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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, H. T.. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29, 1902.
rf EVENING BULLETIN
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. II., by the
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
WALLACE 11. KAHK1NOTON.. Editor
Entered at tlio l'ost Olllco at Hono
lulu as second-clnss mutter.
l'er month, anywhere In l S...$
Per quarter, any where In U. S..
l'or year, nnywhere In U. S...
)'er year, postiiald, foreign . . . 1
The Sunday Bulletin.
Tor month $
l'or year, postpaid, foreign
for year, anywhere In L'. S...$
l'or year, postpaid, foreign .....
Evening and Sunday Bulletin
1'er month, nnywhere In I!. St..$
l'er quarter, nnywheic in U. Si. .
l'er year, anywhere In U. SA .
l'er year, postpaid, foreign . . . 1
Sunday and Weekly Bulletin.
Per year ' $
l'er year, postpaid, foreign ..'.
Post Ollleo Ilox 718
WEDNESDAY.... JANIAUY 29, 1902.
The Washington Times speaks of
Trlme lleniy's contemplated visit an
the Gorman Invuslon of good will.
Now that the Smokers Paradise has
been added to the Hapld Transit sys
tem, the causes for complaint are re
duced to practically nothing.
National Committeeman Parker call
ed on the President to discuss the Dol
administration. It Is safe to say the
President does not lack proper light on
tho political situation In Hawaii
llased on the American vessels In
foreign tinde In 1900. Senator Frye's
ship subsidy bill will give $407,000 to
shipping of the Pacific as against $114.
000 for tho Atlantic. These figure
make It plain where Hawaii would
ttand on the meaVure If It hail a ote.
The I In 1 lot t n has received the annual
calendar of the Commercial Cable Com
pany, which with Its Information re
garding cable messages Is a reminder
that the time is companitUcly near nt
hand when the Commercial Cable will
bring Hawaii In touch with the affairs
of the world.
The Anti-Saloon League conference
to be held tomorrow should tic attend
ed by all representative men of this
city. The great difficulty with all tern
lierance movements Is thnt only tho
radicals are heard. This Is not due
wholly to their desire to monopolize
tho discussion; it Is rather the result
of Indifference on the part of the con
Ecrvatlvo clement. Thcro are few cltl
tens not Interest) d In minimizing the
evils of saloons and finally wiping It
out. Equally small Is the number be
lieving this work can be accomplished
In n day or a year. It takes time, work,
and study. It will require many con
ferences like that planned for tomor
tow, with an exchange of opinions be
tween the radicals and the conserva
tives. Church people can as a rule b
depended upon to attend these sessions
Those outside the church are wanted ns
well. They can suffer no harm by
offering an exchange of views.
DISHONEST AND COWAUDLY.
The Inherent cussedncss of Thuri
ton's Advertiser has many times been
Miown, but never to better effect than
In Its treatment of II. W. Kinney's
ftory "Father Francis." which revolted
first mention In tlio Klloliana Art
League literary contest. In publishing
tho story In the first place the Adver
tiser broke faith with Mr. Kinney nnd
did so for no other reason than Hi
knowledge that Mr. Kinney had prom
ised the manuscript to the Evening
Hullctln. The Advertiser praised tha
story and considering tho fact that n
representative of the paper was ono of
tho committee of award, there was
supposedly some degreo of good faith
In what wus snld.
When the Illshop of Panopolls
through" a mlsunderstnndlng of Mr.
Kinney's motives nnd presumably the
Advertiser's In publishing the story,
Piotcsted against the general senti
ment of Jlr. Kinney's production, the
Advertiser suddenly discovered that
Mr. Kinney wnB an employe of the
Evening Hullctln, nnd thnt a some
what similar story had been published
many years ago. Lucklnr '- 'iiirnge to
support Its first contention of Mr. Kin
ney's production being pure fiction and
very good at that so far ns Its literary
excellence Is concerned, the cowardly
organ In an attempt to square Itself
with the Illshop. proceeded to announce
its lack of responsibility for the author
nnd followed It up with rldlculo of him,
within forty-eight hours of IU favor
It Is certain thnt Mr. ICInney had no
thought or Intent of casting reflections
upon tho Catholic church. Ho offered
his story ns Action nnd ns such It re
mains. The only dishonest or cowardly
uct In the whole affair was committed
by the Advertiser.
