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rubllBlipd Kvcry Day Except Sunday,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. 11., by the
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
WAM.ACI1 II. FAUltlNOTO.N.. Editor
Entered at the l'ost OHlec at Hono
lulu as second-class matter.
Per month, anywhere In U. S...J .75
I'er year, anywhere In U. S... 8.00
J'er year, postpaid, foreign.... 13.00
,, payable Inwirlaljly In advance.
l'oftt Omco llox T1S
....DECBMIIKIl 13, 1901.
Thurston U free to make nil the cap.
Ital he mny out of the dUmUi.il of I).
II. Case as stenographer of the First
Isn't It wonderful? This dlscoery of
Thurston's organ of spite thai Attorney
General Knox's splendid Indication
didn't mean what It said. It Is to
The anarchy bills presented In Con
Kress Indicate that there will be no
( perfunctory methods hereafter in deal
ing with the advocates of government
When 1'iealilcnt Itoosevelt looks over
the Wyoming lands as Ik spitefully s'IR
gested by Thurston's organ, he will
flud thousands of acres of land fit only
for grazing. The lands In Hawaii to
which the President refers w)ll pro
duce anything from weeds to orangf
If there is a more unhappy man u
tlm halls of Congress than Senator
Wellington, he hag yet" to be heard
from. Wellingtons remarks after the
death of the President show- him to
be possessed of a littleness of character
which no man of high or low station
i tan condone. Wellington Is lonesome
and It would appear mat he deserves
tu bo lonesome.
Every Indication points to n settle
ment of the Republican Territorial
commit proxy question along the
lines of good sense and good party
management. Llmitlnir nroxlfs tn
mnmli.-ri, nt Ihn nnmniltlna nti.1 limiting '
tho number held by one member will
tntlsfy tvery honest party man nnd
secure a return of confidence which
contentions of the past have caused to
go wandering to other political fields.
Endeavors to show that advocacy of
the I'nsldent'H position In 'lilnoKe. Im
migration Is antt-cugar politics or Unit
opposition to Chncse exclusion Is sugar
politics, do not commend themselves
to tho honest men of this Territory.
Thero Is not a man,' woman or child In
thl Territory who Is mil dependent
on sugar production mid profitable
tugnr production. To maintain that an
advocate of Chinese exclusion is doing
unti-sugar politics Is nonsensical If not
malicious. It Is an attack upon ths
Intelligence of honest men nnd an ef
fort to Impeach their motives.
The Pearl Harbor land condemnation
iass are being cleared up with a
rapidity that Is lC'ilily gratifying and
which ought to give strength to tho
arguments of those seeking from the
present Congress, appropriations for
speedy development of the harbor. Tho
1'enrl Harbor naval station will be of
mora beucflt to this Territory at the
present time than a new million dol-
lar plantation of any kind, since mery
dollar for the work will come from
"abroad" and be spent here. It Is tn
be hoped that our land owners will ba
able to reach some understanding with
the Federal Government that neither
appropriations nor active work may b
delayed by a lengthy fight In the
THAT INDUSTRIAL "INVASION"
New light Is shed on the "American
Invasion of England," that Is now re
ceiving, so much attention, by Hohert
P. Torter In an article written for the
Saturday Evening Post. Porter re
gards this "Invasion" as In no way a
natter that should, nor does It disturb
England. To put It briefly from Por
ter's standpoint the surplus American
funds aro going toward the develop
ment of Urltlsh Industry and although
Americans mny draw a laigo share of
tho dividends the British workman Is
nevertheless profiting largely by tho
new Impetus given by Amerlcnn capi
tal. In this connection Porter cites tlm
fact that twen- years ago when our
protective tariff attracted Urltlsh capl
itl and Urltlsh skill In manufacturing
to this sldo of the Atlantic tlm Ameri
cans rejoiced. It In said of tho late
President thnt nothing gavo him more
pleasure than the fuct that his tariff
law of 1S90 brought to this country
EngllEh capital and established bran
ches of English textile, tlnphito and
other Industries- Tho protective ta
riff was then the magnet that drew
