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nVKNINO IIULLKTIN, HONOLULU, ir. T., SATURDAY, JAN. 11, 1302.
""P fflw '&'& " Ttfty "" "- -w f sF,'vrippppq
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
at 120 KIiir Street, Honolulu,
T. II., by tho
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
WALLAC13 II. FAIUUNOTON .Editor
Entered ut tho 1'ost Olllco at llono
lulu as second class matter.
I'er month, anywhere In U S . $ .76
Per year, nnywhero In U. S... 8 00
I'er year, postpaid, foreign. .. 13.00
I'ajnbto Invariably In udancc.
I'ost Olllco llox 718
JANUAHY 11, 190.'.
T1IUII8T0N AND LAUOIt.
We must therefore face the stern
truth that this is a sugar country and
not much else; and the sterner truth
that If sugar Is to be grown at a profit
cheap labor must be had. Thurston's
Advertiser, December 14th, 1901.
Generally speaking, cheap labor Is
dear labor. I nurston's Advertiser,
January 10th, 1902,
A large proportion of Asiatic arti
sans and mechanics here were brought
to work In the sugar fields, out when
they served their time they went to
town and labored at some trade.
Thurston's Advertiser, January 10th,
Over 90 per cent of them (white me
chanics), It Is believed, returned home
because they found their trades flood
ed with Asiatics. Thurston's Adver
tiser, January 10th, 1902,
The growing of vegetables, owing to
numerous pests, never attracts white
men, who, it must be confessed, are
less successful when they do try than
Orientals. Thurston's Advertiser, De
cember 14th, 1901.
Under the system which we hopo
, may develop, Hawaii will feed Its own
population so far, at least, as vege
tables and fruits are concerned.
Thurston's Advertiser, January 10th,
There was hope (for small farmers)
a few years ago when the Olaa settlers
took hold; but now the route through
their country Is made melancholy by
abandoned homen. Thurston's Adver
tiser, December 14th, 1901.
Thus Thurston contradicts himself
nil within the short spaco of tinea
weeks and thus he hopes to show him
self to the people as an encmj of
Asiatic labor None but Thurston, ui
a fool or a knae would attempt such
a raw. bare faced exhibition of Riving
himself tho direct lie and thinking that
Intelligent citizens will place any con
fidence In his words or the tntegrlt) of
his moth cs.
It docs not require an arduous
searching of the records to establUh
the fact, that Thurston is In sad poli
tical 'straits and Is ready to do any
thing and perform any sort of a poli
tlcal somersault In an endcaor to -o-store
bis fallen fortunes.
Thurston sajs the Asiatic labor now
competing with skilled labor of this
city came from the plantation inrl
should be driven back or crowded back
to the plantations where It belong!.
He sajs that inls movement has his
full endorsement but there must be no
violence nor any violation of treaty
Will Mr. Thurston kindly explain
how this Is to bo done, how an actual
ity Is to be produced from the mass of
twaddle he offers In his struggle tti
make the people belicvo ho Is a haler
of tho Asiatic whether Chinese or Ji
It rcqulrex only a review of facts to
show what a false blind alley Is this
new trail on which tne great polltlcnl
pirate of tho country Is setting out
In tho first place Ihurston'R finan
cial life, according to his own Bta'u
lncnts of tho necessities of the sueT
plantations, depends on cheap labur.
The only cheap labor now available for
the plantations Is the Japanese, and tho
Japanese Government will put a stop
to this source of supply If It appeals
that there Is serious objection to IM
people entering the TerrltoTy.or remain
Ing In Honolulu. This fact Is estn'j
llshed by the experience of the past
and by Japan's well known policy of
preventing its people entering coun
tries where they nro not wanted.
Every Japanese now In this country
or who may come to this country is
protected In his rights under the most
favored nation clause of the trratv
made by President Cleveland. The
Japaneso has tho same right to enter
the trades or tho professions, cnjoyo'l
by any other foreigner In the United
States. Any attempt to pass legisla
tion discriminating against the Astatic
and Including tho Japanese would call
forth a protest from tho Japanese gov
ernment and Hawaii would have an
other experience with being called to
nccount by tho Tederal Government.