(SPRRCKCLS ON SUGAR.
It Is a long time since any member
of the Spreekels family has been heard
f i oni on the sugar question, hence tho
recent utterances of John I). Spreekels
attract the morn attention. This fac
tlon of the Spreekels family has a double-barreled
sugar Interest, one loaded
for refined and the other for the pro
duction of raw btct sugar, and the
greater of these lb the refined Interest.
Mr, Spreekels Is correct In saying
that the production of beet sugar has
been a paying Investment In Califor
nia. Tho result of the first season's
work at Watsonvllle, In about 1S88,
was a net return of 12 per cent, nl
though no dividend was declared and
the result was never publicly announc
ed till Claus Spreekels was before a
Congressional committee some years
later. There Is no reason to supposo
that these profits have, diminished In
any degree hut that they novo rather
Increased with experience and nn ex
pansion of the business.
Hut Mr. Spreekels Is Incorrect, or
misleading at least. In his reference to
the granulated sugar produced from
beets. Ills statement Implies that the.
Spreekels beet factories mako this
grade of sugar and sell It on the open
market. Hut they do nothing of the
sort. They are not permitted to do so.
The Sugar Trust has Spreekels by tho
throat and he Is not allowed to pro
duce refined sugar In his beet factories.
l'cry pound of beet sugar that Is
made by the Spreekels' In California Is1
rsw beet sugar, and It Is all shipped to'
San Francisco where It Is refined In '
the California refinery now dominated,
by the Trust.
Spreekels lg only Interested In th
sugar business ns a refiner. Ho Is,
simply a producer of raw beet which he
has to refine nnd, rnnsequently, is
more In need of protection ngnlnst tho
refined output of Germany. Hussla,
Austria, France nnd China than Is any
other sugar factor In the United
States. The European beet sugar la!
now offered In New York, ex duty, nt
lens than three cents n pound. Tho
product of the refineries In China
could be sold for less money In San
Francisco. Hence the stand of
TUB CANAL PROHLUM.
The sudden (Ion of the Walker Com
mission on the canal question will bo
the occasion for n general Congresslon
nl wrangle or an equally lively exhilil.
Hon of public men eating their ow!
words. "American planned," "Amerl
enn owned" and "American built" hava
nil been rung through the changes on
the platform. In tho halls of Congresi
nnd through the press of the country.
Panama has been out of the question
exrept among a few adherents who
have been assiduously howled down
every time they dared to put them
selves before the public.
Tho worst of It Is that the Walker
Commission has been largely responsl
ble for nil this. It has taught the poo
pie to belle.e the Nicaragua route to
lie entirely feasible and furthermore)
the proper linn for tho Americans to
follow. Panama has come to be known
ns the i-nnal crnveynrd which tho Unit
ed States should religiously avoid. It
has been hoodoed from tho stnrt, ruin
ed reputations and many pockctbooka
of which France nnd the Frenchmen
were not the least.
Now conies this same commission,
when Nicaragua seems a surety, and
blandly Informs the public that, at
the $40,000,000 price. Panama after all
Is the proper ditch for the American;
to dig. Over u million dollars havn
been expended to prove Nicaragua tho
only feasible route hut Panama on tin
final try-outs wins the prize of favor
It Is to be supposed the Walker
Commission knows what It Is talking
Bliout. The country has spent plenty
of money educating It. Hence It Is fall
to draw the conclusion that the Pana
ma route would have been favored
from the first had It not been n matte'
of price. The Walker Commission will
DOLEFUL DOUBTS AND
Editor Evening Hullctln: When will
the (lovcrnor of this Territory ccaso
his twaddle anent the "small farmer."
the "American farmer." Here Is an
extract froh his signed stntment on
"The Hawaiian Land Policy" In the
New Year's edition of the Advertiser:
"The Bmnll producer Is so dependent
upon a convenient market, that the
conditions and prospects of the market
have a very direct Inllueucc upon the
demand for small farms by those who
wish to make a living or part of a liv
ing from them.
