Newspaper Page Text
HBfRmF' tWF 4 1? t TT,w T
yp uffflWffif m"tyWQQ$GQjQ
BVENINO BULLETIN, HONOLULU. II. T., TUESDAY,' DEC. 10, 1901.
L t j
Hf ' Surgeon, Physicians and Dentlitt.
lrv Dr. Archibald N. Sinclair.
B' OFFICES i TELEPHONES i
9?' Rooms o8-a), ofcicb, Maim jIj.
M Boston Buildino R.mdenc,
Bfr Fort STRirt. whits, ott.
K . 5 HOURS II A. M. TO I. P.M 1
S, , ito j p. m; ttoip. m.
fp P. O. Bon oi. Sundays ii t r.
ft Dr. Albert E. Nichols
BC'' 1154 Alike 8tret.
H Office Hours 9 to 4
Br i ii mitt nnu
P m k DENTI8T8.
if t Love Building, Fort Street,
M Hours, 9 to 4. Tclephono Main 320.
E ' REMOVAL NOTICE.
HP'"" - Dr. J. Atcherley has removed his of-
WL Dee from 708 Fort street to 343 King
Kb street, next to Opera House.
k' Hours 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
I Residence, Kallhl.
Tel. Blue 1251.
! Office Tel. White 1371.
Dr. W. Ii. Jones
M.R.C.V.8., M.V. M.A, ondon.
OFFICE Hotel Stables
RE8IDENCE "The California," Em
ma street 1916-3U
Dr. Wm. G. Rogers,
SURQtON AND SPECIALIST.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
REMOVED to now office, 1146 Ma
kes, Street, opp. hawallan Hotel.
Hours, 9 to 12, 3 to 5:30, 7 to 8; Sun
days, 9 to 11.
A. N. SANPORD,
Boston Building. Fort 8treet.
WHYTE & MACKAY
W. C. Peacock & Co.,
A Smooth Scotch Whiskey
Drink No Other.
HENRY BT. GOAB.
,. EDWARD POLLITZ
Member Stock and Bond
Edward Pollitz & Co.
' AND DEALERS IN
I INVESTMENT SECURITIES.
Particular attention given to par
chase and sale of Hawaiian Bug)
Eastern and Foreign Stocks anr
403 California St.,
San Francisco, Cal.
W. C. Achl & Co.
AND DEALERS IN
We will Buy or Sell Real Estate In
all parts of the group.
We will Sell Properties on Reason
10 WEST KINO 8TREET.
A. Harrison Mill Ce., Lid.
Tel. White int. P. O. Box 55.
Sawing, Planing, Turning and
Mill Work In all Its branches.
Lumber - Kiln - Drying
a specialty, and In large or small
314 FORT ST.,
XX Has the Best Assortment of
PACIFIC ISLAND CURIOS
In the City.
FRF8H HOME-MADE POI ON TUES
DAYS AND FRIDAYS.
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT STANDS
- FOR FORCEFUL AMERICANISM
(Continued from page 3.)
Hurtful Trust Tendencies. '
There Is a widespread conviction in
the minds of the American people
that the great corporations known at
trusts nro In certain of their features
and tendencies hurtful to the gonenl
welfare. This springs from no Bplrlt
of envy or unchnrltnbleness, nor lack
of pride in tno great industrial
achievements that have placed this
country nt the head of the nations
struggling for commercial supremacy,
It docs not rest unon n lack of lnieill
gent appreciation of the necessity of
meeting changing ond changed con'
ditlons of trade with new methods,
nor upon Ignorance of the fact that
combination of capital In the effort
to nccompllsh great things Is neces
sary when the world's progress de
mands that great things he done. It
Is based upon sincere conviction that
combination and concentration should
be, nofprohtblted. but supervised,
and, within reasonnuio limns, control
led, and In my Judgment this convic
tion is right.
Publicity First Essential.