Thurston knows this. He knows as
well that his antagonism to tho Ja
panese must be very perfunctory or tnn
plantations In which ho Is Interested
will languish for want of the cheap la
bor ha maintains Is necessary.
The Japanese now In Honolulu or
who may come to Honolulu from th
plantations or Japan direct cannot In
"driven" from tho city to tho plantv
tlons by any means known to Amcrl
can law. Thurston knows It.
Tho Asiatics now engaged In the
skilled trades have not gained their
present prominent place as competi
tors with American labor because tli
people havo particular love for tin
Asiatic. They havo obtained their
prestige in the skilled labor field be
cause they work for less money than
the American; for the vi samo run
son In fact, that they ve gained
their prestlgo in the plaL Ion flolda.
And Just so long as tho m Industry
of tho country Is maintained on a
cheap Asiatic labor basis which Thurs
ton says Is necessary to Its life and well
being Just so long will the American
and tho Asiatic bo In competi
tion. Thurston knows It. It Is not a
theory, IJ Is n fact Bhown by tho ex
perience of every country on earth. If
the cltliena would refuse to employ
Japanese skilled workmen the prob-
loin would be solved. The same Is true
of the plantations. But It Is a case of
dollars and cents with the household
er of Honolulu Just as It Is with tho
plantation manager Thurston know 8
It. The city rnnnot rise above th.i
standard of tho country that sur
rounds It and from which It draws It
revenue lliurston knows It. In tl
final solution, tho main Indtistrj of nny
country and tho labor It emnlojs es
tablishes tho standards of labor and
the price paid whether that labor it
skilled or unskilled.
Hawaii, if It will, ran Rrnw out of
this condition Hut will Thurston as
sist In the work? Will Thurston fight
tor n discrimination against Japan io
for Instance In Honolulu when ho
knows such a light will shut nil tho
Japanese labor euppl) on his planta
tlon' Ho will not and he known ho
will not He maj blow n perfunctory
blast once In u while with the hopo
of deluding some Ignorant voter Li,t
when Thurston tomes to vote or thoue
whom he controls in his political en
deavors come to vote they will not bo
found on the side of nn measure that
looks to the reduction of the cheap 1 1
bor forces of the Territory
Thurston's higher class labor profes
sions of faith have been found to be
false oi cry time they have hern put to
the test and a man or a faction tint
becomes apparently converted In such
a short space of time as tbat Included
between tho dates of December 14
1901 and Jnnuar) 10 1902 Is not tho
one In whose mothrs any degreo of
confidence can be phced Thurston
Ins switched bcfoic to istch otes and
hating caught them he has switched
back again with a regularity that es
tablishes his position as n political
JUDGE ESTEE'S CHARGE
TO TUB JUIJY IN
THE CONDEMNATION SUIT
(Continued from page I )
Guv eminent for public use ira) iccclv
tneieior lull and Just toinuuisatlon.
In this bchalr 1 marge ou that tho
leasehold Interest of the defindant.
the Honolulu Plantation Company, Is
prupert niul that the said defendant
Is entitled to n(clvu a Just campcii
cation lor Its taking
And In assessing this "Just compen
sation it Is your dut) tc seo that It
'is Just, not merel) to tho Individual
whose property Is taken, but to tho
public who Is to pay for if (Scnrl
vs. School District, 133 U. S Cli2).
Fair to Dot, i Sides.
In this behalf 1 further charge jou
that It Is your duty to treat botn sides
with equal fairness and impartiality
In arriving at a conclusion on tho
question of compensation. You nro
not to give to ono Bide any preferment
or advantage denied tho other. For
instance, sou nro not to ulacu an un
duly depreciated valuation upon this
leasonoiei unci est because tho United
States Qovcrnmcnt wants It, nor
should vou place an exaggerated valu
ation upon, tho property either because
It Is private property or becauso tho
liuvernmeut wants It.