Enclish brains and canltnl to the
United 8tutes nnd it Is now claimed by InUils rude tomb wns a gigantic vase
.Mr. Porter that England's superiority jnf pnttciy, and within the vuse was a
.as a distributing center. Its freedom ofi'mx of gilded blonzo having a lid of
!tfudo and ItsVttcr shipping fatllltlea
aro what aro now drawing Amei leans
to that field
.Certain It: Is that England Is not
pressed fpr money, not lacking tn In
dustrial ability and Is by no means a
vlrgln'fleld for Investment of any cllar4'nl,'a",' of determining the ngo of the
acter, and the American people In seek
Ing a reason for this tendency of Am
erican capital toward England must
look further than. tho explanation giv
en In the term "Invasion" and the na
tural conclusion that It carries. Amer
icans do not take up with Rrltlsh en
terprises as a matter of sentiment nor
because tho United States has so much
money that it Is unable to place It In
Its own confines. Porter draws a very
plausible conclusion that the dangers
of this "Invasion" If dnqgers then be
are ull on the American side and are
due to the failure of our legislation to
keep pace with the steadily Increasing
demands of our extending foreign corn-
mcrce. Three legislative failures aro
cited as having an Important bearing
on the migration to the old country:
First, the failure of the United States
to glvo a charter for nn International
bank established by American capital;
second, tho failure of Congress to pass
the reclpioclty treaties, especially the
tteaty with France, and third, the fail
ure of the ship subsidy bill. Thesn
measures all bear on our friendly
standing In the foreign marUets and
nitr nblllty to ship good under equully
f.uorable circumstances with our com
petitors. It Is fast becoming apparent
lo the most Indifferent citizen that the
Treat manufacturing Industries built
up by the protective tnrlit are fretting
tinder the restraints and the retaliatory
nieasutes which are a direct result of
the tariff. The Industrial leaders are
piactlntlly becoming mh orates of free
j trade in all other commodities than
their own and aro working to gain
their ends under tho cloak of recipro
city. Naturally enough they turn to thf.
agricultural Industries as the propci
subjects for reciprocal measures. Tho
manufacturers chief markets are In
the agricultural countries which seek
favorable consideration for their chief
ploducts. This tendency toward reel
in oca I free trade Is the greatest danger
Hawaii has to face In the legislation to
come before tho present United States
Congicss and for many succeeding ses
sions, for the fight for lcclprpclty ll
not end with this sessiun nor the next,
and the keen, discerning lenders of In
dustry nnd frnmers of national poli
cies nre not blind to the facts of this
"Invasion" of England and Europe
generally. The mutest between the
manufacturer and the agriculturalist
will ever be a sharp one nnd will de-
innml eternal vigilance on our part to
keep the Importance nnd the justice of
our demands before the American peo
ple. The time may not be far distant
when the gist of Vorter's remarks will
become the war cry of the vast manu
facturing Interests and the demand will
be for reciprocity to savo American
capital to the American field. This
may seem a far cry Into the future but
If It Ik once taken up tills Territory
will have to gild up Its lnlns for a
Btruggle which will be worthy of Its
The following loiter from n soldier
who served through tho Philippine
campaign and returned to his home In
Chicago was leieived by the last mall
If the lady In question can be located
by any leader of the Ilulletln or If the
lady will make herself known to this
ofllio, her name andnddress will be
forwarded as requested. Thin letter
shows that tho ouug men tn whom
kliultiess wai shown white on their
way to the warn nre not quick to for
get: Editor Evening nulletln- In No
vember, 1S99, tne transport llenmnhr
nirived at Honolulu wlti. tho boys of
the t.'tli Ileulmcnt on board bound for
the Philippines. I wns one of Ihenv
nnd ns we strolled about jour city wo
came upon nn elderly lady, about -10 1
should judge, who Invited us In upon
her lawn and bade us partake of the
..... ..!, ..,. ....I 1 1 .!.
HUB SOIDIER IS
ouniiui h mm.!