Tho first essential In determining
how to deal with the great Industrial
combinations Is knowledge of the
facts nubllclty. In the Interest of
the public, the Oovernment should
imvn ihn rleht to Insneet and exnmlno
tho workings of the great corporations
engaged In Interstate business, ruu-
llclty Is the only sure rcmeuy wnicn
we can now Invoke. What further rem
edies arc needed In the way of gov
ernmental regulation, or taxation, can
nnlv bo determined after publicity
hns been obtained, by process of law,
and In the course of administration.
The flrso requisite Is knowledge, full
and complete knowledge which ma
be mado public to tho world. Arti
ficial bodies, such as corporations and
Joint stock or other, associations, de
pending upon any statutory law for
their existence or privileges, should
be subject to proper governmental
supervision, and full and accurato In
formation as to their operations
should be made public regularly at
The large corporations, commonly
called trusts, though organized In one
State, always do business In many
States, often doing very little business
In the State whero they aro Incorpor
ated. There Is utter lack of uniform
ity In the State laws about them, and
as no State has any cxcluslvo Inter
est In, or power over, their acts. It
has In practlco proved Impossible
to get adequato regulation through
State action. Therefore, In the Inter
est of tho whole people, the nation
should, without Interfering wtlh tho
power of tho States In tho matter It
self, also assume power of supervis
ion and regulation over all corpora
tions doing an Interstate business.
This Is especially truo when tho cor
poration derives a portion of Its wealth
from tho existence of somo monopo
listic clement or tendency In Its busi
ness. There would bo no hardship
In such supervision; banks are sub
ject to It, and In their case It Is now
accepted as simply a matter of course.
Indeed, It Is probablo that supervision
of corporations by tho national Oov
ernment need not go so far as Is now
the caso with the supervision exer
cised over them by so conservative a
State as Massachusetts, In order to
produce excellent results.
National Trust Law.
I believe that a law can be framed
which will enable the National Oov
ernment to exercise control along tho
lines above Indicated, profiting by tho
experience gained through the pas
sago and administration of the Inter
state commerce act. If, however, the
Judgment of the Congress Is that It
lacks the constitutional power to pass
such an act, then a constitutional
amondment should be submitted to
confer tho power.
There should bo created a Cabinet
officer, to be known as Secretary of
Commerce and Industries, as provided
In tho bill Introduced nt the last ses
sion of the Congress. It should be his
province to deal with commerce In
Its broadest sense, Including, among
many other things, whatever concerns
labor and all matters affect Ine tho
great business corporations and our
Chinese Exclusion Necessary.
With the sole exception of the farm
ing Interest no one matter Is of such
vital moment to our whole people as
the welfare of the wage workers. If
tho farmer and the wage worker are
well off It Is absolutely certain that
all others will be well 'oft too. It Is
therefore a matter for hearty con
gratulation that on the whole wages
are higher today In the United 'States
than over before In our history, and
far higher than In any other country.
Tho. standard of living Is also higher
than evor before. Every effort of leg
islator and administrator should bo
bent to secure tho permanency of this
condition of things and Its Improve
ment whenover possible. Not only
must our labor be protected by tho
tariff, but It should bIbo bo protoctcd
so far as It Is posslblo from the pres
ence In this country of any laborers
brought over bv contract, or of those
who, coming freely, yet represent a
standard of living so depressed that
they con undersell our men In the la
bor market and drag them to a lower
I regard It as necessary, with this
end In view, to re-enact Immediately
the law excluding Chlnesa laborer.
and to strengthen It wherever neces
sary m order to make Its enforcement
entirely effective, (
American wage workers work with
their heads as well as their hands.
Moreover, they take a keen pride In
what they are dolni; so that, Inde
pendent of the reward, they wish to
turn out a perfect Job. This Is the
great secret of our success In compe
tition with the labor of foreign coun
tries. Immigration Law Changed.
Our present Immigration laws aro
unsatisfactory. Wo need every honest
and efficient Immigrant fitted to be
come an -American cltlten, every Im
migrant who comes here to stay, who
brings hero a strong body, a stout
heart, a good head and a resolute pur
pose to do his duty well In everv wav
and to bring up his children as law
abiding and God-fearing members of
the community, nut there should bo
a comprehensive law enacted with the
objects of working a three-fold Im
provement over our present system.