You are to proceed and act through
out with fairness nnd Impartiality,
treating both sides alike and deciding
disputed questions solely upon tho ev
idence, received wltmn the lines laid
down by this charge, and you aro to
be tho sole Judges of tho weight of tho
evidence Introduced herein.
Court Not Biased.
If, in tho course oi this long and te
dious trial, tho Court lias by any word
or expiesslon appeared to favor one
side or tho other In this suit, bo un
deceived. Tho Court does not tako
sides In this matter. It Is the duty of
me vourt. ami its aim, and it should
bo the duty of tho jury, to do abso
lute Justice between tho parties In this
as In all other actions, and ou are
simply to tako tho law Irom tlm Couit
and contlne s ourselves solelv to a con
sideration of the testimony produced
In the case In arriving at a verdict,
without limiting join consideration to
an) Isolated portions of tho testimony,
but considering It as a whole, weigh
ing both tho direct and Indirect cvl
denco with all icasonablu Infpicnti'ii
to be drawn therefrom
I Instinct ou that whenever prl
vnte propcrtj is taken for public use,
or for public purposes, the Tnlr maiket
value of tho propel t at tho tlmo nf
the taking should bu paid for It. nnd
according to Iho statute of this Tern
tor) the actual value of the property
ut the date of tho summons Is desig
nated as the measure of the valuation
of all property to be condemned, nnd
I charge ou that thu date of tho sum
mons In this case is Jul) Mh. 1D01.
It Is to this date, therefore, that on
nut to look In fixing the valuu of tho
leasehold Interest Involved n this
case You are to remembei that tho
material consideration la the actual
condition of tho leasehold Inteiest on
that date It Is to this that mi un
limited Placing Leasehold Value.
In placing a valuation upon this
leasehold Interest ou cannot consider
too mere speculative or possible value
of sugar that might bo produced on
this land ten. twenty or tlilitj jears
from now. This Is too remote and uu
certain and cotilu form no Just basis
for a valuation Ho the amoiiut of hu
gar which it Is claimed can bo pioduc
ed on this land la pure!) speculative;
tho amount of thu fiuuie eiop would
depend on many conditions, the
amount nf water used, the charactut
of thu cultivation and many other ele
ments which must enter Into the piob
lem of a crop which might be produc
ed In any one or Belles of years. Hut
ou ma consider what the land Is best
suited for, and the defendant Is on
titled to a "Just compensation" for Its
leasehold Interest In tlieso lands for
nny purpose for which it may bo used
You may In estimating the value of
this piece of laud sought by tho Oov
eminent for public purposes, conslilei
nny usefulness It may possess to thu
rtonoitiiu rianiatiou uomnanv In v evv
of Its whole propert) Ittt needs ami
And If from the evidence )ou blioiild
find that the defendant lias an) Im
provements upon thut portion of thu
innd covered h) the leasehold Interest
ol the defendant and Bought to bu con
duinncd by tho United States which
wore tlioro nr or to tho 6th divv nf
July. 1901. )ou are to find the value
thereof sepainto and distinct fiom the
value of the leasehold Itself In said
Mill Is Ruled Out.
And In this regard I Instruct ton
that )nu cannot consider in this enso
tho cost or valuo of tho sugar mill,
the pumping station or other maehln
ery belonging to tho defendant, If not
constructed or standing upon the land
sought to be condemned by the United
Sintes, at tho tlmo of tho taking, to
wn. jtily tin, lui;
'ihu jury nre instructed that nl
thougii generally speaking tho opln
tons or witnesses nro nut peruilssiuio
in h iriai in a court oi lav, and nro
permitted to statu only tacts wltliln
uielr knowledge, jet, urf In tills ease.
evidence la sometimes permuted to no
luiruuuceu in mo way or opinions ot
those witnesses wno have sliowu
themselves qualified Irom their lamii
laray wliti a given subject to make
clear questions which nnsc during tno
course of a trial nnd wnicli belong to
some special occupation.
