnp. It wai
thought by the enthusiasts that the
Punahou boys would surely score hut
In this wny they were greatly dlsap
pointed for the Millies held their op
ponents down and would not give them
a chance for a. run In the direction of
their gniil. In fact, the Mnllcs showed
strength that was unexpected. The
Improvement III their play over the
game against the Honolulu Athletic
Club team on the previous Saturday,
was ery apparent. There wos better
team work and better Judgment all
around. When the end of the game
wns announced by means of the refer
ee's whistle. It was found that neither
team had scored.
The grounds at Oahu College were
well occupied by spectators previous to
the beginning of the game and all dur
ing the flrat half, other people kept
coming until there must have been
nearly 1800 present. Tile band was In
attendance and flue music was furnish
ed for a half hour or so before the
beginning ot the great game, during
the IntermlMlon between the halves
ami after the game. This feature of
having the hnml present no doubt has
accounted for a large part of the
crowds that have attended the first
two game' ot the season.
When the game started, the Puna
hous had tli Ewa and the Malles the
Walklkl goal. Super of the former team
kicked on. From the start to finli.li,
the game was as hard fought u one as
hiii, eer len witnessed In the Islands.
The line-up wua to follows:
M.Ule-Illimu. Piiuahou Athletic.
IleNtr (cap.) Gieenwell, Watcthousc
t Long Walker
W .Wright J. Watcrhouse (cap.)
B. Cark Wllllamsou
F. Wright Downing
Cupid and King .; Soper
Officials Umpire. Geo. U. Carter
referee. W. H. Babbitt.
Wallukti, Nov. i3. The tunnel being
dug on the other bide of Wnlluku
strcnm for the Hawaiian Commercial
& Sugar Company by a gang of Ja
panese under Superintendent Carl
Wahlejer. hat now reached an under
ground distance of over 1100 feet. At
this Juncture, a shnft has been sunk,
and the earth from the tunnel Is be
ing used to fill up the surrounding
Mr. Waldeyer Is now cutting tho
tunnel crosNWlbe towards the hills and
away fiom the stream. He expects by
this means to obtain n still greater
flow of water than Is now obtained by
the tunnel running nlinont parallel to
the stream. Another Idea of Mr. Wal
deyer In making this cross cut Is to
show otherh that he call get wutcr In
dependent of the stream. The flow of
water obtained at piescnt It. qultu gra
tifying, but Mr. Waldeyer expects to
Increase the force of this flow by mak
ing this cross cut towards the hills.
The depth of the tunnel lit the hoist
In nearly thirty feet.
New York, Nov, It!. The Tea Duty
Repeal Association hag Jiibt Issued an
nppcal to wholesaln grocers, Jobbers
and Importer), of tho United Stntes,
urging them to cooperate In a move
ment to st'i'iiro If posBlbio tho repeal
of tho war in venue tax on tea. In part
this appeal says:
"Tho Tua Duty Repeal Association
has been formed for tho purpose of
glvlug organized expression to tho
strong sentiment throughout tho
United States In favor of tho repeal
of tho tax of 10 cents n pound on ten.
Tlcc tax was imposed us a Spanish
Aniorlcnn war measure, bo that thero
is abbolutcly uci reasnn for tho contin
uance ot thu onerous nnd grossly un
just burden. It is n matter or common
kliDwkdu that tho tax (which
amount!, to 7G to Su per cent on the
nverngu) han proven unrenBonnbly
bilidouwwue to merchants nnd consu
Householder Do you mean to say
that this meter measures the amount
of gus we burn?
Gas Collector I will enter Into no
controversy, sir; but I will say that the
meter measures tho amount of gas you
will have to pay for, Tit-Bits.
ANOTHER (ID dE
Agents, Brokers and Jobber ' r'k
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN
H. P. BALDWIN President
J. I). CASTLE 1st Vice President
W. M. ALEXANDER.... 2nd Vice Pre
J. P. COOKE Treasurer
W. O. SMITH Secretary
OEO. II. CARTER Auditor
Sugar Factors and
Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar Cc
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company,
Nahlku Sugar Company.
t Klhcl Plantation Company.
Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Kahulul Railroad Company. '
Tie Califoraia id OrieiUl S. S. U,
W. G. Irwin & Go
AGENTS FOR .
Western Sugar Refinery Company lot
San Francisco. V
Baldwin Locomotive Works ot Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder), New York, U. S. A.
N. Oblandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertil
izers, Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Fertil
izers for Cane and Coffee, "
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Paraffino Paint Co.'s P. & B. Paints ani
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oils,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In whits
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lime aa4
CASTLE & COOKE
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Tho Kohala Sugar Co.
The Walamea Sugar Mill Co.
Tho Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, Mo.
Tho Standard Oil Co.
The Geo. F. Blake Steam Pumps.
Tho New England Life Insurance Co.
ot Boston. ti
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartfor,
The Alliance Assurance Co. ot London.
LilFE and FIRE
Sew England Mutual Lifb In
surance Co. of Boston.
tna Fire Insurance Compart
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. G. Irwin. .President and Manager'
Claua Spreckels Vice President
W. M. Glftard.. Second Vice President
H. M. Wnltney, Jr....Treas. and Sec
Geo. J. Ross Audita
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAU
C. BREWER & CO., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Sugar Plant, Co., Onomea Sugar Co.
Honomu 8ugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co.
Makee Ceigar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co.,
The Planters' Line ot San Francisco,
Packet; Chas. Berwer & Co.'s Line of
LIST OF OFFICERS.
C. M. Cooke, President; Geors
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop,
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. B.
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones, H. Wa
terhou8e and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
QUEBN ST., - HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Co.
Tho Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Chan. T. Wilder,
General Manager ot
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Ot the United States for the Ha
Office, : Merchant St. : Honoiula.
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