. . . . .. ..definite modifications to tho offspilng
aim I. nil lilnnnil mi Inkln,, llmin lt.r.M I ... . ...
she had placed on tables llieie. Ever)
soldier was welcome nnd upon depart
ing she presented each with n bag of
nuts. I wns so touched by her gene
loslty that I asked her to tell m het
nnmo but hnve long since forgotten It
I remember, however, that she s.ild she
was of German pnrcntngn but could
not speak that language. She lived nn
onu of thn main stieets running to
wards the hay. or the one on which the
tire department building Is, I bellova
or else the one next tn It In Hie direc
tion of the Queen's Palace. It seems
to ino It wns King ttrect and that It
wns about a half mile from the tiro de
partment nut tn tho direction of the
bay, but away from It.
Her cottage was of modest dimen
sions and stood hack on the lot I
should say about twenty feet from the
sidewalk. The lot had a frontage of
about fifty feet mid wns on tho same
sldo of the street that tho file depart
ment building Is on. It has occurred
to mo that you. as editor nf the Even
ing Ilulletln, may possibly have heard
of this lady and ran secure her address
for me, or help me to trace her where
annuls. I shall feel myself greatly In
debted to you for any Information con
The grave of a King or chieftain who
was burled nt Seddtn, in Russian West
Priegnitz, 3000 years ago. has been
carefully excavated, and many hionze
objects added to tho piuvlnclnl mu
seum In consequence. Thero are
beaten and cast bowls. Iron plns,"rlngs
nnd knives of bronze, necqlnces with
enameled beads and bronze tubes and
other ohjerts belongtir; to tho bronze
age. About the laigo tumulus there
had always hoveled tho tradition that
a King was burled In a trlplo coflln.
When examined It was found to con
ceal n nllip-enrnprnr! vnnlt nut.tn ,.
purge, erratic blocks of stone plastered
with clay and painted with her iilu.
j thft ame metal, the box decorated with
"n" knobs. The tradition said threo
rouins und proved coirect. In J box
were tlm remains of a man 30 or 111
yeais old, whoso body had been burned.
No Inscription was found, and the only
Interment Is tho stylo of of bionze ob
jects and vase. German antlqtu'riani
bellevo that It belongs to a very early
Teutonic race in Noithern Germany
which practiced crematjem, u race that
was succeeded by tho Slavic people,
who In turn vvero driven out very gen
erally by the modern German tribes'.
It is not a little remarkable that the
farming population of Prussia Is tend
ing again to Slavs. The derman
speaking people are emigrating or
moving Into tho cities and mantifattur
Ing towns. New YorJk Times.
The Evening Bulletin, 76 cents per
IMF Ml GASES
Allen Metinlf, trustee for Emma
Metcalf Ikalka and Emma .Jit-trait
Iknlkn, (t'Stii qui trust, has brought
suit In the Olicult Court against E. S.
V. Neumatino, executrix of tho estate
of Paul Neumann, deceased; E.i S. V.
Neumann, widow or Paul Nuuniann,
deceased, and It. Hicke, to cancel
deeds and declaro a trusteeship In de
fendants. The land" In question Is
known nn Kamobnll, In Plllplll, Mario,
(his Island, The plaintiff claims an
undivided half. Tlulmas Fitch ana
Rtisscl C Watson for the plaintiff.
Frank Godfrey, as trustee for Thus,
Metcalf, nnd Thomas Metcalf, eeste qui
trust, has brought a similar suit
against the fame defendants, the land
being tho same as In the first ensc.
Frank Godfrey, In the same capacity,
has also brought suit for ejectment
ugnlnst Helen Rowland, lling Chung.
.1. h. Francis. Kondo, I). C Hammond.
Jose do Esplrllo Santo. W. (). Smith
(trustee), nnd II. J. Gallagher, for
ejectment from ceitnln land In Ka
wniahao which, It Is claimed, wan the
property of Frank Metcnlf, and by
him left to his heirs. Mr. Fitch-Is
the attorney for the plaintiff In both
or the suits brought by Frank God
Two whltu men wern arrested on ths
Capitol grounds shortly before 1
o'clock' this morning. Tney were sound
asleep nt the time. A charge of va
grancy wns lodged against them and.
In the Police Court this forenoon, Uicy
wcro sentenced to threo months' Im
prisonment nt hard labor. The men
tried to explain that they had been
working last week and that It wan their
Intention to leave In the Sierra last
night hut Deputy Sheriff Chllllngworth
told of how the defendants hail been
rleeplng around the streets Jn varlou
places for severaf nights past and that
setled the matter.