First, we should aim to excludo abso
lutely net only all ncrsons who are
known to be believers In anarchistic
principles or members of anarchistic
societies, but also all persons who are
of a low moral tendency or of unsav
Tho second object of a proper Immi
gration law ought to bo to secure by
a careful and not merely perfunctory
educational test some Intelligent capa
city to appreciate American institu
tions and act sanely as American citi
zens. This would not keep out all
annrchlsts, for many of them belong
to the Intelligent criminal class; but
It would do what Is also In point, that
Is, tend to decrease the sum of Ignor
ance, so potent In producing the envy,
suspicion, malignant nasslon nnd hat
red of order, out of which anarchistic
sentiment inevitably springs.
8top Cheap Labor.
Finally, all persons should lie ex
eluded who arc bcloW a certain stand'
ard of economic fitness to enter our
Industrial field as competitors with
American labor. There should be
proper proof of personal capacity to
earn an American living nnd enough
money to Insure a decent start under
American conditions. This would stop
tho Influx of cheap labor and the re
sulting competition which gives rise
to so much of bitterness In American
Industrial life, and it would dry up
the springs of tho pestilential social
conditions In our great cities, whero
anarchistic organizations have their
grentest possibility of growth. '
Tarlfl and Reciprocity.
There Is gcncrnl acqulescense In
our present tariff sytem ns a national
policy. Tho first requisite to our pros
perity Is the continuity and stability
of this economic policy. Nothing
could be moro unwise than to dlRturb
tlio business Interests of the country
by nny general tariff chango at this
time. Yet It Is not only possible, but
eminently tlCBlrnblo, to combine with
the stability of our economic system a
supplementary system of reciprocal
benefit nnd obligation with other na
tions. Such reciprocity Is nn Incident
and result of tho firm establishment
nnd preservation of our present econ
omic policy. It was specially provid
ed for in the present tariff law.
More Liberal Policy.
Tho phenomenal growth of our ex
port trade emphasizes tho urgency of
me neeu ror wider markctB and for a
liberal policy In dealing with foreign
nations. Whatever Is merely m-tlv
and vexatious In the 'way of trade re
structlons Bhould be avoided. The
natural line of develoDment for n nn
Icy of reciprocity will be In connection
with those of our (traductions which
no longer require all of tho support
onco needed to establish them upon a
sound basis and with those others
where cither because of natural or of
economic causes wo aro beyond the
rcacn or successful competition.
I ask tho attention of the Scnato to
the reciprocity treaties laid before it
uy my prcueccssor.
Restore Merchant Marine.
The condition of tho Amorlcan mer
chant manno is such as to call for
immediate remedial action by tho
Congress. It Is discreditable to us as
a nation that our merchant marine
should be utterly Insignificant In com
parison to that of other nations which
wo overtop In other forms of business.
We should not longer submit to con
ditlons under which only a trifling
vuiuuu oi our commerce is carried ii,
our own ships. To remady this state
of things would not merely servo to
build up our shipping Interests, but
It would also result In benefit to all
who are Interested In the permanent
establishment of a wider market for
American products and would provide
an auxiliary force for tho navy. From
every Standpoint It Is unwise for the
united states to continue to relv un,
on the ships of competing nations for
ino uistriDution or our goods. It
snoum ue made advantageous to car
ry American goods In American
At present American nMnnlno- lo un
dcr certain great dlaadvantaemi whon
put In competition with tho shipping
of foreign countries. Many of tho fast
urvign steamsnips, at a speed of four
teen knots an hour, are subsidized:
and all our ships, sailing vessels and
steamers alike, cargo-carriers of slow
speed and mail-carriers of high spool,
have to meet tho fact that tho original
cost of building American ships is
greater than Is tbo case abroad; that
mo wages paia American omcora ana
seamen aro verv much hlahor than
those paid the officers and seamen of
roreign competing countries; -.and that
the standard of living on our ships Is
far superior to the standard of living
on the ships of our commercial rivals.