The Expert Testimony.
In this enso certain soculied ovpeit
tcHiiinoii) nas been imiomiecu uui i
ilisiiuet Jou that it Is join pioviuce
iu weigli tliu lestluiou) ut too wit
nesbes vvnosu upiuioiiB imve lieen given
upon tile supjiei ui the viiiuu ui do
leliuauts IcamiiuUI Inteiest in tins
loud, Li) reierence to tne whole situa
Hon oi Hint Hjrilun ut the properly
sought to be eonileiiiiHil b) tne Unit
ed states upon vviiicn tins leaseuuid
.interest exists, and by nppl)lng to all
'these clrcumsuiiKcs )oui own know I
edge and geneial experience Ihu ev
liience ol exptits ns to valuo dues not
difter In principle from the evidence,
ol experts upon other subjects. 1 ueu
so fai from laying aside )ur own
knowledge nnd lucas, )ou ma) apply
that general knowledge and thohii
Ideas to the matters of fact In evi
dence, In this case, determining tho
weight to be given to the opinions ex
pressed Aud while the Jury cannot act In
any case upon particular facts mate
rial to lis disposition, resting only
within their private knowledge, but
bhould bu governed by tho evldenco
ndduccd, )et they should judge of tho
weight and force of that cvldenco by
tbelr own general knowledge of the
subject, nnd although ereat weight
isnouiii niwa)s bo given to the opinion
honestly expressed of thoso familiar
with the subject, they nro to bo Intel
llgcntly cxnmlned by tho Jury In thu
light of their own personal knowledge,
giving force nnd control only to the
J extent that they nro found to bo reas
I tumble (Head vs. Hargnvye, 103 U.
o. i i in unci, mo jury is not bound
to give weight to testimony which Is
contrary to what every person of good
senso nnd ordlnnry Intelligence knows
to do true.
Visit to the Lands.
Gentlemen of tho Jury, early In the
trlnl ou visited the lands sought to
ho condemned. Tho object ot such
visit was that )ou might familiarize
(ourselves with the nuturo and extent
of tho land, and Uh ph)slcal conditions
nnd characteristics, so as to better in
nlilo you to understand tho evidence
on tho trial of tho case. Tho knowl
edge so acquired may bo used by )oii
In determining tho weight of conflict
Ing testimony respecting tlm value nf
Iho leasehold Interest In these lands,
but not otherwise.
Some evidence has been Introduced
by the Government tending to show
certain valuations of this leasehold
Interest, sworn to liy the defendnnt.
through Its manager. Mr. Low. before
tho commencement of these proceed
ings, to wit, certain tax returns filed
with the assessor pursuant to the law
of the Territory. Such sworn returns
If dulv mndc by tho representative of
tho defendnnt, to tho assessor, aro
called in law, admissions against in
terest, nnd aro competent evidence
tending to show tho then market val
ue of the property. You mav there
fore consider such returns along with
tho other evidence In tho case bearing
upon the question of value of thla
property, nnd glvo to it such weight
as to )ou may seem Just.
Proving Market Value.
I further Instruct you that the bur
den of proving tho market value of tho
Interest of tho defendant In the lands
in question Is upon tho plaintiff; In
other words, the claim of plaintiff as
to tho amount of compensation so to
he awarded to tho defendant by )our
verdict must be proven by thu plain
tiff by a preponderance of the evi
Ily n preponderance of tho evidence
Is not meant, gentlemen, tho evldenco
given by tho greater number of wit-
i nesses, but tho superior strength ot
I certain evldenco and tho gi cater
weight which such evidence may In
your judgment tiavo.
Weighing the Witnesses.