At an election of the Honolulu Com
mander)', Nn. I, K, T., held last even
ing, the following officers were elected:
Norman E. Oedge, Eminent Comman
der; S. L. Itumxcy, Generalissimo: Hr
E. Morton, Captain-General; K. It. G
Wallace, Senior Warden: C. 8. Hall,
Junior Warden; David I)aton, Sr
Treasurer: Joshua I). Tucker. Record
er. Mr. Gedge has the appointment of
five other officers ns follows: Prelate.
Warder, Standard lleaier, Sword Hear
ci and Sentinel. He has not picked out
his men )et.
Study of Variation in Animals.
Professor Ewari has lately reported
the results or his cxperl mental studies
on the breeding of animals, treating
the "various factors separately. The
pilmary cause of variation Is the of
lect of external Influences acting di
rectly upon the germ cells.
Age has a decided Inlliiuiico upon
the character ol the offspring which
rchcmhlcs mure and more tliat of tho
younger und moio vlgoious parent.
Ripeness of the germ cells The off
spring resulting from the union of
equally ripe germ tells differs 1mm
the ofTnprlng developed Iroin the con
Jngnttoii ol ripe and unripa cells und
still mote from thnt arising from thu
union of fresh and dver-rlpu cells.
The condition of thu soma Germ
cells may undoubtedly bo Inlluenced
by a dlinlniintlon of thu vitality of the
somn, nut there Is no uVldcucu thnt
V'W . iiiumii no i" iiimoimi
tl.,.. n..., .. n...1l,l..,l nu ,.. ........ n. t
Change of habitat This factor nets
b) lulluenclng thu vigor of the soma
but thero Is no uvldence that definite;
changes of the soma duo to the direct
action of tho environment can ho Un
limited on the geun cells.
Inteierobslug anil Interbrec-dlng In
tercrossing tends. In geneinl. toward
reversion, and never results in tho
pi odtict Ion or chniacters absolutely
new tn tho species. It niav. however.
Indirectly tend townid progressive va
riation by Imparting additional vigor
to the offspring, which, when Inter
crossed liequcntly glvo rise to an al
most iniiuitu diversity of character
iiiiermeeiiing, oil I lie. oilier Hand, mny
be a cause uf progresBlvo variation.
Vigor plays an Important part In tho
determination of the character of tho
ortHprliig. and lr Interbreeding be
perlornu-il with animals deficient In
vigor, or too closely relntcd. It leads
to degeneration, tho offspring bohg
ueiicato, or impalicd fertility and, sin
guinriy enougu, frequently white or
partly white In color. I a variety is
moro vigorous than thu parent form
Intel crossing will not swamp that
form but will result in producing more
individuals retirescntini! It.
Maternal Impressions Ku ovldcnen
was round to show that such Imnrva
slonn affect the offspring In any way.
Direct action of the environment
and use; Inheritance Neither of these
causes Is believed by Ewurt to havo
any action tn the pioduttlon of dell
Telegony or Infection Rcfcrilnc tn
tho celebrated caka repented by Iird
Morton, Professor Kwnrt nscribeB the
result ruther to lovurslon than to In
fectlon. His own cbscmwions show
that twelvo mares alter producing six
- m ' i .. -
On good authority soldiers llko best
to be officered by gentlemen, but they
have their choice of the type. Of thf
right kind was Ocneral C:avvfntd, tha
leader of thu Light 'Division. An Inci
dent In his career during one of tho
Welllugtrn wars shows him to have
been ilch In that Justice which com
mands respect for equals and loyalty
from Interiors; iiya word, be kept dis
cipline without regard to rank. Ills
dlvlA'.ons -.vein (rosslny a ford on one
of the Spanish marches, and nn officer,
to,keep his breeches dry, rodo through
nn;n soldier's back, Crnwford observ
ed the; thing wltb disgust, and in a
minute was splashing through the wa
ter after them both.
JPut him dovyn, sir!" he shouted,
"Put ,hlm down! I desire you to put
thai ottlcer down Instantly,
"Rerturn back, sir," Crawford said
to tho officer, "and go through th
water like the others. I will not a)
low my -officers to ride upon the mcn
U'Jks through the rivers; all must
ke their sharq alike," Youth's Com
paDlou. TEL MAIN 04.