Our Government should take such
Action as will remedy these Inequali
ties. The- American merchant marine
should be restored, to the ocean.
American Aim In Hawaii.
In Hawaii our aim must be to de
velop the Territory on tho traditional
American lines. Wo do not wUh a re
gion of largo estates tilled by cheap
labor; we wish a healthy American
community of men, who tllj tho farms
thoy own. All our legislation for tho
Islands Bhould bo shnned with this
end In view; the well being or tho av
erage homo maker must afford tho truo
test of the healthy development of
the Islands. The land policy should
ai near as possible, be modeled on our
Porto Rleo Thriving.
It Is a pleasure to say1 that It Is
hardly moro necessary to report as to
Porto Rico than as to any State or
Territory within our continental lim
its. The Island Is thriving as never
before, and It Is being administered
efficiently and honeBtly. Its people
are now enjoying liberty and order
under the protection of the United
States and upon this fact we congra
tulate them and ourselves.
Grant Cuba Favora.
In Cuba such progress has boon
made toward putting the Independent
government of the Island upon a firm
footing that before the present ses
sion of tho Congress closes this will
be an accomplished fact. Cuba will
then start as her own mistress; and
to the beautiful Queen of the Antilles
as she unfolds this new page of her
destiny, we extend our heartiest
greetings and good wishes. Else
where I have discussed tho question
of reciprocity. In the case of Cuba,
however, there are weighty reasons
of morality and of national Intorest
why tho policy should bo held to have
a peculiar application, and I most ear
nestly ask your attention to the wis
dom, indeed to the vital need of, pro
viding for a substantial reduction In
tho tariff duties on Cuban Imports In
to the United States. Cuba has In
her constitution affirmed what we de
sired, that she should stand. In in
ternational matters, in closer and
moro friendly relations with us than
with nny other power! and wo nro
bound by every consideration of honor
nnd expediency to pass commercial
measures In tho Interest of her ma
Serious Philippine Problems.
In the Philippines our problem Is
larger. They aro very rich tropical
Islands, Inhabited by many varying
tribes, representing wldelv different
stages of progress toward civilization.
Our earnest effort Is to help these
people upward along tho stony and
difficult path that leads to self gov
ernment. We hope to mako our ad
ministration of the Islands honorable
to our nation bv making It of tho
highest benefit to the Filipinos them
selves; nnd as an earnest of what
wo Intend to do, wo point to what we
havo done. Already a greater meas
ure, of material prosperity and of gov
ernmental honesty and efficiency has
been attained In the Philippines than
ever before In their history,
We nro extremely anxious that the
natives shall show tho "power of go7-
crnlng themselves. Wo aro anxious fir ,
crnlng themselves. Wo nro anxious
first for their sakes, and next because '
It relieves us of n great burden. Thero
need not be tho slightest fear of our
not continuing to glvo them all the
liberty for which they aro fit.
Tho only fear Is lest In our over
anxiety wo glvo them a degree or In
dependence ror which they aro unfit.
thereby inviting reaction ana uisas
tcr. There are still troubles ahead In the
Islands. The Insurrection has become
an affair of local banditti and maraud-
who descrvo no higher regard
than tho brigands of portions of the
Old World. Encouragement, direct or
indirect, to these Insurrcctos stands
on the snmo footing as an encourage
ment to hostile Indians In the days
when we still bad Indian wnrs. Exact
ly as our aim Is to glvo to tho Indian
who remains peaceful tho fullest and
nmplcst consideration, but to have It
understood that we will show no weak
ness If he goes on tho warpath, so
wo must mako It evident, unless we
are false to our own traditions and to
the demands of civilization and hu
manity, that while we will do every
thing In our power for tho Filipino
who Is peaceful, we will take the stern
est measures with tho Filipino who
follows the path of the Insurrccto and
The time has come when there
should be additional legislation for
Pacific Cable Mandatory.