You uliould tuko into consideration
the oppoitunitles of tho vntlous wit
nesses foi seeing or knowing tho
things about which they testified, also
their Interest or lack or interest In tho
icsull of the action, thu probability or
impiobabllity of tho truth of their sev
eral btatemeutH In vlovv of all the oth
er evidence adduced or clicumstanreg
shown upon the trial, und from all oi
tho elicumstances dt tormina upon
which sldo the weight or tho prepon
deranco of the evidence lests. Hut ar
bitrary or lumping methods of assess
Ing damages for tho taking of proper
ty are to bu condemned
Influence of Treaties.
Defendant has asked lor certain In
atiuctlous arising out ot tho treaties
enteicd Into between the Kingdom en
Hawaii and tne United Stutes Govern
ment In 1SS7. nnd lp lelusing to glvu
mi) but one ot Bald Instructions, t
think It piopei to statu to tho Jurj,
nine in mo je-iii i&ij auu again in
18S7, two treaties vveru negotiated bu
tween tho Government of Hawaii then
I lepreseiited b) King Knlakaua. nnd
the lltpiibllc.- of the United Stales by
'which the iattei Government granted
reclproclt) to Hawaiian sugar und
otner urtlcles produced In llnwull.
In tho ticity stipulations of 1887, of
which treat) stipulations this Couit
must take Judicial cognizance, It was
'pi escribed by Aitlle II thereof, as fill
lows: Ills Majesty, the King of tho Ha
waiian Islands, grants to the Govern
ment or thu United States, tho exclu
sive right to enter the Harboi ot Pearl
Itlvei, In tho Island ol Oahu, and es
tablish and maintain theru a coaling
and lepalr station lor tun uso of ves
sels or tho United Statc-B, und to that
end, tho United States ma) Impiovo
tho entrance to said harbor und do all
cither things neidlul loi thu puipohu
It will be seen b) the tonus of said
lieaty or 1SS7. the United StateB then
seemed tho "exclusive light" to the
landlocked wutura of Pearl Haibor
and so. whllu private parties nuy own
the lands bordering on theso waters
the vvateis thcmsulves huvo belonged
to the United Stnics bIiico the date ol
that treaty This Is and ha been an
upen and notoilous fact
I theieroio Instruct you that In
teaching a verdict )ou aro not to con
alder or place any valuo upon the
water rlghta In front of or bordering;
upon snid Inland waters as belonging
to tho private parties now lltlgatlm;
with tho United States Government
because although tho tieaty raado bo
tween tho Kingdom of Hawaii and the
United Htatos of America In 1887, by
which Pearl Harbor was icded to tb
United States did not In any way af
feet prlvato ownership In the lands
Clnnllnu rn oat. hlm.i .ml !...
wi,i,u, w, Dfliu uaiuui, ci iuudu fnr-
tleS havo no Interest, other than that
ot every citizen ot tne United States,
In thu sloughs aud waters of Pearl
Harbor, lot theso Inland waters aro
now and slueo 1887, havo been the
pioperty ot the United States.
Divergence of Witnesses.
As I have sain, the objoct of thla
trial Is to llnd one wnnt Was thu mar
kit valuo oi tne leasehold interest ot
Hie Honolulu I'lnutntlon Company In
ilio but 1 acres ot mud sougut to bu
condemned by the United biutcs Gov
eminent, on tnu eth day ol Jmy, luul.
It is usual lor Juries to try and rccon
die conliietlng testimony it it is )03.
