Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU, H. T. THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 190).
Surgeons, Hhytlelani and Dentists.
Agents. Brokers and Jobber.
Dr. Archibald N. Sinclair.
Rooms ioS-xo, ofeicc. Main j!j.
Boston BeiiDiia Iumpcncs,
lost STmT. Whits, .Mi,
HOURS II A. M. TO I. P.M.;
I TO f. M.i TTOtP. M.
t. O. Boa Sot. Slhhav I.-, 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.
love Building, Fort Street.
Hours, 9 to 4, Telephone Main 320.
Dr. Wm. C. Rogers,
SURGtON AND SPECIALIST.
Zye, Ear, Note and Throat Exclusively
REMOVED to new office, 1146 Ala-.
tea Street, orp. hawattan Hotel.
Hours. 9 to II, 3 to 5:3a, 7 to 8; Sun
days, 9 to 11.
WHYTE & MACKAY
W. C. Peacock & Co.,
A Smooth Scotch Whiskey
Drink No Other.
MANUFACTURED FROM PURE
DISTILLED WATER. : : : :
Delivered to any part of
city by courteous drivers.
Oahn Ice and Electric Co
TELEPHONE BLUE 3151.
HOFFHAN & HARKHAH.
a New Lot of . . .
Key West and
Beaver Lunch Rooms.
H. J. NOLTE.
HART & CO.,
' THE ELITE ICE CREAM PARLORS
Fine Ice Creams and Water Ices,
Qhocolate and Confection.
The Finest Resort In the City.
Try our "Elite" Oyster Cocktail.
A. Harrison Mill Co., Ltd.
Tel. White 1221. P. O. Box 552.
Sawing, Planing, Turning and
Mill Work In all Its branches.
Lumber - Kiln - Drying
a specialty, and In large or small
Honolulu Iron Works.
Improved and modern SUOAR MA
CHINERY of every capacity and de
scription made to order. Boiler work
and RTVETED PIPES for Irrigation
purposes a specialty. Particular atten
tion paid to JOB WORK, and repairs
executed at shortest notice.
Iff 814 FORT 8T
Al Has the Best Assortment of
PAGIFIO ISLAND CURIOS
In the City.
FRFSH HOME-MADE PO! ON TUBS
DAYS AND VRIDAYH.
New Map of Oahu.
Compiled from (lovtrnmtnt Surveys inl Charts,
Maps of Su,ir Plantations, Railways, and Other
Rcllatlt Sources, the map is )Bmt inches,
with artistic colorings and neat mountings, mak
ing a vtry useful as well as ornamental wall map
THE PRICB op THE map IS $10 00, Copies can
tt ofctalrwd from
JAS. T TAYLOR.
P.IO.IB01 tm. Judd Bulldlnr, Hnotulut T, H.
or HAWAIIAN NEWS CO., LTD
f IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE f
ANYWHCRB AT ANVTIMB
Call an or Write
e.C.DAKE'S ADVERTISING AGENCY I
04 a 05 mercnanii.- cxtnngc j
SAN PKANOISCO, CAL.
Yon drink some beers that cause bilious liciulachc. Perhaps
j on tlilnk tlut all beers tl.
The cause of biliousness Is the lack of age too much haste
to put the beer on the market. To ferment beer thoroughly
requires a process of months. Without It the fermentation takes
place in our stomach. That Is the cause of biliousness.
1 lurried beer is unhcalthful. Schlitt beer Is kept for months
in refrigerating rooms with a capacity of 205,000 barrels kept
almost at freezing point until it is welt fermented. Schlitt beer is
never marketed until thoroughly aged.
Macfarlano It Co., Ltd., 21 Knnhumnnu St.,
Honolulu. Cull for the Brewery Bottling.
75 and 70 KinStrect
TELEPHONE NO. SI.
SOW Is tho tlmo to get leaks and
breakages seen to, and your
Roofs Put In Order.
By competent workmen.
The Plumber's Strike
It over, and I tm again prepared The system of selective telegraphy ho
to do Plumbing, Sewering and cgard as well demonstrated theoretl
Sheet Iron Work .. heretofore.. ""5 ut "a8 not becn fu"5' ,C8teU ,n
Estimates furnished... Work
manship ana material guaran
teed. Jas. Nott, Jr.,
8tore, Beretanta opp. Alakea St.
Tel, Whit. 3571.
