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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, December 02, 1901, Page 6, Image 6',
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EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU, II. t MONDAY. DECEMBER 2. 1901. .
75 and 70 Kln Street
TELEPHONE NO. SI.
NOW If the time to get leak and
breakages seen to, and four
Roofs Put In Order.
Br competent workmen.
The Plumber's Strike
It over, and I tm again prepared
to do Plumbing, Sewering and
Sheet Iron Work aa heretofore.
Ettlmatea furnlthed... Work
manihlp ana material guaran
teed. das. Nott, Jr.,
Store, Beretanla opp. Alakea St
icu wnue aari.
EDWARD M. WATSON,
Corner King and Bethel Streets.
'Phone Blue 661. 2004-lm
C. R. Hemenway
OFFICE 406 JUDD BUILDING.' ""
TEL. 314 MAIN.
Albert R. Cunha
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
80S Stanfienwald Building
W. Aostii Whiting,
W. J. Robinsoi,
Remfed to Room 306, Judd Building
J. M. KANEAKUA,
COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Office Bethel 8t, Near the Pottofflce,
Chinese and Japanese Firms.
SINC! 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.
Fine English and American Goods
' 6; Hotel srttt. and
Hote near Nuuanu
P O BOSgti.
TEL WHITS .1
SutU midt to ordtr,
rtt pitrantMd. Lowtstprk.
Vort StrMt, ni Kulcul, tnl
MU OrpUim Tbat.
PtIcm: Cl.antsf on. salt. 75c
J. D. Jewett t
,. J. WILLIAMS
a New Lot of .
Beaver Lunch Rooms
H. J. NOLTE.
' Honolulu Iron Works.
Improved and modern SUGAR MA
CHINERY of every capacity and de
scription made to order. Boiler work
and RIVETED PIPES for irrigation
purposes a specialty. Particular atten
tion paid to JOB WORK, and repairs
executed at shortest notice.
Blank books of all description de
signed and made at tbo EVENING
BULLETIN'S Job Offlco.
8urgoni, Physicians and Dentists.
Dr. Archibald N. Sinclair.
OFFICES i TELEPHONES!
Rooms toS-.oo, Orticc, Main ii.
Boston DuiidinO Remdcncs,
Font Strict, White, 3Si.
IIOURS-ti A. M. TO t. P.M.)
-. - . ITO j P. M.J T TO t P. M.
P O. ROX Sol. SUNDAYS tl 1 P. M.
Dr. Albert E. Nichols
1154 Alakea Street,
Office Hours 9 to 4
A. C. WALL, D.D.S.
0. E. WALL, D.D.S.
Loro Building, Fort Street
Hours, 9 to 4. Telephone Main 320.
Dr. J. Atchcrlcy has removed his of-
flco 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 8tables
RESIDENCE "The California," Em
ma street 191G-3M
Dr. Wm. G. Rogers,
8URGLON AND SPECIALIST.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
REMOVED to now ofilce, 1146 Ala
kea' Street opp. Hawaiian Hotel.
Hours. 9 to 12, 3 to 6:30, 7 to 8; Sun
days, 9 to 11.
A. N. SANFORD,
Considering tho many popuar events
going on Saturday evening, the Nclll
company had a good house for the pro
duction of "A Bachelor Romance."
Tho same play was given at a mati
nee by tho Ncllls on a former visit to
Honolulu, nnd was selected for the
closing of this season out of several
nominations by patrons of 'the Hawa
iian Opera House. It was rendered In
& manner to please the audience con
stantly throughout the four acts. Tho
following was the cast:
David Holmes, literary critic on
the "Review" Mr. Nclll
Gerald Holmes, his brother, a
pleasure-loving young man of
the world Frank MacVlcars
Martin Beggs, David's secretary
and confidential man
John W. Burton
Harold Reynolds, on tho staff of
tho "Review" Scott Seaton
Mr. Mulberry, an antique literary
man, with a classical education
which he cannot turn Into money
Archibald Lytton Savage, a mod
ern literary man .. Geo. Bloomquest
Miss Clementina, a maiden lady
with a sharp tongue Lillian Andrews
Helen LeGrand, David's sister, a
widow of the world.Edythe Chapman
Harriet Leicester, a society girl..