I call your attention most earnestly
to the crying need of a cable to Ha
waii and the Philippines, to be con
tinued from the Philippines to points
In Asia. We should not defer a day
longer than necessary the construction
of such a cable. It Is demanded, not
merely for commercial, but for polit
ical and military considerations.
..Either Congress should Immediately
provide for the construction of a Gov
ernment cable or else an arrangement
snouia do maae rjy wnicn like advan
tages to those accruing from a Gov
ernment cable may be secured to the
Government by contract with a private
Canal Bill Should Pass,
No slnglo great material work which
remains to bo undertaken on this con
tlnant Is of such consequence to tho
American people as the bulldlne- of a
canal across the Isthmus connectlong
Norm and south America. Its Im
portanco to the nation Is by no means
limited merely to Its material effects
upon our business prosperity; and yet,
with view to these facts alone. It
would be to the last degree Important
for us Immediately to begin It. While
Its beneficial effects would perhaps
be most marked upon the Pacific
Coast and the Gulf and South Atlantic
States, It would also greatly benefit
other sections. It Is emphatically a
work which It Is for tho interest nf
the entlro country to begin and com
plete as soon as possible; It Is one of
great worgs which only a great nation
enn unuenaKo with nrosoects of sun.
cess, and which, when done, nro not
only permanent assets In tho nation's
material Interests, but standing monu
ments to Its constructive abllltv.
I am glad to be able to announce
to you that our negotiations on this
subject with Great Britain, conducted
on both sides In a spirit of friendliness
and mutual good will and resneot
havo resulted In my being able to lay
before the 'Senate a treaty which, If
rauneu, win enauie us to begin pre
parations for an, Isthmian canal at
any time, and which guarantees to
this nation every right that It has ever
asked in connection with the canal.
In this treaty the old Clayton-Bulwcr
treaty, ao long recognized as Inade
quate to supply the base for the con
struction and maintenance of a neces
sarily American shlo canal, la ahrnrat.
ed. It specifically nrovldes that tho
United States alone shall dn tho work
of building and assume tho responsi
bility of safeguarding the canal, and
shall regulate Its neutral uso by all
nations on terms of equality without
tho guaranty or interference of nny
outside nation from any quarter. Tho
signed troaty will at onco be laid be
fore, tho Senate, and If nnnmvn,) tho
Congress con then proceed tif glvo ef
fect to the advantages It secures us
by providing for tho building of tho
Monroe Doctrine Stands.
The Monroo Doctrine should im tho
cardinal feature of the foreign policy
of all the nations of the two Americas,
as it Is of the United States. Just
seventy-eight years havo passed since
President Monroe In his annual mes
sages announced that "tbo American
continents are henceforth not to bo
considered as subjects for future col
onization by nny European power."
In other words, the Monroe Doctrine
Is a declaration that there must be no
territorial aggrandizement by any
non-American power at the expense of
any American power on American
soil. It Ib In no wise Intended as hos
tile to any nation In tho old world.
Still less Is It Intended to glvo cover
to any aggression by one new world
power at the expense of any other.
It Is simply a step, and a long step,
toward assuring tho universal peace
of tho world by securing the possi
bility of permanent peace on this con
tinent. Upbuilding the Navy.
The work of uDbuildlnsr tho Nnw
must bo steadily continued. Nn nn.
point of our policy, foreign or domes
tic, Is more Important than this to the
honor and material welfaro, and above
all to tho peace of our nation in the
future. Whether wo des re It or not.
we must henceforth rocognlzo that we
have International duties no less than
International rights. Even If our flag
were hauled down In the Philippines
and Porto Rico, even If wo decided
not to build the Isthmian canal, wo
should need a thoroughly trained navy
of adequate size, or else be prepared
to abandon the Idea that our nation
Is among those whose sons go down
to the sea In shins. Unless our com'
merco Ib always to bo carried In for
elgn bottoms, we must have war craft
to protect It.