"American farmers have not come to
this country yet in any considerable
numbers. The Americans who have
taken up homesteads nre, for the most
part, men without experience In farm
ing. If a thousand af the best farmers
In the United States were brought hero
and furnished with the best home
steads In tho Territory, they would be
disappointed In the local conditions.
Including expensive transportation, In
sufficient roads and unreliable mar
kets." In his letter "To the Farmers' In
stitute." less than a month later, ap
pear the words:
"I notice In the newspapeis some
doubt expressed ns to the practicability
of pinfltablo farming In the Territory,
I hnvo no doubt em tho subject nnd It
is by such organizations ns farmers
Institutes intelligently and enthusiasti
cally carried on. thnt the success of
diversified ngrlcultuio will no most ef
Again quoting "The Hawaiian Lnnd
"In some localities adjacent to Biignr
plantations the small farmer has his
most favorable outlook, as he Is sure
of a cash market for his crop. If his
crop Is sugar cane. Moreover the su
gar plantation with Its hundreds of la
borers and Its small community of Anglo-Saxon
families, furnishes n con
dderablo demand for other products.
"It Is n mlstako to look upon tho
sugar enterprises of the country as In
trinsically n menace to small farming
nnd vice versa. The two systems nro
consistent with each other, nt least for
IJio present. The Immediate) opportun
ity of the settler Is In the general pros
pirlty Induced by the cultivation of
sugar by the large estates, which makes
a demand for his produce and promotes
n large circulation of monev."
Continue that with this culled from
"To the Farmers Institutes":
"I need hardly lemlnd you of the
pends upon the growth of n farming
class In these Islands, living on. and
making their living from their farms,
If we fall in this, nnd tho ngi (cultural
work In the Territory shall be confin
ed to large estates cultivated by
floating element of cheap laborers bav
in,? no Interest In the soil, the prospect
of building up a citizen population 0
.g.,.ir-T,Lil,, nihi' infiffti ; 1 itt.'it' iniij..1.',Jl , ,,',
doubtless be charged with having Its
own price ns well. Tho change of heart
Is bo sudden people will be ready to
think of anything but the business side
of the proposition. The transcontln
ental railroad lobby will come In for
Its share of the blame. The redeem
ing thought likely to come to the aver
age citizen's mind Is that It is Indeed
easier and cheaper to build n canal
through n level plain than among a lot
The nst majority, however, will be
satisfied if Congress will vote to pro
ceed with one plan or the other nntt
put nn end to this everlasting discus
sion which accomplishes nothing but
delay. Congress has played with tho
matter so long, It would occasion n.l
surprise If some Hip Van Winkle came
out of the Central American woods or
even a Congressional district with still
another route better nnd chenper than
any yet mentioned. Voters of the Na
tlon have put themselves on record of
ten enough and with sufficiently direct
language to convince a wooden headed
Indian. They want the Isthmian ctinnl
built. They would at least be pleased
to possess the hope of their grandchil
dren reaping some of the benefits
promised by the Interocean canal and
which tt Is confidently believed will
be forthcoming when Congress finally
gets down to business.
NOT DOWNING ANYONU.
The new Ice plant In Ka uniny cool
the ardor of some of the residents
theie who nre doing their best to down
In response to the above from tho
Hnawil Herald, the people of Kail want
It distinctly understood that the are
not trying to down Sheriff Andrews.
What they Insist upon Is that the head
of the department, be It Sheriff An
drews or High Sheriff Drown, shall
look Into the late murder cases, and
Use the evidence that can ho had to
convict the murderers. Is It true that
tho Herald does the printing for thu
Sheriff's office? If so wo can under
Reading Between the Lines.
Swiftly How the- sleigh, with Its two
occupants, down the wide boulevard.
The moon, which had been behind a
cloud, peeped out from one corner of It
JInliel, wlilspered the young man
"look In my eyes, dear. What do
"Ae'cordlng to my rending of them,
Jlr. Harry Ilillmorc," the maiden sauc
ily answered, "they say nothing they
haven't said, I nm sure, to a dozen
"Then read between tho lines," he
said, throwing his left arm carelessly
Whereupon the moon discreetly
went behind the cloud again. Chicago
Getting His Orders.