Silvia, David's ward Julia Dean
James E. Oardlner Jones
Messrs. Nclll and MacVlcars had rare
chances of proving their versatility
before a slnglo audience, each having n
part that radically changed under dif
ferent circumstances. In cither case it
amounted to taking two parts and lead
ing ones at that. They both wero tri
umphant, their changes of front, as It
were, being among the most amusing
features of the play.
Julia Dean If posslblo gained in
popular favor by her charming reprs-
scntation of Silvia. Lillian Andrews
was great in tno uivorsiueu moods of
Miss Clementina. Edytbe Clmpman
and Loulso Brownell left nothing to bo
dcBlrcd in helping out tho general ex
cellence of the production.
Mr. Burton sustained a largo share
of the Interest, being the forus of some
of the most Impressive situations.
When he met with crushing disap
pointment in tho Judgment of tho
critic on his story In the $10,000 prize
competition, his action In tearing up
the manuscript, putting out the lights
and leaving tho room oust a spell over
tho house. Somebody at the back of
tho nudlenco gave a suppressed cough.
and It broke Into tomblike stillness
llko a cannon shot. George Bloom
quest surpassed himself with a well-
sustained vivacity, and his Joint stock
dress suit company business with Scott
Seaton added greatly to tho gaiety of
the audience. Robert Morris gavo
fine comedy throughout and drew
goodly share of the plaudits.
Co'onel Jones Dead.
Boso, Idaho, Nov. 21. Colonel J. W.
Jones, who went out to tho Philip
pines In command of the First Idaho
Volunteers, died today nt his home In
Blackfoot from heart trouble. Deceas
ed was 02 years of ago. He was n na
tive of Virginia and served In the Con
federate, army, rising to tho rank ol
New York, Nov. 19. The one hun-
dred nnd thirty-third annual banquet
tit fill. Ph.mlino rf f V.n, n.n,-...! tvaa
of tli o Chamber
held at Dclmonico's this evening. Cov
era for 450 were laid In tho malu ban
v,. vuiuiuvivu Hen
quet-rooin, which was decorated prln-'cnd
clpally with American Hags. At tho
tnblo of honor, presided over by Presi
dent Morris K. Jessup, were Embassa
dor Joseph 11. Choate, John Hay, Sec
ictary or State; Senntor McLauiln of
South Carolina, Whltelaw Held, Gov-crnor-clcct
Cummins of, Iowa, Senator
C. M. Dopew, He v. Dr. Donald Sage
Mackay. Andrew Carnegie. Mayor-
elect Scth Low, Lieutenant General
Nelson A. Miles, J. Plcrpont Morgan,
William J. Dodge, Mnjor General John gieat enterprises President McKlnlcy
It. Brooke, Carl Bchurz, Alexander E. and President Roosevelt havo been
Orr, Governor Odell and Rear Admiral the energetic and consistent cham
Albert S. Darker. Tho professional pious,
nnd business circles of tho city were, "Sure as we aro of our riKhts In
well represented in the list of the oth-
Tho specchmahlng was opened by
President Jcssup in a very few words,
Ho then proposed n toast to tho mem-
ory oi rviiunra aiciuniey. u wns
drunk with all standing nnd In silence,
President Roosevelt's health was then
toasted, whllo tho orchestra played,
and at the next toast, that of King Ed
ward of Englnnd, tho British National
Anthem wns played.
In Introducing secretary Hay. Pres
ident Jcssup pioposed n toast to "Our
Dmlonincv." Thn Hocrotnrv wns
warmly welcomed by the guests, nnd
ins speecn at vnrious points met with
grent enthusiasm, especially when ho
mentioned tno nnmo or President Mc
Klnley. The speech obtained rapt nt
tentlon, and tho npplauso wns deafen
lng when, In his peroration, ho said:
io wantonness of strength will over
inuueo us to unve a uaru bargain with
nnothcr nation becauso it Is weak, nor
will any fear of Ignoble criticism
tempt us to Insult or defy a grent pow-
ur uecauso u is strong, or oven ue-
iuiibu ii in uit-iuiiy.