Inasmuch, howover, as tho Amorl
can people have no thought of aban
doning the path upon which they havo
entered, nnd especially In view of tho
fnct that the building .or tho Isthmian
Cnnal Is fast becoming one of the mat
ters which the whole pcoplo are unit
ed In demanding. It Is Imperative that
our Navy Bhould bo put and kept In
tho highest stato of efficiency, and
should be made to answer our grow
ing needs. So far from being In ant
way a provocation to war, an adequato
and highly trained navy Ib tho best
guaranty agalnBt war, the cheapest
and most effective peaco Insurance.
No Cessation In Progress.
There should be no cessation In tho
work of completing our navy. So
far Ingenuity has been wholly unable.
to devise 'a substitute for the great
war craft whoso hammering guns beat
out tho mastery of the seas. It Is un
Bafo nnd unwise not to provide this
yenr for several additional battlo
ships and heavy armored cruisers,
Wlth auxiliary and lighter craft In
proportion; for the exact number and
character I refer you to the report
of the Secretary of tho Navy. But
there Is something wo need even more
than additional ships, and this Is ad
dltional officers and men. To provide
battleships and cruisers and then lay
them up, with tho expectation of icav
Ing them unmanned until they aro
needed In actual war. would bo worio
than folly; It would be a crime against
To send any war ship against a
competent enemy unless those aboard
It havo been trained by years of nc
tual sea service. Including Incessant
gunnery practice, would be to Invito
not merely disaster, but tho bitterest
shamo and humiliation, Four tnou
snnd nddltlonnl seamen and ono thou
snnd additional marines should bo
nrovldcd: and nn Incrcaso In tho offl
ecru should be provided by making a
largo addition to tho classes at An
napolfs. Thero Is ono small mattor
which should bo mentioned In connec
tion with Annapolis. Tho pretentious
and unmeaning title of "naval cadet"
should be nbollshed: tho tlltc of "mid
shlpman," full of historic association,
Bhould be restored.
The American pcoplo must cither
build and maintain an adequate navy
or else mako up their minds definitely
to accept a secondary position in in
ternational affairs, not merely In pol
Itlcal, but In commercial matters. It
has been well Bald that thero Is no
surer way of courting national disas
ter than to be "opulent, aggressive
Extend Civil 8ervlce.
I recommend the passago of a law
which will extend the classified sor-
vice to the District of Columbia, or
will at least enable the President thus
to extend it. In my Judgment all laws
providing ror tne temporary employ,
ment of clerks should hereafter con
tain a provision that they be selected
under the Civil Servlco law.
It Is Important to havo this system
obtain at home, but It Is even moro
Important to havo It applied rigidly in
our Insular possessions. Not an office
should be filled In the Philippines or
Porto Rico with any regard to tho
man's partisan affiliations or services:
with any regard to the political, so
cial or personal influenco which he
may have at his command; In short,
heed should be paid to absolutely
nothing save tho man's own character
and capacity and tno needs oi the ser
Tbo merit system Is simply ono
method of securing honest and effi
cient administration of tho Govern
ment; and In the long run the sole
Justification of any type of government
lies In its proving Itself both honest
Relations With China.
Owing to the rapid growth of our
power and our Interests on the Paci
fic, whatever happens In China must
be of tho keenest national concern to
During the troubles of 1900 our
Government unswervingly advocated
moderation, and has materially aided
In bringing about an adjustment which
tends to enhance the welfare of China
and to lead to a more beneficial Inter
course between the empire and tho
modern' world; while In tho critical
period of revolt and massacre we did
our full share In safeguarding Ufa
and property, restoring order, and vin
dicating the national interest and
honor. It behooves us to continue In
these paths, doing what lies In our
power to foster feelings of good will,
ana leaving no errort untried to work
out the great policy of full and fair
Intercourse between China and the na
tions, on a footina- of eaual rla-hta and
advantages to all.
At Peace With the World,
The death of Queen Victoria caus
ed tho people of the United States
deep and heartfelt sorrow, to which
the Government gave full expression.