"Where nre you going, my pretty
"To hnng up this mistletoe branch,"
"And may 1 nsslst you In tho deeorat
"No, thanks. Hut you might In the
Detroit Free Press.
Weekly edition of the Bulletin $1 a
n conservntlvce nn dintelliccnt charac
ter will he poor Indeed."
After thus relieving himself tho Gov
ernor should, In the parlance of tho
Hognn minstrels, "Co 'way back and sit
It Is disgusting to one familiar with
tho conditions hnndlcnpplng homestead
settlement throughout this Territory,
conditions largely tho creation of tho
very man who thus stultifies himself; u
man who poses ns the nuthor of a Land
Policy that has been "fathered" and
"fondled" since 1884 und who eighteen
years later has to admit that small
farming In this Territory Is n failure on
account of "local conditions, Including
expcnBlvo transportation, Insufficient
roads and unreliable markets," nnd he
In every sense n dictator of the policy
of the government during the Inst nine
years of that time. Such n man should
not hold the high offico of Governor
for another hour.
What utter bosh there Is In the state
ment that "the sugar plantation with
Its hundreds of laborers and Its small
community of Anglo-Saxon families.
furnishes a considerable demand for
other products, to be supplied by tho
Those "other products" are today
being supplied to the "hundreds of la
borers" und the "small Anglo-Saxon
community," and they uro being grown
by the cheapest working of "the hun
dreds of laborers" and will conttnuu
to lie so gitiwu until "the hundred'
of laborers" on the plantations are ic
placed by that class of men whom the
Governor himself admits can work In
the tropics but "will not work In
gangs under an overseer."
Honesty In a government official con
sists of something more than an nhility
to keep ono's digits out of tlio Terri
It consists In part In nn attempt at
least, nt being consistent It consists
In practicing whut you pieiuh. It con
sists In fearlessly attacking und over
coming every privilege standing be
tween the people and their rights. It
consists lu so directing legislation a
to create e-qultuble conditions, thereby
promoting the best interests of the
community. It consists In Jielng a
man MJ days In the year and for as
many years ns erne holds office. Ills
playing honesty of this kind tin Gov
ernor might see n wny of Increasing
"tho btnall Anglo-Saxon community"
huddled at each plantation until their
shall be oppoitunlty for tho Anglo
Let Sanford II. Dolo quits his dual
role and remember that since the lltli
hiy of June. 1900. public office Is n
public trust, that each one of 12.000
voters holds n shnro In thnt trust and
by tho grace of God and the terms of
tho Constitution of the United States
every mother's son of them is
We now llnvc
n full supply oJ
In nil hIzch. A very
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD.
P. R. I8ENBDRG, President.
C. P. MERRICK, Monnfier.
Chas. F. Herrick
135 Alcrcluint St., next
H. P. DALDWIN Presld.i
J. H. CASTLE 1st Vice Presld
W. M. ALEXANDER ...2nd Vice Pre
J. P. COOKE Treasure
W. O. SMITH SecreUn
GEO. R. CARTER Auilt
Sugar Factors and
Hawaiian Commercial & Sufir O
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company.
Nahlku Sugar Company.
Klhel Plantation Company.
Hawaiian Sugar Company,
Kahulul Railroad Company.
The California and Oriental S. 5. C
W.G. Irwin &&
Western Sugar Refinery Company t
Baldwin Locomotive Works of Pklli
delphla, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (Nation.
Cane Shredder), New York, U. II. i
N. Ohlandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertl
Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Fero
lzcrs for Cano and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafflne Paint Co.'s P. & B. Faints at
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In wkn
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Ltni a
CASTLE & COOKF
Tho Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., LU
Tho Kohala Sugar Co.
The Wnlamea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, St Louis. U
The Standard Oil, Co.
Tho Geo. F. Wake Steam Pumps.
Tho New Kuglaud Life Insurance O-
Tho Etna Fire lus. Co. of Harttori
The Alliance Assuranrn Co. of Londo
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Clins. T. Wilder,
Illl nil ordci'H.
and Bethel Sts.
Pretty pearly everything that you
can think of In the harness lino Is In
cluded In our big display.
