Newspaper Page Text
"' " 1W.f!Pww
nVENINO DULLET1N, HONOLULU, 51. T,
WIWIIIPfll"f TW Bb B1H....M
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. II., by the
BULLETIN PUDLI8HINQ CO., LTD.
WALLACE n. FAKltlfiPTON. .Editor
Eutcrcd at tlio Post Olllco at Hono
lulu as second-clasB matter.
Per month, anywhere In U. S...$ .75
Per quarter, anywhere In U. S.. 2 (Hi
Per year, anywhere in U. S... 8.00
Per year, postpaid, foreign ... 11.00
The Sunday Bulletin.
Per month $ .13
Per quarter :i5
Per year 1.25
Per year, postpaid, foreign 1.75
Per year, nnywhero In U. 3...$ 1.00
Per year, postpaid, foreign 1,50
Evening and Sunday Bulletin.
Per month, anywhero In U. S.. .$ ,9n
Per quarter, anywhero in V. S... 2.35
Per year, anywhere In U. S... 0.25
Per year, postpaid, foreign ... 12.75
Sunday and Weekly Bulletin.
Per year $ 2.23
Per year, postpaid, foreign . . . 3.25
Post Olllco Box 71S
THURSDAY JANUARY 30. 1902.
It is to be hoped Secretary Cooper
w 111 not make such a mess of It In com
piling the Territorial annual as he did
In preparing a report for the Governor
of the Territory.
Tlio Anti-Saloon League's decision
that this Is the "Hell of the Pacific"
indicates that In the ardor of the mo
ment romc of our good people have
been carried off their base.
The President and Congress can hank
on It, tlint practically free sugar from
Cuba Is not one of the practical meth
ods of creating a population of hide
pendent American farmers In Hawaii.
If the Governor puts himself on as
many sides of the liquor problem as
he has on the land question he will
make a strong temperance talk before
the temperance, leaders and return to
his olllce to slgu an endorsement for
several more saloons.
The proposal for Congrtss to enait a
municipal law for this Territory Is on
a par with the scheme to have Congress
name the long term Territmlal Sena
tors. Ono would bring out the weak
nesses of the exH'Uthc department and
tho other, the shortcomings of the
legislative branch Doth Rene to
provo the failures of the present Terri
Dole's organ seems to think that by
making much of the fact of prostitutes
still plying their trade, it can shade tho
present Territorial administration from
Its record of upholding and protecting
and practically legalizing a public
bandy house In nhtch children of tend
er ears were emplojed. The animus
of It3 present remarks Illuminates only
the shamelessness of the governmental
career previous to Its being called to
account by Federal authority.
The calm spirit of resignation with
which sugar refineries display their
patriotism should bring tears of Joy to
the heart of stone. These refineries are
quite willing Cuban raw sugars should
bo admitted free of duty, hut the sug
gestion of free trade In tho refined pro
duct stirs them to an appreciation ol
horrible dangers threatening It Is the
old story In a slightly different form,
high protection for the manufacturer
while the agricultural toller goes beg
ging. If Secretary Root's suggestions re
garding tho transport service are cur
ried out Honolulu will derive far
greater benefit from the new plan
than Is no w obtained. Resides calling
at this port for supplies, the contract
transports will be allowed to take
freight and passengers outside the
government supplies and troops. This
'will give tho Islands an Improved pas
senger service which will In a mcasurx
take the place of trans-Paclllc steamers
ruled out of tho carrying trade on nc
count of foreign ownership.
With n special election to he called
In the Fourth District the Republican
organization should set Itself to work
preparing for an active canvass. Noth
ing has ever been gained by any party
by allowing an election to go by de
fault. Such action Is an admission of
weakness, and In view of the general
election to be' held before the year Is
out would bo disastrous to any efforts
towards holding party strength. If
the Republicans cannot carry ths
Fourth District, they will have n hard
tosk to arouse n majority In any voting
district of the Territory.
The Inauguration of a Honolulu labor
bureau by the Planters ought to serve n
very practical purpose In solving tha
undeslrnblo centralisation of Oriental
labor In Honolulu. Heretofore tho Ja
panese boarding houso keeper has prac
tically monopolized and ruled tho la
borers. These boarding houso keep
ers are looking out for no ono but
themselves. Neither tho plantations
nor the laborers profit by their opera
tions. Tho planters' bureau will he
thoroughly reliable In all details, and
the laboiers will not bo mulcted ot
their previous earnings beforo they are
sent Into tho plantation fields.