Mr. H. H. Williams
Art Embroidery and Stamping,
Full line of Art Materials : :
Art Embroidery Taught : :
f.ove Building, Fort Street
EVENING nPI.TATm, HONOLULU, II. T., KKIDAY,
Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd.
AFRE8II INVOICE OF
direct from factory.
P. R. I8ENBKRG, Provident.
UP - TO
C M 1 F, gfr ii Jjllfi rrrt )y
In Htyly, elegmit In flnlHli, light nnd
ccbj- running, rc the lending clmr
iicterlxtlCH of eiur vehicles. Neither
time nop expense Ik Hpnrccl In their
construct Ion, and the result In iih fine
nnd well built n line of vehicles miicle.
CHAS. F. HERR1CK
I2S Merchant Ht., nevt
Great Book Sale
THE GOLDEN RULE
having to vacate premises on the first of the year, has
determined to CLOSE OUT ENTIRE STOCK as nearly
as possible within the NEXT SIXTY DAYS. In ordtr
to do this, and save cost of removal, we have made
A Sweeping Reduction in Prices
in All Departments from
20 io 50 per cent. (
This reduction is not only on all old stock, but the very
latest things in Stationery and : : : : :
all new books
Nothing is reserved at this sale, and those who come
first will get firrt choice. We have just opened and
placed"onur shelves OVER 2100 NEW BOOKS, and
these are al' be sold at the same reduced prices.
Books published for Si. 25, now go for $1.00; S1.50
books go for $1 20, and all other books sold proportion
ately low. All Goods Sold for : : ; ;
J. M. WEBB, Prop.
A. A. MONTANA
Dressmaking H use
aad Millinery Parlors
H, F. DAVIDSON, MANAGER.
Arlington Block, Hotel St.
PIIONB MAIN Sill.
DEC. 13, 1901.
- SOLE AUGNTS FOR -
DIAMOND HEAD GASOLINE
This Is put up In special heavy cases
and conted tins to avoid wasto and
The Best Cold Water Pnlrit
HAQNITE PAINTINQ HACHINE
C. F. IIERRICK, Munngciv
CARRIAGE CO., LTD.
to Btnnftcnwnld Building.
VOGUE DESIGNS IN
Svvcll HntH, Artistic Gowns
Pine LodlcB Furnltihlngg,
ers of Europcun goods (no
All orders receive prompt
attention, nnd- courtesy
will be shown to all customers.
Claui Spreckela. Wm. O. Irwin
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, : I T. H.
San Francisco Agent The Ne
vada National Dank of San Francisco.
San Francisco The Nevada Na
tional Bank of San Francisco.
London The Union Dank of Lon
New York American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchants' National Bank.
Parla Credit Lyonnals.
Berlin Dresdner Dank.
Hongkong and Yokohama Hongkong-Shanghai
New Zealand and Australia Bank
of New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank of
British North America.
Deposits received. Loans made sn
approved security. Commercial and
Travelers' Credits Issued. Bills of Ex
change bought and sold.
Collection Promptly Accounted For.
BISHOP & CO.
Transact a General Banking
and Exchange Business.
. Commercial and Travelers'
Letters of Credit issued, available
in all tlio principal cities of the
Interest allowed after July 1,
1808, on fixed deposits 7 day
notice 2 per cent, (tbi form will
not bear interest unless it remains
undisturbed for one month), S
months 3 per cent., 0 months 3 1-2
per cent, 12 montla 4 per cent
Pioieer Biildiig aid Loai
A83ET8, JUNE 30, 1901, $80,04347.
Money loaned .on approved securltr.
A Saving Bank lor monthly deposits.
nouses built on the monthly Install
Twenty-third Series of Stock Is now
OFFICERS J. L. McLean, Presi
dent; A. A. Wilder, Vlco President;
C. B. Gray, Treasurer; A. V. Gear,
DlItnCTOnS J. L. McLean. A.
A.. Wilder, A. V. Dear, C. B. Gray,
J. D. Holt A. W. Kcech. J. A. Lye,
Jr., J. M. Little, U. S. Boyd.