Every harness wo sell Is a bargain,
and wo sell all kinds from light track
and road to heavy coach and team
harness. From no ono clso can you
get tho harness vnluo wo glvo you.
Our customers know this to bo n
fact. You can know It If you will nnd
wo aro determined you shall. ::..
Carriage Co., Ltd
to Stnnjjcnwnld Uulldlng.
LIFE and FIRE
Sew England Mutual Lifh 1
surance co. of boston.
tna Firs Insurance Compa
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. Q. Irwin.. President and Manage
Claus Spreekels Vice Preslden
W. M. atffard..Becond Vice Preslden
II. M. Wnitney, Jr. . . .Treas. and Bet
Geo. J. Ross Audltoi
AQENT8 OK THU
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FnANCISCO, GAL.
C. BREWER & CO., LTD
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. IL
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ooks
Sugar Plant, Co., Onomea Sugar Co
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co
Makee Cugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co
The Planters' Line of San Franclicc
Packet; Cbas. Dtrwcr & Co.'s Line 0
LIST OF OFFICERS.
C. M. Cooke, President; aeorr
Robertson. Manaeer; R F. Tilihm
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. 1
Alien, Auditor; p. c. Jones, H. Ws
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Director!
TlieVon Hafflm-YonD Go. Li
QUEBN ST.. - MONOLULI
AGENTS FOR ,
The Luncnshlro insurance Co,
The Dalolse Insurance Co.
Union Oas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Ete,
General Manager of
THE EQUITAB' LIFE
Of the United States for the Ha
Offlce, : Merchant St. : Honoluli
Bishop & Company
Established In I8G8.
, BANKING DEPARTMENT
Transact hllftlnnflft In nit rlonnrtmnnta
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Commercial nml Trm-ntm-a t aIIam
of Credit Issued on The Hank of Call-
iornia ana w. m. Rothschild & Sons,
Correspondents The Bank of Cali
fornia. Commercial ftanltlnn Ca a!
Sydney, Ltd., London,
Limits ami cablo transfers on China
nnd Japan through the Hongkong &
Shanchnt Ilnnklri- cnrnnmiinn ..t
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits nt
tho following rates per annum, viz:
Seven days' notice, at 2 per cent.
Three months, at 3 per cent.
8lx months, at 3 1-2 per cent.
Twelve months, at 4 per cent.
A , TRUST DEPARTMENT
Act as Trustees under mortgages.
Manago estates (real and personal).
Collect rents and dividends.
Valuable papers. Wills, Bonds, etc.,
received for safe-keeping.
Auditors for Corporations and Prl
Books oxamtned and reported on.
fltntpmnnta nf Arnlc, .pn.n ....
Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolvent
OFFICE, 924 BETHEL 8TREET.
n SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
DcpoRlts received and Interest al
lowed nt 4 1-2 per cent per annum, In
nrrnnlnnrn with llnlnr- nn,i t..t
tlona, copies of whlci. may bo obtained
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDENT
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN-
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Street.
Claus Spreekels. Wm. Q."7rwln
Claus Spreekels & Co.
HONOLULU, ! : T.
San Francisco Agents The Ne
vada National Bank of San Francisco.
Ban Francisco The Nevada Na
tional Bank of San Francisco.
London Tho Union nanlr nr I.nn.
New York Ame.-tenn Rirhnnmi No.
Chicago Merchants' National Bank.
Paris Credit Lyonnals.
Berlin DreBdner Bank.
Honakona and Yokohama TTnnir.
kong-Sbanghal Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia rtnnk
of New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank of
urillsh North America.
DenosltB received. T.nnn mnito nn
approved security. Commercial and
iraveiors- credits issued. Bills of Ex
change bought and sold.
Collections Promptly Accounted For.
Pioneer Building anil Loan
A8SETS, JUNE 30, 1001, $80,043.37.
Monoy loaned on approved security.
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits.
Houses built on tho monthly Install
Twenty-third Series of Stock Is now
OFFICERS J. L. McLean. Presi
dent; A. A. Wilder, Vice President;
C. B. Gray, Treasurer; A. V. Gear,
DIRECTORS J. L. McLean. A.