Jealous Europeans say Empeior Wil
liam Is playing a splendid diplomatic
gamo In sending Prince Henry across
the waters to satisfy tho American de
sire to Kowtow before royalty. Them
may bo a few sapheads in our nation
whoso highest aim In life Is to ape the
foreign obeisance to princes ami poten
tates, but It Is far from n national sen
timent. Prince Henry's visit will
doubtless do much toward cementing
American friendship for Germany and
he will bo tendered the respect due a
royal gentleman. It Is however tho
people he represents rather than the
form of government under which they
see fit (o exist, that calls out the hearti
est expressions of good will on the part
OLD UXCLU810N LAW.
Opposition to the Chinese exclusion Is
deeloplng In no unexpected quarters
hut the review of tho situation as ef
fected by our new possessions and es
pecially the Philippines is bringing out
some mighty interesting questions.
The large Chinese population of our
Orlentnl possession and the ease with
which Chinese can be smuggled Into
the Islands make It necessary. If n
thoroughly effecthe exclusion U
sought, to create a coast and Immlgra
lion guard as large as the army of oc
cupation. Effective exclusion would
cost far more than It comes to.
Already the United States has all it
unnta to do In the Philippines keeping
the peace without spending time or
money chasing after a few stra) Chi
nese. There arc a goodly number of
Chinese in the islands, who could make
a good claim to citizenship, thereby
establishing their right to nioc to auy
part of the .Mainland or any other Isl
and possession. It Is not Impossible
for the two days' resident of the Pbll
ipplnes to establish his American cltl
zinshlri considering the many loop
holes In the present American occupa
tion. All things ate possible with th
Chinese when it comes to evading tlw
To create a Chinese exclusion law as
impervious as the ardent advocate
would like to have It Is an impossibili
ty. The law now In operation tills tho
bill as well as any likely to be devised.
It shuts out the coolie class and to all
intents and purposes makes exclusion
complete. .A more strict law could not
close the so-called Philippine bridge.
If a Chinaman determines to reach the
Mainland he wilt accomplish his aim
In one way or another unless our bor
ders are protected with European vlgl
lame. The present law shuts out in
many as any law can. A revision will
more than likely result In the exploit
ing of theories without adding to the
run chinaman in this coun
try AS IIH ACTUALLY Id.
New Yorn Sun.
A Chinaman, Mr. Suujowo Pang,
h.u n very temperate nnd nn Instruct
ive paper on "The Chlneso In Ameri
ca ' In the latest numuer ot the Forum
magazine It seems to have been pre
pared with sumo lucldeutnl rcteienco
to ...u proposal, and wo may add, tho
probability ot the extension of the Chl
neso Exclusion act by the present Con
gress. He makes no direct assault on
that law prohibiting tue Immigration
oi Chinamen, except to spenk of It as
'without a parallel in the history of thu
world," but his wnolu nrtlclc Is an
Indirect exposure ot its Injustice from
a Chinaman's point of view.
He starts out by cah.ng attention to
the historical fact that "the coming of
the Chinese Into this country was not
of their own volition; they were in
vited hero" because of .jo Impossibil
ity of getting enough of otner laborers
for tho building of tho Central Pacific
Railroad, "me road needed at least
ten thousand laborers, hut not more
than elg... hundred wlu.e men could
bo secured," nnu In tho extremity Chi
neso labor was systematically sougut
nnd obtained. "Coolie ships wcro kept
running between tho Kwang-tung
Provlneo nnd San Francisco." and
"when tho railroad was finished moro
than fifteen thousand i,.ilnnmcn were
turned looso on . .o country for sup
port, this number was increased
largely because of the activity of thn
steamship agents In Inducing Immlgra
tlou for the sake of .no fares.