When President McKlnley died, our
nation in trutn received from every
quarter of the British empire expres
sions of grief nnd sympathy no less
sincere. Tho death of tho Empress
Dowager Frederick of Germany also
aroused tho genuine' sympathy of tho
American people: and this svmnnthv
was cordially reciprocated by Ger
many wnon the President was assas
sinated. Indeed, from every quarter
of the civilized world we received, at
tho tlrao of the President's death, as-
au.Biiico uj aucn gnet ana regard as
to touch tho hearts of our people. In
tho midst of our affliction we reverent
ly man tne Almighty that wo aro at
peace with the nations of manklmi-
and we firmly Intend that our policy
shall be such as to continue unbroken
these International relations of mutual
respect and good will.
White House, December 3, 1901.
PRINCESS AT8UKU MARRIED.
Yokohama. Nov. 24. The marrl
between H. I. H. Princess Atauko.
clhteen years of age, the young slstel
ui u. i. h. f rince Kunl. and Vlai-nm
Oda Hldczane, twenty-seven years of
age, took place yesterday at the rest-
uenca or in ebrldegroom at No. r.a
Akagt, Ushlgomo-kp, Tokyo. Mar
riage present were sent by both their
Majesties tho Emperor ond the Em
Major fihfr killed.
London, Nov. 25. Commandant
Buys has been captured after attacking
a patrol of 100 railway pioneers near
Vllllersdorp. Major Fisher was killed
nnd two officers wounded. Some pris
oners were taken by tho Boers and tho
Boers lost ten.
The Bulletin. 75 cents pi mnnn
the BEER that's pure.
Bottled at the Brewery.
FRED MILLER BREWIN0 CO., Milwaukst.
King Street, near Bethel.
SURE BILL WILL PASS
WITH VIGOROUS A RUSH
Reciprocity Treaties Likriy to ba Let
Alone Aldrich Very
Positive in His
Washington, Dec, 2. II will be un
necessary for the committee appointed
by tho Chinese Exclusion Convention
to come to Washington, though, of
course, It will come. If anything " a
foregono conclusion at this session, It
Is the re-enactment of exclusion legis
lation. Just which one of the numer
ous bills will bo taken up Is not de
cided, but hardly a voice la heard
against exclusion, either In the House
or Senate. Everybody appears to take
it for granted that a strong law will
bo passed. Somo of the Calltornlans
have heard that the Democratic In
llucnces behind the exclusion conven
tlon ore trying to make It appear that
exclusion will have n hard fight, thus
giving gome color to the Idea that the
convention committee Is sorely needed
here, but the committee will find It
"The way to deal wltb the reciproci
ty treaties Is not to consider them,"
said Senator Aldrich today. "It we
take them up at nil there will be a
row." That seems to be the terse
summing up of the opinion of tho
leaders. Senator Lodge expressed him
self privately In almost as strong
terms ag Aldrich. Senator Cullom Is
more reserved. Senator Perkins said
"I took the pains to Inquire among tho
leaders today regarding reciprocity
treaties, and from all I can learn they
will not be reported from the commit
teo. There Is a feeling that If the reci
procity policy is begun there will be
no end of It,"
New York, Nov. 30. Queen Lllluoka
lanl arrived here Incog. Friday, and
was turned away from tho Waldorf-
Astoria, Savoy, Netherlands and Plaza,
because the clerks took her and her
four companions for part of a company
of Black Pattl troubadours, and sealed
up the registers. 'Queen LII was final
ly recognized by a former subject, who
Is now a bell boy at the Plaza Hotel
He beard the clerk direct the party
to the Hotel Roland, and lost no time
making his way there and announcing
that the Queen was coming.
When the party arrived at the Ro
land, Secretary Joshua Aea asked the
clerk for tbo two best rooms In the
bouse; ono for "two ladles," and the
other for himself and friend.
"We are very strict In this hotel
about whom we take In," said the
clerk. "Have you any baggage?"
"Sir!" exclaimed Aea, throwing
down seventeen trunk and bag checks.
"I am tired of these Insults. I am the
Queen's secretary. The Queen Is here."