sinie to no so Iho dlvcrgenco among
the witnesses ill tins case is great Hut
in leaciiiiig )our verdict, )uu aiu to
consider nil piiases oi tno lase, and
all tho testimony, lou nro to nssumu
Hint nil witnesses are nonust until mo
contrary appears Hut at all events
you uro to bu tho solu judge or the
weight and character or thu tesu
moil). To do this )ou must nnal)zo
tho testimony and from such annl)sis
muko )our verdict It will bo )our
duty to attempt ns fai as pusslhlo tu
lecoucllu conliietlng lestlmou) on this
question of value, and In attempting
to reconcile this conflict, ou should
consider caretull) the theories pre
sented by each witness ami upon
which ho bnscs his opinion. Obscrva
If thu witnesses havo unduly exagger
ated or diminished tho valuo of tho
leasehold Interest In tli innd In ar
riving at their estimates and noto It
the theories upon which tho witnesses
on either side have proceeded nro
Bound or unsound. In doing thla you
tnny bo nblo to reconello conliietlng
statements nnd bo able to arrive at a
Just estimate of tho valuo of tho land
Ono thing )ou should bear in mind,
tho market valuo of this Interest In
this land on July 6th, 1901, must bo
Bhown by Iho usual nnd common
means adopted for such nurnose. nnd
no mcro speculative valuations nro to
bo considered by you What may pos
Blbly occur Is loo remote for )ou to
consider In llxlng values.
Gentlemen, the defendant in this
rnso Is represented by Its manager,
James A Low, wno Is tho onl) respon
siblo part) appearing for defendant at
thlB trial It appears that on Decem
ber 8th. 1901, be madu oath to defend
nut's answer swearing to au amount
or damage vvhlcn defeuclant would stif
lor by tho condemnation of this lease
hold estato, while at thu trial, and
without giving nil) reasons therefor,
he testified to n lump Bum of $20),uuu
more damnge than that which waa dc
inandcd In the answer. It nppears m
this case that ovcry witness produced
In couit h) the defendant to prove
value, testified to damages of a great
er value than the defendant demanded
In Its answer You may consider
tlieso facts In vvctgnlng tho testimony,
of tho weight of which, ns I have tried
to Impress upon )oii )ou nru to be tho
Gentlemen of the Jur) In arriving
ut a verdict It must hu by the tmanl
mous consent of alt your members.
Under tho pleadings In this case,
thcro is hut one Issuo Involved tho
amount of tho "Just" compensation
to be awarded to the defendant for
tho taking of his property. You must
thcrcforo find for tho plaintiff, a ver
dict condemning tho leasehold interest
of the defendant, tho Honolulu Plan
tatlon Company, In nnd to tho 5bl.'J
acres of land desired by tho Govern
ment; and you must find a verdict In
favor of tho defendant for tho amount
or compensation due It therefor.
KS 1 r.i;, Judge.
January 11, 1902.
ATTACKED JTHE EMPEROR
Vancouver, H. C , Dec 29. Japanese
papers received today by tho Btcamer
Athenian tell of an attempted assassi
nation of the Emperor by a foreigner
named Thorson. This man, with an
ux member of thu Japaneso Parlia
ment, Tanaka SJoseo, waited for the
Imperial carriage after tho ceremony
of opening tho Diet had taken place.
Tho Japaneso member wished to pre
sent a document to Ills Majesty and
throw off his coat and hat to approach
the carriage. As ho rushed forward.
Thorson also ran up with n gun In his
hand, but heforo ho could do anything
was overpowered and disarmed by tho
soldiers of thu guard It is alleged
that Thuison had an interest In the
document which tho Jnpancso was at
tempting to picflent to tho Emperor,
and that he biaudlsncd tho weapon
mciely to Impress thu Japanese with
his iinpoitnnco. 'Inoison Is still In
Jail, vvhllo thu Japanese ex uiemhcr
was provisionally pardoned.
UPailT WASHING I ON POLITICS
Tnfnnifi VV'nal, ll,,, ,. l,.lllnn
vv,, ,,HO,, .vwv ,, iuiiirh
of this State havo been completely
lllHIt liV Chi, umlilttn ,iiilm. It-,., .,,
er of Lieutenant liovcriiui Millrlde. It
whs Hcuuciy learned beloro that over
nine tenths of tho places in thu Stutc s
Kt'TV It 1, lirtl fl I 1(11 ),V llm nni,nn.
by boards which ho appoints, u thus
lumvn iiiiijiii mm un c-uiuo cnange will
gradually ho made in tno personnel at
nil State institutions. Thirty-four po
sltions. tilled dlrettly by tho Govern
or, p.i) Bnluilos or from $1200 to
SJKlO (flfll Tllli hinumil rinw H.lln
occupants of these placos will hand In
men ien;uuuous very BOOU. their
sue lessors will bo named us fast as
Governor McUrldo can got to It.