F. J. RubkcII E. M. WntHon
RUSSELL & WATSON,
Offices Magoon Building.
004-lm 'Phone Main 328.
C. R. Hemenway
OFFICE 406 JUDD BUILDING.
TEL. 314 MAIN.
Albert R. Cunha
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
808 Stangenwald Building
W. Austin Whiting,
W. J. Robinson,
Remr-ed to Room 306, Judd Building
J. M. KANEAKUA.
COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Offles Bethel 8t, Near the Poatofllee.
Chlneee and Japanese Firms.
SING CHAN CO.
Hardware, Tinware, Glassware
and Carriage Goods. Etc, Etc.
nntl Hewer Connec
tions n Kieclnlty.
229 King St., between River St. and
R. R. Depot.
Fine English and American Goods
6; Hotel street, and
Hotel near Nuuanu
TEL wHtrr oi
King Street Near Nuuanu.
FIRST-CLASS MEALS SERVED
AT ALL HOURS.
Cheapest Good Meal In Town.
ChlncHc Canes to he Heard Soon.
Wellington, Dec. 9. -Tho Supreme
Court toduy advanced for hearing on
Januaiy (ith the application for writs
of habeas corpus in tho case of eighty
Chinese hold In detention at Sun Fran
cisco. Tlio court adjourned today to
that date. W. II, Avery, general man
ager of Toyo Klscn Kalsha Company,
Is hero in connection with the case.
I). A. Chumbers, legal represcntatlVH
of tho Southern Pacific Company here,
appears In behalf of the Chinese.
The Bulletin, 75 centa pr raontk.
Thc beer that made
WH IS Mil
Washington, Dec. S. Tho annual re
port of li of. Willis L. Moore, chief of
the United States Weather Ilurenu,
cays that substantial Improvements
have been made during the past year
In the Weather Ilurenu system of wire-
less telegraphy. Such progress has
been made by the Government experi
menters that, with no Interference by
private systems, stations can be sue
eessfully operated over at least 150
miles of coast line, and arc now la
operntlon along the Virginia and North
Carolina coasts, and soon will be In
stituted between the Farnlloncs Islands
and the mainland, and Tntoosh Island
and the mainland on the Pacific Coast.
New York, Doc. 10. Jacob Schaefcr
of Chicago, and George Slosson of this
city met In the deciding game of tho
International olghtcen-lnch balk lino
billiard championship tournament at
Madison Square concert hall tonight.
nnd the Chicago man won by a score
of tOO to 355. Schacfer began very
poorly, missing some easy shots until
the sixth Inning, when he scored 28.
In his eighth Inning Slosson made
.12, which placed him slightly ahead of
his opponent. Schaefer led at the end
of the tenth Inning by 1C points, but
four consecutive ciphers in his score
altered this order, and Slosson, playlns
an Improved game, kept the lead until
he hud turned his second hundred.
In his thirtieth Inning Schaefer got
(he balls Into the middle of the table
and treated the spectators to a very
pretty game of billiards. Ills nursing
was excellent, and It looked as If be
would overtake and pass Slosson In
this run, but he failed on a bank shot,
from which ho did not get cither hall
out. His score was then 299 to Slos
son's 210. Slosson made 43 In his forty-second
Inning by fine all-round play,
lie avoided the center of the table, and
did not seem to care to ndopt the nurs
ing tnctlcs of the Chicago man.
At the end of the forty-fifth Inning
the score stood 309 to 2S7 in favor of
Slosson. Then, for the second time
during the evening, Schaefer electrifi
ed tho spectators by the prettiest and
longest run of the tournament. This
was In his half In the forty-sixth Inn
ing, nnd the figures were CS.
world's championship he won a few
minutes later with successive runs of
32, 13 and 20, the last being unfinished,
SGHAEFFER HOIDS i
ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo cooooooooooooo o
Influences Working For and Against Exclusion
Tho Washington correspondent of
the New York Commercial says: The
feet lias le eloped within tho last few
weeks that practically every officer of
the Government who has anything to
do with tho administration of tho Chi
peso Exclusion law believes It Is In
effective In Its operations nnd that the
statute which forbids Chlmo laborers
to enter tho country should not bo re
newed when It expires by limitation,
early next May. Secretary Gage and
all the chief officers of the Treasury
Department, with the exception of the
Commissioner General of Immigration,
believe the law Is wrong In principle;
that It Is Ineffective in operation, and
that the great commercial Interests of
the United States demand It should not
bo renewed by Congress next spring.