i jiui'i- mi i-iuqiiuui iriuuia io ma uru cunscious oi resources that will
memory of President McKinley, Mr. make our commorro a source of ad
Hay said: vantage to them and also of profit to
I mere wns a nmo wnen diplomacy
was a scienco oi intrigue nnd raise-
hood, of traps and mines, and counter-
mines. It mayjio another Instance of
mm iii-uuiii; nun which i unve uuen
been charged by European critics,
when I say that I really bellcvo the
"'" """ " minimi in mijiuraacy
ns In many other matters. In my ex-
perlenco of diplomatic life, which now
covers moro years than I llko to look
back upon, ns In the far greater record
of American diplomacy which I have
read nnd studied. I can say without
hesitation that wo havo generally told
squarely what wo wanted, announced
early In negotiations what we wero
wllllnir to clve. nnd allowed thn ntw
sldo to accept or reject our terms.
n,.ri ,i, ,i i ...v,ii. t i i
prominently concerned In our forelcnl
relations, I can say that wo havo been"'". Jl...,nn" """id-stand, you see,
met by the representatives of other
powers by tho same spirit of frank
ness and sincerity.
Our Diplomatic Success.
"As to tho measure of success which
our recent diplomacy has met with.
It Is difficult, If not Impossible, for mo
to speak. Thero aro two Important
lines of human endeavor in which men
wo can nt least say a word about whnl
wo havo tried to do and the principles
which have guided our action. The
briefest expression of our rule of con
duct Is, perhaps, tho Monroe doctrine
nnd the golden rule. With this simple
chart wo can hardly go far wrong.
"I think 1 may Bay that our sister
republics to tho south of us arc per
fectly convinced of tho sincerity of
our attitude. They know wo desire
the prosperity of each of them and
peace and harmony among them. We
no moro want their territory than we
covet the mountains of the moon. Wo
are grieved and distressed when there
aro differences among them, but even
men wo should never think or trying
to compose any of those differences
unless by tho request of both partlos
to It. Not even our earnest desire for
peace among them will lead us to any
action wnicn mignt otiend their na
tlonal dignity or their Just senso ot in
are lorblddcn even to allude to their ., ", , " i,T . ii ' . "V .lJ'
success-affairs of tne heart and dlp-'rin' u"Pv' "I.1.0 tho toaBt' Tno
lomatlc affairs. But If 'we are not per.tCl flhN??r ""
mltted to boast of what wo havo done ....08,c''.n. ": S.llonto- Embassador to
or ineir jusi senso ot in-in.,
dependence. Wo would endow them '
with all the consideration we rlalm fnr I
'As to what wo havo tried to do
what wo aro still trying to do In the
gunerai nem oi uisniomacy moro
nn ron.nn fnr ,l,.l,f nn ,l. l..l
or reticence on tho other. President
McKlnlcy, In his messages during tho
Inst four years, has mado tho subject
perfectly clear. We havo striven, on
tho lines laid down by Washington, to
cultivate friendly relations with nil .
powers, but not to tako part In tho for-'
thcnTAr position of complete
independence. Is not Incompatible, with
relations involving not friendship
alone, but concurrent action as well
In Important emergencies. Wo havo
kept always In vlow the fact that wo
aro pre-eminently a peace-loving peo
ple, that our natural activities are In
tho direction of trade and commerce,
ll " yul uuYBiupmuiii o uur in-
uustries imperatively demnnds that
wo Bhall not only retain and confirm
our hold on our present markets, but
seen constantly, by all honorable
means, to extend our commercial In-
terests In every practicable direction.
Treaties of Reciprocity.
"It Is for thla reason wo nave ncgo-
tinted tho treaties oi reciprocity which' In tho hnlf-iiille dash, Molly Connors
now await tho action of tho Senate; W(" In : 60 1-4; Carter Harrison sec
all of them conceived ln the tradition- nd; Frank S. third, and Philip last,
al American spirit of protection .to I In tho one-mile dash, Dlxlo Land
our own industries and yet mutually nnd Flero camo under ino wlro (ogeth
advantageous to ourBclvcs and our er, n dead heat, In 1:471-4. This was
neighbors. In the, same spirit wo i"n off, Dlxlo Land winning by a, neck,
have Bought successfully to Induce all ' Tbo threo-clghths mllo dash was
tho great powers to unite In a rccog- won by Bushwhacner, time :40; Mu
nition of tho general principle of equal- kua second; Nellie Grey third.