Tho result was .nat eventually In
California white labor began to feel
tho competition of tho Chinamen, who
wero willing to tnke less wages. In
1870 arose the so-called "Sand-lot agi
tation" In San Francisco against tho
Chinese, which brought about the en
actment of tho United States law pro
hlbltlng the Immigration of the Chl
neso and making them Ineligible to
citizenship. v The number of Chinamen
hero had been exaggerated greatly, tho
estimates moro than doubling tho ac
tual number found by tne census ot
1880, or 105.443. At present tho total
Is about the same
The theory on which the Chlncsa
Exclusion law was advocated and
passed Is that If not torclbly prevent
ed Chlneso Immigration would swamp
the Pacific States, and by becoming
tho controlling element In tho popula
tion would sweep away Christian civi
lization. Mr. Sunvowo Pang oppose
to this, howovcr. the "matter 'of fact
that the Chinese are not migratory.
Those who have como here, he says,
are irom a lew districts or the l'rov
Inco of Kwang-tung, in which Canton
Is situated, and the majority of them
wero vlllngers and peasants.
Tho bar to their admission to Amer
ican citizenship nnd the prejudice)
ngainsi mem nave romnellcil tlio Cb
nnmen for self-protection to live by
themselves, so that "there are no moro
clannish people on enith than the Chi
neso In America." Mr. Sunvowp Pang
denies, However, the Justlco of tho
popular notion that as a people earn
ing much nnd spending little, they
might drnln this country of Its wealth
for tho benefit of China. ine Ch'
neso in this country, he says, are not
pnrRlmonlous. "Their savings may be
estimated nt not more than 10 per cent
of what they earn nnd verv often are
Invested In this country, anil do not
go to China." Tho Chinaman "Is In
cllned to bo a spendthrift when he
can;" "he Is nn epicure In his own
way;" "ho Is also fond of silk clothes
and expensive shoes; ' "very oltcn ho
Is a gambler; " "the food bought by tho
Chlneso Is oaen as expensive as thai
of tho whites." If they lodgo In mean
houses It Is because, as n rule, they
are allowed In no better, though flip
lamiucs or wcii-ioao cmneso mer
chants In Now York and San Francis
co aro well housed, aim "In New York
there Is nn npaltment .ouse, up to dato
In overy respect, occupied by Chlneso
To tho popular Impression hero In
tno Knst that all the Chinamen In this
country aro lnuudrymen. he opposes
tho facts that vvlme. of courso, many
are In i.iat business, more aro engag
ed In a largo number ol other Indus
tries. "On tho Pacific Coast and In tho
for West, where more ot tfiem are em
played than In all the rest or the
Union besides, they are mainly labor
erB." Many, too, nio In domestic sop
vice. In which they g. t wages liiiinlnn
from twenty to sixty dollars a month.
Thoy hnvo been very successful In
farming nnd mining Industries, the
Chinaman being especially jcapablo as
a grower oi vegetables and small
fruits. "In Cai.iornla, and In fact all
ovor tho Wpst, tho raising of 'gnulon
truck" Is almost altogether In their
hands," "A Chlneso vogotnblo farm,
usually very small In eUent, Is n Iob
son In thorough and careful cultiva
tion; not even In Frnneo or Rslgium
can such close cultivation bo found.
li 'lir Hi.,. ,.tii i L,
"There is hardiy a llg. Industry In
the country In which they nre not em
ployed;" "It would be Impossible to
run many of tho Industries of Califor
nia wcro tt not for Chinese labor.
They have nn aptltudo for delicate)
work llko embroidering and laco male
Ing, aro adept In cigar making and aro
preferred In powder works. Many nro
employed In filling cartridges, an ex
ceedingly dangerous and unhealthy op
cupatlan, which, howovcr, does not
greatly Increnso tho mortality among
them, so largo Is their stock of vitali
ty. Chlneso merchants nro many nnd
there nre Chlneso lawyers, doctors
nnd dentists; "not long ago a Chinese
lawyer, educated In London and Now
York, went to C.i.nn to become tutoi
to the grandchildren of LI Hung
Mr. Sunyowe Pang does not boast of
many rich Chinamen In Amcrlcn, but
fortunes tanging from ono hundred
thousnnd to five hundred thousand dob
lars nro found among them, and they
have "one multl-mllllonnlre. Chin Tan
Sun, who owns whole towns nnd em
ploys hundreds of white men and wom
en In his factories and canneries and
has several merchandise stores In Son
Francisco; ' et "ho came to America
as n lad In the steerage nnd started In
a kltehen." Ho Is called "Dig Jim,
on nccount of his stature of six feet.