Hepiibllcans of tho Statu aro largely
divided between former Senator John
L. Wilson or Spokano and Levi An
keny or Wnlla Walla for Senator to
Biiececd George Turner. His succes
sor will bo eleetcd by tho Legislature
ehntCPM tlitvt nni- )t l,n,.,.,.nn i.-
" ,... ,", ,t iiuijji-!4D IIIUV
Governor Jlellrldo does not belong to
fiuii-i in ineso motions, hut is a close
personal and political friend or Stato
... mr 1 -www itotuil ui BV
nttle, Tho latter has recently become
--,i,,iuiu iui umiuu mines sonator,
nnd there Ik no doubt that ho will have
tile full hnrlHnn- tt rtnx .. n.ti.tj.
ihc) weio formerly law partners.
DOWIC WOULD 8UTTLU.
Chicago, Dec. 29. John Alexander
Dowlo bus decided that he will settle
thu claim ot his mother In law, Sam
uel Stevenson, the English laeemnkcr,
beloro next Thursday, the tltuu set by
Judge lule) for handing down a dccl
bIoii in the ease. Edward Logan
HieVlS. SteveilHnn'u ntlntMii tr.,1,,..
Iietelved u letter Horn Samuol W.
iPaekuid Dowlo h lawyer, to tho effect
ltli.it Dowle was icady to make n reas
unable nettle ment
t the c losu or the trlnl Judgo Tulcy
held a pilvnto conference with Stuven
I son nnd Dowlo and tuclr attorneys, Iu
vvhle h ho Ib lepoited to havo Intimated
that unless tho caso was settled out of
'court ho would appoint a recclvor for
I the Ion laco Industries Stevenson
nllegedu that Dowle defrauded him out
of $150,000, and his attornoy declares
that no amount less than that will be
considered In settlement.
8end the weekly edition of the Bul
letin to your friends. Only $1 a year.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD.
P. R. ISENUHRG, PrcHlclcnt.
C. P. IIEP.IcICK, ftlnnnjicr.
Chas. F. Herrick
125 Merchant St., next
Tel. Main 311.
BIG SHIRT WAIST SALE
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY. ALL WAISTS MARKED
BELOW COST. GALL AND EXAMINE THEM.
A. A. MONTANA,
Lending Drctmmnlin Mouse unci Millinery Parlors.
Arlington Block, Hotel Jit. II. Pi DAVI80N, Munngcr.
The New Housekeeper generally has
n tr)lng time In selecting furnlturo
for tho house.
It Is one of our specialties to make
this task a light ono and wo tako pride
In furnishing tho parlor, dining room,
bed rooms, etc , tastefully and econom
ically. When you want
d Reasonable Price
Goyne Furniture Go.
The Keystone Watcb
America's Oldest and Largest Watch
For Sale by
THE PRINCIPAL WATCH DEALERS
The weekly edition of the Evening.
Bulletin la the largest ana best pub
lished In the Territory. 8ixteen and
twenty pages. $1 a year.
HAVE BROUGHT US LARGE IN
VOICES OP GOODS, r-ILLING OUR
STOCK IN ALL LINES. .1 .: .: .!
:. WE ARE AGENT8 FOR .;
AND ARE OFFERING FROM OUR
8T0CK SPECIAL BARGAINS
Fort, Merchant and Bethel Sts.
Pretty nearly ever) thing that you
can think of in the harness line Is In
cluded In our big display.
Every harness wo sell Ib a bargain,
nnd wo sell all kinds from light track
and road to heavy coach and team
harness. From no ono clso can you
get tho harness value wo glvo you.