So pronounced is this feeling that it
was thought at one time Secretary
Gage would recommend In plain terms,
In his annual report that the law lis
mot reenacted. Tho friends of the law
havo been so active, however, and the
opposition on the Pacific coast to tho
free immigration of Chinese, on an
equality with other foreigners, has
been manifested In so pronounced a
way that It Is doubtful if Secretary
Gago or any officer of the Government
will come out squarely In favor of the
repeal of the law, I
Hart II. North, Commissioner of
Immigration at San Francisco, and
Chinese Inspector Dunn of that port,
have been In conference with thel
Treasury officials several days. T. V.
Powderley, the Commissioner of Im
migration, has been prominently Iden
tified with the Interests of organized
labor for several years and he Is u
strong advocate of the reenactment of
tho Geary law with some amend
ments. Mr. Dunn will nssist In tlio
preparation of the bill to be Intro
duced In Congress at the coming ses
sion and Senator Perkins of California
STRONG WORDS UTTERED
BY MISSIONARY CONFERENCE
Young Men are Wanted and Fresh
Baptism of the Holy Spirit
Forceful Plea For Greater
Rochester, N. Y., Dec. 7. The Epls-
tonal Missionary Conference came to
an end tonight. The conference, In the
opinion of those who are closest In
touch with I, has brought out distinct-
ly the following thing.:
I list The episcopal church has a
prc-cmincm can to mission worK in
Iitln-Amcrlrnn lands. jmlttee on 1-oiolgn HclntlotiH, Senaf .r
Second It sadly needs young men Lodge will ask the Senate to go tti'o
for mission work both nt home nndi c-cutlvo session tomorrow for tin
n!,.,,-,, consideration of tho treaty and ei li
timu.iu I . , ,lin-.inrM .tll tUn ...w...tl... ,
Third Its present supply of funds
for prosecuting Its present mission
work and for entering upon Its larger
opportunities Is utterly Inadequate.
Fourth The laity and even some of
the bishops and clergy nre responsible
for the apathy which' prevail.
throughout the church
Klfth Tho church at large needs n
revival, a fresh baptism of holy spirit
nnd systematic Instruction, In order
that zeal for missionary work may be
aroused, stimulated and sustained.
Sixth The men of the church
should be systematically organized for
the purpose of coming to the aid of
the missionary cause ami sharing the
hurdens which have so long devolved
upon the women nnd children.
There hns been no effort In the con
ference to minimize or gloss over dif
ficulties and faults.
Right Rev. Peter T. Howe, Dfshop
of Alaska, said: "We sadly need mon
ey for schools and for helpers. We
are the only denomination In Alaska
who train the natives to help us in our
mission work. We have three hospi
tals In Alaska. They are all miserable,
but we want to build more, especially
one at Cape Nome. Others are at
Rampart, Circle City nnd Skagway.
Our native schools could be planted
everywhere, hut we have not tho mon
ey to plant them."
GERMAN TARIFF FIGHT.
Ilerlln, Dec. ".The tariff bill goes to
the committee next week, and nobody
. fi .,
'UC, UU.t lt.lllll.-l 11IIU Ulllll U!JUS111VM
leaders havo agreed to delay the meas
ure as long ns possible In committee.
They nre determined to ninke a fight
on every Item. This well-worn form
of political obstruction is to be con
tlnued In the House after It leaves the
committee, nnd It Is quite possible that
the final vote will not be reached until
1903, unless the Government offers a
compromise which Is unlikely. The
Knr.rntnanf liolni- avnr, rt lha illln.l
Government, being aware of the dlla'
tory tactics. Is considering changing
the rules of the House so as to block
the obstructive tactics of the opposi
tion. ARBITRATION COMPULSORY.
Sydney, N. S. W., Dec. 8. Dy the
passage of the Industrial arbitration
bill through Its final stages, the Gov
ernment has placed a law upon the
statute books the working of which
will excite interest thioughout tint
world. This bill not only compels ref
erence of all disputes between employ
era and employes to a competent court
with power to enforce Its orders and
award, but makes a striKe or a lockout
before or pending such reference H
misdemeanor, punishable by a fine or
,iiml. i . i10 ,.i,i,i vl., i,v n
j,iBe of thc supreme Court and will
have most extensive powers.
has asked as a special favor that he be
allowed to Introduce thc bill, saying he
he. bases his hope of reelection to the
Scnato on his activity In favor of the
The reason for the existence of the
ChlnoBO Exclusion law on tnc statute
books, as Is well known, Is tho result
of peislstent ngitatlon of bodies of or
gunlzcd labor throughout tho country.