Another populnr Impression Is dis
posed of ns false by Mr. Sunyowx
Pang. It Is as to tho famous Chlneso
"Six Conipnnles." so universally re
garded ns organized for evil only. Ho
explains that i.iey are simply associa
tions of Chinamen from Blx districts
In the Kwang-tung Province, for mu
tual aid. He denies totally the story
that "they are virtually slave con
cerns." nnd says that "their mission Is
to look after the slclc and dead, to
write letters Tor Illiterate Chinamen,
to advise In business matters, etc. to
look after the Interests of their mem.
hers when alive and to ship their bones
dock io ciima.
Mr. Sunyowe Pang's final state
ments that "tho spread of .-rlstlonlty
nmong Chlnnmen In this country has
been steady and successful," ami that
"as a rule, the Chlneso who attend the
one hundred Chlneso missions nro
earnest In their endeavor to under
stpnd nnd embrace Christianity," will
cause surprise In many people. If It Is
not received by them with absolute!
scepticism. His nrtlclo ns a whole,
however, presents a View of the chap
actor of our Chinese population which
conflicts with notions regarding it
held by many of those who have dis
cussed the subject.
is ii ioiliiE
EUROPEAN VIEW OF
PRINCE HENRY'S TRIP
One of Emperor William's Keenest
Moves in the Diplomatic Game
Tariff Revision Needs
New York, Jan. 18. A cable to the
Sun from London says: Europe does
not credit tho German Emperor with
disinterested motives In sending
Prlnco Henry to tho United States
and inviting the daughter of President
Roosevelt to christen the royal yacht.
Diplomats of other courts aro most
regretfully acKnowlcdging that Wll
Ham has made a master political
stroke amid a chorus of Jealous an
tagonism to the United States. Hera
Is the outspoken opinion of an eminent
diplomat well acquainted with tho in
"Tho Emperor has never beforo giv
en such proor of his political genius,
and has again shown to tho world
that he is the greatest statesman ol
the present day. His empire Is In dan
ger of nn Isolation moro splendfd than
that of Great Ilrltaln, tho trlplo alii
unce threatens to go to pieces and the
now- tariff threatens to olfcnd all the
nntlons trading with Germany as they
threaten reprisals which will amount
to a boycott, fti tho midst of all his
troubles, tho Emperor. In tho most
graceful manner possible, seeks to
win the good will of tho nation thai
will bo tho chief sufferer by tho pro
posed tariff revision, Tho most re
markablo of nil Is tho wonderful
knowledge tho Kaiser has bhown oi
tho American character. Nono of tho
rest of us, except possibly England,
suspected how susceptible tho Ameri
cans wero to royal notlco, and loyal
flattery. It seems, according to re
ports cabled here, that nowhero will
tho condescension of n crowned bend
win such adulation as In tho Repub
lic." This cynlcnl estimate of tho situa
tion may not bo pleasant reading In
America at present, but It Is well tho
Ameilcnn people should know In what
light tho cold-blooded European diplo
mats regard such nn Incident ns Prlnco
HeHry's coming visit.
"A Trip to Cooutown" Is being pre
sented nightly at the Orpheum to only
a fair attendance. However, what tho
uudlences lack In number they have
made up In enthusiasm. Tho show It
In every leaped, superior to any the
company has yet played, and Is highly
entertaining. Manager Lake of the Ha
wallan hotel nnd about twenty of his
guests occupied one of tho front rows
last night and Hogan, always quick to
make a point, extolled tho virtues o
the hotel In a topical song, to the
amusement of the paity.
Ernest Hogan and "Wily" McClaln
are a team of unusual merit and other
members of tho company eontilhute to
tho success of the lomedy with songs
ELEVATOR HOY HERO.
Chlcngo. Jan. 18. Ln Mroln Hotel,
a 7-story apartment hotel at 3323 Ellin
street, was practically destioved In
die today. Sixty women and child! en
wero In the building when the flames
wero discovered. About half of them
were on the top floor ut luncheon, and
they were thrown Into a panic. Ottu
llola. the elevator boy, however, suc
ceeded In making several trips
tiiiougii tlio snioiio and names and
canled all of thorn to safety. Th
Inst ono out of tho building was n par
nl tic. whom tho olovator boy earned
to his car and lator Into tho elovuto,
Tho loss Is put nt J100.000. Tho flic
nilgtnated In a shed at the rear of Un
building. Ono fireman was slightly In
jured by falling glass.