Ity or commercial acccili and opportu- The live-eighths mllo dash went to
nlty In tho mnrkctB of the Orient. Wo Carter Harrison in 1:05 1-4; Royal Kan
believe that a 'fair Hold and no favor'
is all that wo require, and with less
than that wo cannot be satisfied. If
wo accept tho assurances wo have re
ceived as honest and genulno, as I
certainly do, that equality will not bo
dented us, nnd tho result may bo safe
ly left to American genius nnd energy.
Interests in the Pacific.
"Wo consider our interests In tho
Pacific ocean as great now as those
of nny other power and destined to
Indefinite development. Wo have
opened our doors to tne people of Ha-
... II. . 1-.. . . .1 . 1. ..,
WUUJ WC I1&VU HCCl'IHUU U1U ri'SpUUBl'
blllty of the Pnlllpplncs. which frovi-
donee Imposes on us; wc have put an
to tho embarrassing condition In
which wc were Involved In Samoa, and
whllo abandoning none of our com
mercial rights In the enttro group, wc
liavo established our flag and our au
thority In Tutulla. which gives us tho
finest harbor In the South seas. Next
In order will come a I'aclftc cable, and
an isthmian canal, for the use of all
well-disposed peoples, but under ex
clusive American ownership and
' American control of both of which
these matters, convinced as we arc of
1 tho authenticity of .he vision which
has led us thus far nnd still beckons
us forward, 1 can yrt assuro you that
so long ns tho administration of your
anairs remains in hands as strong and
skillful as those to which they have
been ami aro now committed, thero
win ue no more surrender of our
rights than there win bo a violation
of the rights of others. The President
lo whom you havo given your Inval
uable trust nnd confidence, llko his
now Immortal predecessor. Is as In
rnnnhln nf IntHi-lnt. n aimm, twiu-ni.
he Is of wronging a weak one. He
reels and knows for has ho not tested
it In tho currents of deadly fight ub
wen as in tno tollcomo work of ni
luiuisiraiion mat mo Nation over
whoso destinies he presides has a
giant's strength In tho works of war,
as In tho works of pence. But that
consciousness of Btrcnglh brings with
It no tcmntatlon to do lninrv in nnv
power on earth, tho proudest or tho
humblest. Wo frankly confess wo
sceit ino friendship ot nil tho powers;
i wu wuiu 10 irauo wiin an peoples; wo
ourselves. Hut no wantonness of
sirengtn will ever Induce us to drive
a hard bnrcaln with nnnti.nr oii
becnuso It Is weak, nor will any fear
' imiuuio criticism tempt us to Insult
or defy a crent nower tuvnn.n it u
strong, or even becauso It Is friendly.
our D omatlc Text
..v,, ,,,' p. " , '
,, ,,?,",!,, f "r,llll'lomjlcY may
wm'Y'lv',,'" X tCXt . f ,Scrl,t,,ro
,.' r?",klln'..tho 1rs.' nml neatest
"."," . i .' u"a paBse"
ZZ 1 ?nlrTherh0 W,?B prf
"?"lcn,,,n'ft ? Lrt of Versailles. It
i, t,""1"' "'f l 1te to
?. , J V10 oW cn.nul Bh"P ln "08tn
"'"-" . ? waB. uy: -eost thou a
n n".u "jf" l ' n. ' ,l8.u ""Iness, ho shall
'Bianu ucioro kings.'
. ''.''et. "B.b dl!'sent In our "business
iiiil i-niwi nn
not crawl nor Hwinrenr im,i . .'
friend and equal, asking nothing, put
ting up with nothing but what is right
and Just, among our pcoplo In tho
great democracy of nations."
After ho concluded, Secretary Hay
was obliged several tlnipn in srinnni.
edgo tho applause accorded him by
Governor Odell snnkn In th ii
i in- nimc oi jew vorK,
tho Court of St. Jamca. was next in
traduced. After the npplauso had
subside, ho spoke with his usual elo
quence, dwelling mostly on tho recent
yl8ltf tho delegates of the Now York
Chamber of Commerce to London. Ho
enlarged on tho sympathy that had
been shown by tho British peoplo at
the time of the death of President Mc
Kinley. and said that not only had tho
sympathy been manifested almost ev
ery hour for days after that event by
royalty, but that all classes wero quite
as sorrowful. In view of these facts,
Mr. Choato thought this Government
Justified In thinking that England's
grief was an expression of national
, Mr. Choato added: "I havo been
? , i.rea.,ed, hy ,h0 PC0Dl0 ' London
nd England. I soon found they had
little use over there for gush and
iff' ot llmM 8ccm t0 B we
a .i r; --. - ---
-. juu iicru. i iouna mat a vleiir.
charac er Amorlrnn in, Amerlca
.aPi"' ,m.cr,ean interests and
American Hunts was much mn ..i
culatcd to propitiate their favor and
their favorable consideration of nny
thing I had to offer than any attemDt
'" """ "' "J"U lllCrn.