Tho Federal officials have been loath
to admit until recently thai there was
anything amiss with tho administra
tion of tho Exclusion law. Tho duty
of administering it was vested in the
Treasury Department, and was placed
in tho charge of special agents ap
pointed for that purpose, until a year
or two ago, when the duty of carrying
cut tho provisions of the act was as
wnned to tho Immigration Durcau.
As the time approaches when the
question of re-cnacttng tho Geary law
will bo presented to Congress, the
Treasury officials have begun to con
sider from the experience of the last
ten years tho wisdom of tho Exclusion
act. They don't caro to make the
statement publicly, but they neverthe
less believe that very few of tho hun
dreds of thousands of Chinese who are.
annually turned back from our ports
ultimately fall to gain admittance to
Hundreds of Chinese come to San
Francisco every year with an absolute
guaranteo from one or another of tho
powerful "Six Companies" of Chinese
In that city that they will ho enabled
to land. If the Federal ngents deport
them they return to China nnd In a
few months try again either at San
Francisco or at some othor port, nnu
eventually succeed In landing.
Tho impracticability of enforcing tho
Exclusion law, however, is not tho con
tinuing reason of Secretary Gage's at
titude. Tho events of tho last fow
years, ho belloves, have demonstrated
tho folly, from tbo American commer
cial standpoint, or maintaining tho
present barriers against Chinese Immi
grants. Tho Pacific Coast labor organiza
tions havo already set up a loud clamor
In behalf of the re-enactment of tho
INDICATION THAT IT
WILL PASS SENATE
Democrats Inclined to Criticise But
Not Likely They Can Muster
Force to Defeat
Washington, Dec. 8. Tho only
measure of Importance which tho Sen
nte lms lts calendar for tho present
week Is the new Hny-Pnuneefoto trev
ft, K .ttt'ty'inWa-
lng le way for the unobstructed ' m-
stritctlon of an Isthmian canal by Hi
united States. Acting for tho On
I It enn be'snld thnl at this time tlm
prospect Is very strong ..in. tho treif
j will be ratified, and It now look rvi
11 this result would be secured afvr
comparatively little delay. There wtlt
desirable, but there Is no probability
of captious opposition. Tno crltlnUru
will be along the lines indicated by
Senators Money and Dacon In the Com
mlttcc on Foreign Relations at lfl
meeting on Friday last. No Senator
thus far, however, has shown a illjpo
sltlon to carry his objections to tho
point of ultimate effort to defeat rati'
DIM II TRADE
Washington, Dec. 8. American com
merce with China seems to have Buf
fered more during the disturbance) it
last year than that of other couutrl3.
It was well known that the export
from the United States to China li.it
year showed a marked reduction, hut
it is only through the official flpni
of tho Chinese Government, Just re
ceived by the Treasury Bureau of Sta
tistics, that a comparison of depresMa
In our Chinese trade with that of o'lier
countries can be obtained.
Imports Into China from Great Q l
nln In 1900 exceeded those of IS J.I oy
more than 5.000.000 halkwan I.ihTi
those from Russia Increased 1,00' 0 W
.iiumwuii uicii muse irum iiirittty m
U.I.. Persia. Egypt. Algiers, etc., M...W
halkwan tnels; those from Turkey
a considerable increase, nnd thoie
from Continental Kurope n slight ui-
I crease, while from the United SW'H
i the Imports fell from 22.288.745 h) lw-
wan taels In 1899 to 10,724,493 In t'JUO
'This was a reduction In Imports froai
Jthe United States of about 25 per cent,
while the United Kingdom showed in
increase of more than 10 per cent, .". h-
sln mnr. tltnn or; nnt- nun. Iia AiIiH.i
countres nbove mentioned 40 per af
. . . V
and continental Europe a slight la
crease. An examination of the details of the
import trade with China In 1900 com
pared with that of preceding yearn iUo
Justifies the conclusion that Amer' an
trade suffered more than that of otUec
countries during the year 1900.