Our customers know this to bo n
fact. You can know It If you will and
we aro determined jou shall. ::....
Carriage Co., Ltd.
to Stnnjjcnvvnlcl Building.
Postofllcc Box 57
Do you want a rich, fragrant
cigar that smokes right from
stnrt to finish. Tlio best for
tho money aro
La Belle Rosa
El Sachez and Haya
It costs no moro to smoko tho
best. Havo your wife order n
box when sho telephones for
LEWIS & CO
240 Three Telephones 240.
Are you going
to build a
If you contemplate building
a houso this spring, havo )our
contraitor get our bid for sup
plying lumber, glass, paints,
If our bid Isnt the lowest
nnd tho materials tho best, wo
don't want tho work. That's
fair, Isn't It?
LEWERS & COOKE,
Architects, Contractors and Builder,
V. HOFFMANN. J, F. RILBr
Hoffman & Rllcy
P.O. Bot l(o
Oeo. W. Page. TL HI
F. W. Beardslee. F. O. Box 771
BEARDSLEE & PA.Q13
Architects and Builders.
Office, Rooms 2-4, Arlington Annex.
Honolulu, T, II.
Sketches and Correct Estimates fur
nlshed on Short Notice.
OF ALL. KINDS.
Dealers in Lumber and Goal.
Alton & Robinson,
Quoen Street, Honolulu.
dUILDER . .
Jobbing promptly attended to.
Mr, Chas. Lake,
CONTRACTOR AND DUILDER
for brick and wooden buildings, alii
Office nnd residence, 312 Queen St,
M. F. BERTELMAN'S
18 - MOVED
To rear of old stand. Entrance oi
King street Orders left at either ihoi
or offlce at, John Nott'a itore, Klna
street, will receive prompt attention.
Beer and Wine Dealers.
The BROOKLYN SALOON
Between Merchant and Queen.
W. M. Cunningham. Jno. 8chaeftr.
Kukul 8t, Near Nuuanu.
ON DRAUGHT AND IN BOTTLE.
Qonsalves & Co.,
AND WINE MERCHANTS.
22? Queen St., Honolulu. H. 1
The pure Juice of the grapefruit Tin
most healthful. Invigorating and re
freshing fruit preparation known.
RING UP TEL. MAIN 71. ,
Soda Water Works Co.,
Bole agents for the Territory of Ha
waii. Offlco and Works, 601 Fort SU
Honolulu, T. of II.
P. O. box 462. Island orders solic
Set of 5 maps, $2.00
50 CENTS EACH
On sale at oflice ot . . .
THE . . .
ACCIDENTS ARE HAPPENING
MORAL Insure In "The Travellers",
Largest Accident Insurance
Company In the World. .:
A. C. LOVEKIN
Ueneral Aeents for tho Tcrrltoiy of
' 403 JUDD BUILDING.
THI8 SPACt RESERVED FOR
M. Phillips & Co.
Wholesale Importer and Jobber.
European and American Dry Goods.
Fort and Queen Sts.
H. Hackfeld& Co., Ltd.
General Commission Agents.
Cor. Fort and Queen 8treet, Honolulu.
Primary, Secondary or Tertiary Blood Poison
r.muHiir rtw. tm w u.u.4 i t. ....
. n.rul;. if j.a al. ttn ,.,,,, l.iu. ,,
M Mill hi, .th.. ..4 .l.,. ... rtttfc. la K.Mik.
" tk..l, ri-rl... c.r C.l.r.4 . Clrtr. ..
mj Hrt at tit ...;, B.lr ar IjUr... taiiia, ..t, ,iu.
Cook Remedy Co.
101 "" T.a,Krakta.lUHlarra.hanr.. 1..
Mai IIOvV.M. W. Mil la. ...I . W1..U ...... ,,,.
nn4 la. want mm U II l. II Up. IM.iai. Shi Jm,