Hllo. Nov. 29. The Thanksgiving
tho management of G. S. McKcnzie
wero n success. Tho day was nn Ideal
one and tho track was good for run
ning. On tho grnnd stand and on tho
grounds thero wero about 1000 specta
tors. Tho ball game in tho centor of
tho field wns ono of the most Interest
ing features of tho aay. ThcKlloha-
nas went down to uefeat before tho
,,.,, .,, . th .- :--,... r
',"',,." r V. """"'""a "
!F2t.e f..?.tu; Br,wn mado twelve
f"f." ......v.w,, ,,
. ..... .., .,
(. "" " ?,. "..."J?. ."I8?
"... ..... u.vui,iuii ui uiu lant 1UUU, 111
.which Del Vista gavo dust to Dixie
Land nnd Molly Connors.
peconu; rnnip mini,
ino inrcc-iouruiB mllo dash was
won by Del Vista In 1:17 3-4; Molly
Connors second; Dlxlo Land third.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Qulnlno Tablets.
All druggists refund the money If It
falls to euro. E. W. Grove's signature
Is on each box, 25 cents.
CATHOLIC CONVENT FAIR
YIELDED RICH RETURNS
An Abundant Patronage Feasts and
Booths Were Mints of, ;
Every anticipation of success ven
tured In the Bulletin's preliminary no
tice of the Catbolc Convent fair and
limit, on Saturday afternoon, was fully
realized. The receipts amounted to
nearly $4000 and, with the expenses
lightened by liberal contributions of
promoters nnd well-wishers, the school
of the Sisters ot tho Sacred Heart, la
Its new quarters, will havo Its treas
ury handsomely replenished.
At 12 o'clock tho Territorial band
struck up and Immediately the lanal,
In which were spread the foreign lunch
and the Hawaiian luau, became com
Prince and Princess Kalantanaole
and Father Valentin, the latter repre
senting the Blsnop of Pnnopolls, pre
sided nt the first luau table, and oppo
site them, nt the first foreign tahlo
were Mons. Vlzzavona, tho French
Consul, Hon. W, O. Smith nnd a largo
nnd merry party of "foreigners.". The
tables on the HnMnllan side were load
ed with the appetizing edibles so well
known to a luau. Every table wai
covered witu tl leaves and upon these
the dishes of succulent pig, fish,
relishes and calabashes- of pol were
placed. The foreign lunch consisted
mainly of chicken pot-pie, turkey, po
tato salad and coffee. For nearly two
hours the tables were occupied and It
Is CBtlmntcd that at least 1000 people
were served nt them,
As one Instance of the patronage.
take the luau table In charge of Mrs.
W. L. Wilcox. Its receipts were $151
and expenditures $68.75, leaving a
profit of $82.25,
From the refreshment lanal the
crowd moved Into the Drill Shed for
the fancy fair. All the booths did a
good business. The live doll show,
charging ten cents admission, realized
moro than $100. There were eight lit
tle girls competing for preference and
the distinction wns won by Bertha
I.jdz. The Hawaiian booth realized
In the evening a promenade concert
wns given, the Amateur Orchestra un
der direction of Wrny Taylor perform
ing. As a flnnlc Will E. Fisher had an
auction sale of articles left over, which
The personnel of the promoters nnd
conductors of the great festival was
Executive Committee Mrs. S. C. Al
len, president; Mrs. F. W. Macfarlane,
vice president; Mrs. j. F. Bowler,
treasurer; Mrs. A. E. Murphy, secre
tary. LIvcDoll Mrs. Gunn, Mrs. J. S,
Fancy Work Mrs. John Lucas, Mrs,
Morris Keohokalole, Mrs. Smithies,
Mrs. Frank Kruger,Mrs. Kate Cooper,
Pillow Booth Mrs. Larnach, Mrs,
Sinclair, Miss Perry, Miss Gurney, Mrs.