New York. Dec. ". A telegram r i
tho London Times and New YorL
Times from Dublin sas Colonel Ar
thur Lynch, who fought for the Dowm
nnd who was recently returned t
Parliament from Galway City, his
written to the electors of that constit
uency thanking them for hie; election.
He promises to discharge his Parlia
mentary duties with his eyes director
toward the welfare of Oahvay and Ire
lend. The letter, however, does nut
contain any reference to ColouW
Lynch's movements In the Immediate
future. Geary law, and thc Mayor of San Fr.in
Cisco has called a meeting for fix
purpose of discussing tho law and m
.morlallzlng Congress for Its rc-enmt-
ment. The Treasury Department rua
learned from other sources, however,
that tho mllroads and steamship line
and tho great commercial bodies i.n
the Pacific Coast ore in favor of allow
lng the law to pass out of exlstencn
These bodies represent the great Pa
clflc Coast forces which are making
for tho upbuilding of our commerce in
the Orient and for the development o(
tho resources of the coast region.
It Is boldly stated by thosn who
take tho more progressive view in
regard to the Chinese immigration,
that there would be no agitation
against tho Chlneso were it not for
the fact that members of Congress are
controlled In their actions by tho labor
vote. There Is no Senator or Repre
sentative in any Pacific Coast State
who docs not favor the re-enactment
of tho Geary law. The attitude of tho
trades' unions on the coast is of cours-i
supported by the unions throughout
In an article recently published In
a magazine by Ho Yow. the Chlunse
Consul General at San Francisco, he
declared that the most prosperous and
promising days for California and the
whole Pacific CoaBt, In respect to
commerce with China, were tho days
prior to the enactment of the first
Exclusion law In 1880.
Secretnry Gago believes that If tho
Exclusion law wero to bo allowed to
go off the statuto books our trade with
China would Increase, by leaps and
bounds and that tho natural prefer
ence of China for the United States
would be shown In tho most practlcnl
The number of Chlneso entering tho
United States last year was consider
ably larger than In the year before.
Many entered by stealth, hundreds
stealing across tho border from Brit
ish Columbia or Mexico. It cost (300,
000 last year to administer the Geary
law and the Immigration officials ad
mit that tho number of Chinese In
spectors Is lamentably small and that
a larger appropriation Is needed.
Bf ful after
LLLLLbLbK1 Tl. cut In ir
SaBB . work.
Bottled it the
Hoffschlaeger Co., Ltd.
King Street, near Bethel.
Will fldHI Alii
New Yotk. Dee. S. "Young Corbett"
and Terry McOourn, conqueror nnd
conquered In the last battle for tho
leathern eight championship, came to
gether ngalu tonight, but In a more
trlendly manner than In their last en
counter. Without the Interference of
managers they quickly came to nn
agreement regaidlng a return match,
and when they separated It had been
agreed that they would fight next
The two boys came to nn agreement
after n short talk together. Mctiovern
was willing to await Corbctt's pleas
ure if he would promise him a flgnt at
some time. Corbett was willing to
fight, but thought he should be allow
ed some time to enjoy his victory, so
they compromised on july.
COLLINS BOSTON MAYOR.
Ronton. Dec. 1U. Tho Democrats
rcmpletely overwhelmed tho Republi
cans In the city elections today, Geu
eial Patrick A. Collins being elected
Mayor oer Mayor Thomas A. Hart by
the large.-it plurality in a quarter of a
century. The Democrats likewise ob
tained control of bom branches of the
city go eminent, elected their Street
Commissioner. S. A. Charles, and
practically all their candidates for the
.School Commission. As usual, thc
city voted strongly In favor of license.
The lesult of thc canvass was fully
a much of a surprise to the Democrats
au to their opponents. The most san
guine Democratic prophet last night
claimed only "uOit. yet this plurality
was nearly tilpled. Two years ago
Mayor Hart defeated General Collins
by 22$1 otes and polled something
oer 4i'.0ii). This year the total Re
publican tote for Mayor was a trifle
oier 33.000. the smallest given a par
ty candidate for Mayor slnco 1893. de
spite a registration almost fifty per
cent larger than then. Yet General
Collins received over 52,000 votes, the
largest in the history of the city, and
h" carried elehteeu or tho twenty-fit u
PACIFIC UNION OIL CO.
Located In the Famous Coalings Oil
Fields of California.