A. V. GEAR,
omco Hours; 12:301:30 p. m.
BISHOP & CO.
Savings Deposits will be
received and Interest allowed by the
H Bank at four and one-half per cent
Printed copies of the Rules nnd Ilcg.
ulatlons may be obtained on applica
tion. Office at bank building on Merchant
BISHOP & CO.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Cupltal.... Yen 24,000,000
Paid Up Capital Yen 18,000,000
Reserved Fund Yen- 8,510,000
tlUAU UITIUIS, YUKU1IAMA.
The Bank buys and receives for col
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
and Letters of Credit, and transacts a
general banking business.
On Fixed Per cent
Deposit. Per annum.
For 12 months .- 4
- For 6 months 3
For 3 months 3
Branch of the Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Bid., HI King Street
What Will You Need
In view nf the much-increasing de
mands Tor Ornamental Holiday Dec
orations and wholesome Dainties, our
European and Eastern representatives
have given extraordinary faro and at
tention to our selections this year and
wo can promise our friends tho latost
and newest designs and .noveltlen tho
world's marketB produce.
Lewis. & Co.
LEADING GROCER 8.
240 Three Telephones 240.
A. G. LOVEKIN
STOCK AND BOSD BROKER
REAL ESTATE AND
402 JUDD BUILDING
Architects, Contractors and Builder
Edward! R. Swain.
If ABOIIIWAl D BID.,
SAN FRANCISCO. "
.HOFFMANN. I Kyj, '
Hoffnian & Riley
P. O. Bol KV
Oeo. W. Page. .Tel. St
F. W. Beardslee. F. O. Box 771
BBARDSL.EB A PAQB
Architects and Builder.
Office, Rooms 2-4, Arlington Aanez,
Honolulu, T, H. '
Sketches and Correct Estimate fur
nished on Short Notice.
OK ALL KINDS."
Dealers in Lumber md CoaL
, Allen A Roblnaon,
Queen Street, Honolulu.
Jobbing promptly attend! to.
Mr, Chas. Lake,
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
for brick and wooden buildings, alss
Office and residence, 312 Quean t,
near Government building.
M. P. BERTELMAIV8
18 - MOVED
To rear of old stand. Entrance oa
Klug street. Orders left at either shop
or office at John .Nott'a store, King
street, will receive prompt attention.
Beer and Wine Dealara.
The BROOKLYN SALOON
Between Merchant and Queen.
W. M. Cunningham. Jno. Schaefer.
Kukul St, Near Nuuanu.
ON DRAUGHT AND IN BOTTLE.
Gonsalves & Co.,
AND WINE MERCHANTS.
22? Queen St.. Honolulu. H. I
opposite the R. R. depot.
ON DRAUGHT AND IN DOTTLE.
Ryan & Dement
Also proprietor of the popular
The pure Juice of the grapefruit. The
most healthful, lnvlcoratinz ,! re
freshing fruit preparation known.
""RING UP TEL. MAIN 71.
Soda -Water Works Co.,
Sole agents for the Territory of Ha
waii. Office and Works, 601 Fort St.
Honolulu, T. of H.
P. O. box 462. Island ordera solic
ited. TH18 SPACE. RE3ERVED FOR
M. Phillips & Co.
Wholesale Importers nnd Jibbers.
European and American Dry Goods.
Fort and Queen 81a.
Ht Hackfeid & Go., Ltd,
Qeieral Commission Agents.
Cor. Fort and Queen 8treta, Honolulu.
Prinwry, Secondary or Tertiary Blood PotoA
rtratMslly furti. Tm ta t trM t ha
um pirulf, If ; kit ltfca mwff, UtUt Mk
M4 KUI M4 PIm, ru rtrW tm -!,
w Tfcrttl, tt)l4, Cwr CutsrH Sp4a. Ir
M7 Mt ' ' t ' fclltaj '. writ
Cook Remedy 'Co.
101 ! T.arKOlMO.IS.hriirMllXiuM. .)..
SU SIM.04. W MlkM Ita MMl Mia M.M. W. h
wn4UHMltMMlllltUah iHiw ImI Ira,