Chinese Booth Mrs. Wong I.eong.
Hawaiian Booth Princess Kalanl-
nnnolc, Mrs. W. M, Glffard, Sirs. Flora
Jones, Mrs. E. M. Robinson, Miss Lucy
Okl, Miss l'lnao Brlckwood, Miss Lucy
Barber and Miss Nalanl Jones.
Lemonade Booth Miss Sadie Mo
Lain, Miss Nellie McLaln, Miss Daisy
Grab Box Mrs. McVeigh, Miss Her
rick, Mrs. Ellis I
Punch and Judy Mrs. J. T. Wnyson,
Cigar Table Mrs. Chas. Crane.
Candy Mrs. Bruhn, Miss Mollis
Clark, Mrs. aleason, Helen Smith.
Art Table Mrs. Chas. B. Cooper,
Mrs. Mott-Smtth Bird, Miss Maud Gil
Japanese Booth Mrs. Imnnlshi, Mrs.
Clothing Booth Mrs. Sullivan, Mrs.
Flower Booth Miss May Damon,
Miss Gardle Macfarlane, Miss Mary
Wlddlfleld, Miss Lady Macfarlane, Mlsa
Coffee Mrs. Zelgler, Mrs. Glenn,
Mrs. C. Smith nnd Misses Zelgler and
Ice Cream Mis. John Ena, Mrs. E.
Foreign Lunch .Mrs. John A. Has
slnger, .Mrs. Nellie Noonan. Mrs. An
drew Fuller, Mrs. Herbert, nnd a scoro
of young ladles as waitresses.
Luau MUs Lucy Pcabody. Mrs. C.
K. Stlllman. Mrs. Chns. Clark, Mr.
M. B. Kahea.
ML BH ELEGTED
Dublin. Nov. 21. Tho clerllnn in.lnv
In tho Parliamentary contest in Gal-
nut ueiwt-i-u vuiunui Annur , i-ynch,
who fought as a colonel In the nnr
army, and Horace l'liinicctt, Unionist,
i council in u viciory lor ine rormer by
tho following figures: Lynch 1247,
On tho whole tho polling was con
ducted with comparative orderliness,
A Inrgo nchlltonal force of police pro
vented numerous Btroet sciimmagea
which wero tho outcome of drunken
ness, from developing seriously. Worn
en were conspicuous in thoso affairs,
and many of them were arrested.
In tho event of Colonel Lynch's elec
tion being quashed on tho ground thnt
ho Is a trultor, Mr, Plunkett says he
win decline to tako tho scat thus re
verting to him, declaring that ho will
bo returned stinlgnt or not nt nil. Cnl.
Lynch's frlendB Beom satisfied that ho
win attempt to take tho seat.
$10 RUPTURE CURED
& lliounaiitU tune If, rurri)
tiiiull riif, rmitiHt In
iiiH-iruiviwiuuifs nr lull
Ity ftnili'oinrnrl io tlir r
uirni, ;u (iriiiif. r.i ii
tlit wutl lnvrMlftH
ltoesltlKch lM firing: full Infnrnuitlnn n-JuVrLiiiitiimli
tttlT nn rthtt Co. stiiim iiul Ititt ailvt- mil or xldrmb
ucHCTie tiujs w " '! tri. UN iiiinsca
Cures a Member of the House of
House of Representatives,
Washington. D. C, Feb. 14, 1900,
Messrs. A. It. Bremer Company, Chi
Dear Sirs: In the LIVth Congress
I was asked by a member of the House
If t knew anything that would cure
dandruff, I knew thnt Coke Dandruff
Cure was recommended very highly,
and I concluded to glvo it a trial; I
used one of the ten-ounce bottles, nnd
It absolutely cleansed his head of dan
druff. Since my Introduction of Coke Dan
druff Cure Into the House ot Repre
sentatives barber shops it has become
so popular with the members or Con
gress that I abandoned all other ton
ics. It Is tho only preparation in my
twenty years of experience In the bar
ber business tnat will do what is
claimed for It. Yours most respect'
fully. JOHN W. EVANS.