"What sho queon of?"
"Sho Is Queen LUIuokalanl."
That satisfied tho clerk. Ho let the
Queen' and Myra havo room 310, and
Bent John and Joshua to room 307. The
party will spend tue winter In Wash
ington and will endeavor to enter so
Washington, Dec. 1. Ex-Queen LUI
uokalanl of the Hawaiian Islands, ac
companied by Miss Myra Heleluhe,
John D. Amtolku and Joshua K. Aea,
arrived In Washington tonight from
New York. The former Queen and
membero of her suite would not meet
KILAUEA STOCK CO.
Articles of Incorporation of the
Kllauea Stock and Dairy Company, of
oiaa, Hawaii, were filed yesterday with
The corporation la organized with a
capital of $10,000, for a term of fifty
years, and its object Is stated In sec
tion 3 of the articles as follows. "The
purpose of this corporation Is for the
buying, raising, breeding nnd selllnE
of horses, muhs, cattle, pigs, sheep
and other live stock, and the making.
buying and selling of butter, cheese.
bacon and other dairy products.
'ine incorporators ore Peter 16.
Martin Bowers, A. J. M. Mackenzie.
Martin Porter, C. E. Richardson, A. K.
Sutton and J. Martin Lee.
The Evening Bulletin. 75 cents per
av M Mo
Agents, Brokers and Jobber.
H. P. BALDWIN Presides
J. B. CASTLE IM Vie Prsalit
W. M. ALEXANDER.... Sad Vie Pre
J. P. COOKE TrMaarar
W. O. SMITH OstTitvn
GEO. R. CARTER Aodttoa
Sigar Factors ail
Hawaiian Commercial ft Bogar Oa,
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company.
Nahlku Sugar Company. t
Kinei Plantation company. i n
Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Kahulul Railroad Company. "
Tie Callftwto arf triMtol 3. 5. ft.
W. G. Irwin & Go
AGENTS FOR " t
Western Sugar Refiner Company ed
Baldwin Locomotive Work of Pklkv
delphla. Pa,. U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (Natknafl
Cane Shredder). New York. U. B. A.
N. Ohlandt ft Co.'a Chemical FertB.
Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade FertU-.
tzcrs for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering."
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafflne Paint Co.'a P. ft B. Paint aad
, Papers; Lucol and Linseed OH,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), la wait
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Urn ami
Brick. i .
CASTLE & COOKE
8UGAR FACTOR .
AGENTS FOR 1
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd,
The Kohala Sugar Co. '
The Wnlamea Sugar Mlll'Co.
The, Fulton Iron Works, St Lord, It.
The Standard Oil Co,
The Geo. F, Blake Steam Pomp.
The Now England Life Insurance Oa,
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. of Trurtf.
LIKE and FIRE
Nbw England Mutual lifi In
surance Co. of Boston.
iCtna Fire Insurance Company
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. G. Irwin. .President and Manacai
Clau Sprocket. ...... .Vic Prealdeal
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vie President
H. M. Wnitney, Jr....Trea. add Bee.
Geo. J, Ross .'Asdl to
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
' OF BAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
C. BREWER & 00., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawollan Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co.f
Makce Cugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Cot!
Tho Planters' Line of San Fraaclaed,
uvwii, iutu, xicrwer oc uo. ijiae ox
LIST OF OFFICERS.
O. M. Cooke, President: Oeorn
Houertson, Manager; B. F. Blshoij.
Treasurer and Secretary; CoL W. .
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, H. Wa
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Director.
TbeTonHaiiDi-Youoe Go.LU I
QUEBN 6T - HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Co. '
The Balolse, Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Bte.
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Clms. T. Wilder,
Bruce Cartwrlght I
n Ann rat f ia crat a! '
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
1 A8SURANCE BOCIETYi
vt tne unueo utates ror the Ha
Office, : Merchant 8'. Honohdi
, afctet fj tt''fttt. .i&jfi-i .ja. 4a,'w.
.. az. . Ir.
iw t m 'A. adit jaiWfriV