A. Wilder. A. V. Gear. C. n. Orav.
J. D. Holt, A. W. Keech, J. A. Lyte,
Jr., J. M. Little, K. S. Boyd.
A. V. GEAR,
Offlce Hours: 12:301:30 p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten 24,000,000
Paid Up Capital Yen 18,000,000
Roserved Fund Yen 8,610,000
iit.AU urriUK, YOKOHAMA.
The Ttnnlr hllva nnrl raialvA. In. mI.
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues DraftB
ftnrt l.fttAra nt HraHIt nn1 tnntintm
goneral banking business.
in lUltUSI A1.LUWEU.
On Fixed Per cent
Deposit. Per annum.
For 12 months 4
For C months 3 j
For 3 months 3
Branch of the Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Bid., Ill King Street
OUR PIR8T 8IIIPA1ENT
has Just arrived and moro
on tho way.
You Must See the Stock
In order to seo its real beau
ty, tho Ideas aro as bright
as a summer morning, and
suited to any kind of room
and stylo of furniture.
Olvo uso a call.
LEWERS & COOKE,
It n hive them jnur leet have tlmply acquired t
laJ luHt t It not neceisary to be tonurei b
rnrns, ingrowing nails, bunion chilblain, etc I
They may be cure i that li. vuur fee rmy be brok-n
of their bad haMti Yot will b surprlied. not cwlv
how much mure easily and comfoitably ouwll Halk,
btit with how much o.or vigor and force ou will Nj
abletolHiNK and alt In all your bj.lntu or social I
Call and hee me about this or send me word and
Mill call on yru,
DH. W. R. KOGLJI,
18 Arlington Dulldlng,
Hotel 8t. near Fort.
Consultation at offlce free.
Architects, Contractors and Builders.
J. F. RILEY,
Hoffman & Riley
P. O. B01 160
Geo. W. Pago. TL Ml
F. W. Deardslee. P, O. Box 771
BEARDSLEE 5fc PAOB
Architects nnd Uulldera.
Office. Rooms 2-4. Arllueton Anni.
Honolulu, T. H,
Sketches and Correct Entlmnt- tnr.
nlshed on Short Notice.
OF ALL KINDS.
Dealers in Lumber and Coal.
Alton & Robinson,
Queen Street, Honolulu.
Jobbing promptly attended to.
Mr, Chas. Lake,
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDEH
for brick and wooden buildings, altl
Office and residence, 312 Queen St.
near Qovernmer.t building.
H. F. BERTELiVLAN'S
18 - MOVI1D
To rear of old stand. Entrance 01
King street. Orders left at either ho
or offlce at John Nott'a store, Kiai
street, will receive prompt attention.
Beer and Wine Dealers.
The BROOKLYN SALOON
Between Merchant and Queen.
VV;M.Cunnlngham. Jno. SchieUr,
Kukul 8t., Near Nuuanu.
ON DRAUGHT AND IN DOTTLE.
Gonsalves & Co.,
AND WINE MERCHANTS.
22? Queen St., Honolulu. H. I.
The pure Juice of the craoeftult. Tha
most healthful, Invigorating and re
freshing fruit preparation known.
RINQ UP TEL. MAIN 71.
Soda Water Works Co.,
Rntn npunlft fnt lh. TAIlnw f tt.
wall. OQlce and Works, 601 Fort Bt,
IlUUUiUlU, I, 01 It.
P. O. box 462. Island orders solic
Set of 5 maps, $2.00
60 CENTS EACH
On sale at office ot . . .
THE . . .
ACCIDENTS ARE HAPPENING
MORAL Insure In "The Travellers",
Largest Accident Insurance
Company In the World. .:
A. C. LOVEKIN
Oenoral Agents for tho Territory of
403 JUDD BUILDING.
THIS SPACt RE8ERVED FOR
M. Phillips & Co.
Wholesale Importers and Jobbers.
European and American Dry Goods.
. Fort and Queen Sts.
H. Hackfeid& Co,, Ltd.
General Commission Agents.
Cor. Fort and Queen 8treets, Honolulu.
Primary, Secondary or Tertiary Blood Poison
r,raull Oral. T c. U tm l tan !
ratrtal. It y.a hi?. tl,a mrtirj. I41iU polMfc
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