Foreman of Official Barbers, United
States House ot ftepresentatlves,
TEN HIS FOR
T .ntiiliin K-'in 1 1 A i .(tiitIa. A tnnrl
can Hytn Ik-ate lias planned the erection
IU 1111 Ill-Ult Ul iAIUUUU VI UUV Ul UIU
inrgesi arm uantiaomesi omcc mum
lnt'4 In thn wnrlfl nt n rnaf nf tlnnmi.
DIHI 'Atmllrtntlnti u-nl lm aitlimHt.nl .
morrow to tho London County Council
lor a yyyyenr lease ot a tnree-ncro utte
In (tin Mt fn ti ft U'hnrn n hau d t 1 1
hnlntr nnnnnil in fnnnnnt thn Qlrnml
mm iiuiuurii inu iwq greatest inor
ougmareR ot tne metropolis. The pro
mntnra In Mints stir 1 .nhnt-ft n'mrnnt
l.nnl Ttnu'tnti t-il Hnt lVn.t.fnlf
B. Eslcr of New York, Sir Charles
uivers wnson; president, oi tne urand
Trunk Railway of Canada; Earl ot
Klntnro nnd nfhnra 17atni ..nrABAnl.
large American Interests. Earl Grey,
j-uru rvimorc, sir inancs wuson and
Charles S. Drummond are associated
with Esler In the New York nnd
Brooklyn tunnel scheme
The site fr -tho nron
U -unrivaled In tho metropolis. It has
a frontage on the Strand of 750 feet,
and extensive frontages on the nil
Joining streets. Its area is 125,000
square feet. The building will be
seven stories In height, of steel con
struction with sandstono exterior. The
interior decorations will be handsomer
than tlinnp nf nnv nlhnp h,IMI,.- I
the world. Fifty thousand dollars will
ut- expended on me nomo or the rotun
da. The, basement will contain safety
deposit-vaults, restaurant and machin
ery fnr runnlttir ,hA -M.. .,u.,...
The first floor will contain banking
rooms and stores; the upper floors will
Pnntntn nfllP.. mnma nt nrlilnl. .I.a.
will be G000. ino estimated cost oi
maintenance U $176,000 a year. The
construction or me building will take
POISONED HER CHILD.
New York, Nov. 21. Mrs. Elizabeth
Dalf. nf Phlrnirn whn -na ....... .
last night in Hoboken, accused ot the
uiuiuer oi ner a-) ear-oiu daughter, Enj'
ellne. with poison, was arraigned to
day ln Hohnken lipfnt-A niunr,in- c.
ton. Mm. Dnli nnlo nn,l h.....j .M-
i,..i i... .:.- "J.r" ."" "'"'""" ".""
" .inu uniceru inio court, aim
WaS VlllllllV nprt'nllO hup mnt.,1. ,n,l.k
ed and she qlutchcd tho arm of her
vuitii nuu a Tice-inie gnp. Sho Is ol
ihf iiiunuu type, rainer good-looking,
but anncars n fnw vpnra nMn Hi.h .j
the aco shn vnvn. 9hn unn o nnH
luauc nuu. one is oi slight statura
and her small flguro trembled violently
as the clerk rnml thn (-. nh.,-.
against her. When she heard tho
wum uiuruer. ner neaa rcil bftcK and
She Cllltrhpil thn nrm nf ... !....
who occupied tho scat next to her.
... i.. ru ",l IU,ny mat sne was
III. She asked thnt nnvoi,inn i.
sent for nnd then fn'ntn.i ui, .....
revived after a mlnuto or two and was
men aoie to answer the few formal
questions regarding her nativity and
Tho case was adjourned pending thf
maul, rf t.n ..... ra
Elbert WaIIat Mi-i n.i..
Ion when she arrived lu Hoboken re-
.UUII7 uuu wuo was arrested yesterday
nn the charge of Illicitly living with
her. wan mmmliiaii .t... ...
r...t ,i T..7V" '" "'uu ,u
, i .viU UUU.
Mm. pale was taken to St. Mary
Hosnltnl. . '
Chlcaco. Nov. "1 it h.. .... .11.
covfc't''l that tho strychnlno tablets
......... m-iu uiu i-aiiso oi me ueatu of
tno Dvenr-nlfl ilnnirht,.. nr Kr... it
rv.i., ..."...."."""? "'.""" "rvey
" "l inirciiaseu prouably In Chi
cago the night before Mrs. Uale and
her friend, Elbert Waller, left for the
POLITICAL PULLERS 8AD.