Proven oil lands, completely sur
rounded by aa rich oil-producing wells
as there are in the State, yielding from
50 to 250 barrels per day.
Contract prices for oil at the Coal
in ga wells, 70 cents per barrel.
With twenty-five producing wells of
100 barrels each per day, you can
make your own calculation as to
The oil industry of California Is in
Its infancy, yet many fortunes have
been made by Judicious and lucky In
vestments In oil stock. Many more
will bo made In the near future.
The average advance on original
sales of oil stock in twenty leading
companies in California has been
from $1 to $105 per share.
OH lands have advanced from f 1.25
to $1,000 and 12.000 per acre.
When tho Pacific Union Oil Com
pany has a number of producing wells
on Its property. Its stock will have
the samo show for even a greater ad
vance, as some oil stock has advanced
from l to $1,300 per share.
The Pacific Union OH Company nis
no salaried officers, and Is controlled
by well-known gentlemen of Integrity,
who will see tnat tho money derived
from the sale of stock will bo legiti
mately applied to the development of
Its property. ,
Forturther information, apply to J.
II. FISHER & CO.. Stock and Bond
Brokers, and Hawaiian agents for tho
salo of a limited amount of Pacific
Union Oil Company stock. Stangen
wald building. Merchant street.
MuHt Read President's Message.
Indianapolis, I ml.. Dec. 8. School
Supeiintendent Kiudatl has Instructed
eighth grade aud high school teachers
to Insist upon students reading Presi
dent Roosetelt's message. Ho consid
ers a close petusal of the document n
good opportunity for study of cunent
history, civics and English. He asks
tbo teachers to tefraln from personal
comment aud Injudicious remaiks
from a partisan standpoint.
Pay nnd Appointment.
Washington, Dec. 11. The Presi
dent has approved a number of impor
tant amendments to eh II service niles
li aud 10, recommended by tho Civil
Seulce Commission some weeks ago
and subsequently passed upon as to
their legal aspect by the Attorney Gen
eral. Probably the most Important of
thorn provided for discontinuing tho
pay of persons found to hate beeu U
The Only Way: Tho Wealthy
Bachelor "Your daughter tells me she
Is a good cook. The Mother "Oh, yes.
But one has to live with her to appre
ciate fully what she can do." Detroit
H. P. BALDWIN Prealdeal
J. B. CASTLE 1st Vice President
W. M. ALEXANDER.... 2nd Vice PrM
J. P. COOKE Treaanret
W. O. SMITH Secretary
GEO. R. CARTER Audita
Sagar Factors and
Hawaiian Commercial St Sugar Oa,
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company.
Nahlku Sugar Company.
Klhel Plantation Company, '
Hawaiian 8ugar Company.
Kahulul Railroad Company. "
Tie Califorata and OriciUl S. 3. Cp
W.G. Irwin &6o
Western Sugar Refinery Company t4
Baldwin Locomotive Works ot Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder), New York, U. 8. A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertil
izers. Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade FertO.
tzers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed'a Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafflne Paint Co.'a P. & B. Paints aal
Papers; Lucol and Linseed OUa,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In wait
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lime ami
CASTLE & GOOKB
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., LU.
The Kohala Sugar Co.
The Walamea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, St, Louis, lie
The Standard Oil Co.
The Geo. F. Blake Steam Pumpa.
The New England Life Insurance Ce,
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartfort,
The Alliance Assurance Co. of London.
LIFE and JFIRE
Hew England Mutual Life In
surance Co. of Boston.
tna Fire Insurance Compart
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. G, Irwin.. President and Manage!
Claua Spreckela Vice President
W. M. Qlffard.. Second Vice President
II. M. Wnltney, Jr. . . .Treas. and .Bee.
Geo. J. Ross Audltoa
AGENTS OF THE ' . .,
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
G. BREWER & 80., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
A. Rents, fox
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookst
Sugar Plant, Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co.,
Makee Cugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co.,
The Planters' Line ot San Francisco,
Packet; Chas. Berwer & Co.' Line of
LIST OF OFFICERS.
C. M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop,
Treasurer and Secretary; CoL W. .
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, H. Wa
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Director,
TtiBVonHamm-YonDE Co. Lta
QUEBN ST., HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Co.
The Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Clrns. T. Wilder,
Genoral Manager ot
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Ot the United States for the Ha
Office, : Merchant H'- Honolula.