Now Yni-k-. Vn 10 t ....i .
II... M...ll , ... 7" in.-tiui io
,,", ;. ' . . ,rom wnsmngton says:
lho President's ultimatum that polit
ical mills Will nvnll nnthl. 1. 1.1. -
poliiUnems to tho vacant brigadier
B...u.u.DnniB mm Array positions in
geuernl has aroused nerce opposition
ainone tho Hnnntnra n.,.l .!.,...... ..
I , - ...., M.(,, ,IH,ihvi ,-ji-
ISIS OII n flerei. rnnfllt I. ..,..,. .1...
senate and tho ,;xecutlve branch of
tho Government, utuer appointments
may bo dragged In and riirnUh fuel
iui mi? uru.
Secretary Hoot, at tho lequest of tho
PrCBldimt. swrvf.ll nntfnA nn !.. .... I
claus Saturday that no requests by
""" iibb Army appointments
would bo considered. Tho plain Inti
mation Was clvntl thnt fi.inl. Im. ,...,
ties Wniltll in innn!.. . .1 rt
,i . .:-.."."'."' ." ",c -xecu-
"'" jurjuuu-iui io tne cases of
M1'1,IIV11LB Liiriiiii?n nn II Al.na Tl
fl n'lo It distinctly understood
...-....,, ,iiu.-a womu avail. This
has lalsed a storm, for from time Im
memorial tho Senntni-u h. i '
customed to asking for Army nppolnt-'
.... uu ivtciiiuB mem nt the
hands or tno President. Roosevelt Is
determined thnt tin. ri ..."A
Ism shall cease and Ileieafter only
merit counts. '
Hllo Minstrel Show.
Hllo, Nov. 29. Tho members nf
Company D held a meeting last Sunday
afternoon nnd decided to gle n min
strel show ln tho near future. The
end men have been chosen and the
boys nro determined to put on a rat
tling song nnd dance time, Tribune.
Agents, Brokers and Jobbr.
ALEXANDERS BALDWINS I
H. P. BALDWIN Presldanl
J. B. CASTLE 1st Vice President
W. M. ALEXANDER.... 2nd Vice Pws,
J. P. COOKE TreaJursr
W. O. SMITH flecratarr.
GEO. R. CARTER Audltof
Sugar Factors and
Hawaiian Commercial 4b Sugar Oa.
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company,
Nahlku Sugar Company!
Klnel Plantation Company '
Hawaiian Sugar Company.' "
Kahulut Railroad Company.
Tie Callfwili ii frkittl S. 5. ft.
W. G. Irwin & Go
Western Sugar Refinery Company si
Baldwin Locomotive Work ot Palls-
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (NatloasI
Cane Shredder), New York, U. 8. A.
N. Ohlandt& Co.'s Chemical FertU-
Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade FertU
izers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
ParaOlne Paint Co.'a P. & B. Painta aal
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oils,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In wilts
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lime am
CASTLE & COOKE
Thn TCwa Plnntatlnn Pa
The Walalua Agricultural Co., LtA.
The Kobala Sugar Co.
The Walamea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works. St. Louts. lis.
The Standard Oil Co.
The Geo. F. Blake Steam Pump.
The New England Life Insurance Oa,
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. ot Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. ot Londom.
LIFE3 and FIRE
Mew England Mutual life In
surance Co. of Boston.
oEtna Fire Insurance Compact
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. O. Irwin. .President and Manage!
Claus Spreckels Vice President
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vice President
H. M. Wnltney, Jr....Treas. and Bee.
Geo. J. Ross Audltof
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co,
OF BAN FRANCISCO, OAL. '
0. BREWER & CO., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., OokaU
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu 8ugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co.,
Makee Cugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co.,
The Planters' Line of San Francisco,
Packet; Chas. Berwer & Co.'s Line ol
LIST OF 0FFICER8.
C. M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop.
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. .
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, H, Wa
terhcuse and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
TdcVon Hamm-YouD Co. Ltfl
QUEBN ST., - HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Oo.
The Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc
Pensy 1 van ia Fire Insurance
Company, Cha8. T. Wllderi
General XTnna, .r
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Ot the United States tor the Ha-
Office, t Merchant St. ;' Honolola.
-ww4l jVk-.m i i ,il, J,
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UWrr rirr,TjiY rnrfiTimanBin