Wo now linve
n full supply of
In all hIzch, A very complete stock
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD.
V. R. ISENBtlRti, PrcHl.Ient.
C. P. MERRICK, Manager.
Clias. F. Herrick
125 Merchant St., next
H. P. BALDWIN Presides
J. P. CASTLE 1st Vice Preildus
W. M. ALEXANDER... 2nd Vice Pr
J. P. COOKE Trcunr
W. O. SMITH SecreUrj
GEO. II. CAItTER .. Audit
Sugar Factors and
Hawaiian Commercial & Suctr O
Haiku Sugar Company,
Pala Plantation Company.
Nahlku Sugar Company.
KIbel Plantation Company,
Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Kabulul Railroad Company.
The California aud Oriental S. 5. ft
W. G. Irwin & 8f
Western Sugar Refinery Company
Baldwin Locomotive Works ot PkJU
delphla, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (Nation
Cane Shredder), New York, U. H. J
N. Ohlandt & Co.'s Chemical FertI
Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Vwu
lzers for Cano and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pips Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafllne Paint Co.'s P. & B, Paints a
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil.
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In wui
Kilter Preos Cloths, Cement, Lime
CASTLE k COOK
II ON OJVUI-.1U .
Tho Ewa Plantation Co
The Walalua Agricultural Co., LU
Tho Kohala Sugar Co.
Tho Wnlamra Sugar Mill Co.
Thu Fulton lion Works, SL Louis, U
The Standard Oil Co.
Tha Geo. l- Blake Steam Pumpi,
Th-j Ngw England Life Insurance O.
of Boston. '
The Etua Fire Ins. Co. ot Hartfor.
The Alliance Assuranca Co. of Londfl
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Company, c..n. t. wilder,
fill all oi-dei-H.
and Bethel Sts.
Pretty nearly everything that you
can think of In tho harness lino Is In
cluded ln 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 qne elso can you
get tho harness value wo give you.
Our customers know this to bo a
fact. You can know it If you will and
wo aro determined you shall. ::-
Carriage Co., Ltd
to Stangenwnld Building.
LIFE and FIRE
Mbw England Mutual Life In
surance co. of bobton.
Etna Fire Insurance Cohpak
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. G. Irwin.. President and Manage
Claus Sprcckcls Vice Preslden
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vice Presides
H. M. Wnltney, Jr.... Tress, and Bet
Geo. J. Ross Audlto
AGENTS OK THE
Oceanic Steamship Co,
OF SAN FRANCtSCO, CAL,
C. BREWER & CO., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T, H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ooksi
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co.
Makes Cugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co.
The Planters' Line of San Francltct
Packet; Clias. Berwer & Co.'s Line o
LIST OF OFFICERS.
C. M. Cooke, President; Georg.
Robertson, Manager; E. F, Blihoj
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. I
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, II. Wi
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Director!
QUEBN ST., - HONOLUU
Tho Lancashire insuranco Co.
The Italolte Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sowing Machine, Etr.,
Genernl Manager of
THE EQUITAD" S LIFE
Of the United States for the Ha
Office, : Merchant St : Honoluli
Bankers, Architects, Contractors and Builder. ' -
Bishop & Company
Bstnbllsiied In 1868.
. BANKING DEPARTMENT
Trnnsnct business In nil ilcnnrlmimlo
collections carefully attended to.
Exchango bought and sold.
rnmmnrnlat nrt 1'ra.rnln.a' T nliA.
of Credit Issued on Tho Bank of Call-
lurmu aim n. ai. uoiuscniiu & sons,
Copr.cnftnH.nl. Tk. nMts .. fait.
fornla, Commercial Banking Co. of
Drnffa nn.1 f-nl.tn imnnnM am r-l.tn
. ..u Hu.w .v..n.uio ut, v., una
nnd Japan through tho Hongkong &
Shanghai Banking corporation and
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits at
the following rates per annum, viz:
ueven aay' notice, at 2 per cent.
Three months, at 3 per cent.
Six 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 nnd dividends.
Vnluahlo papers. Wills, Bonds, etc.,
received for safe-keeping.
Auditors for Corporations nnd Pri
Books examined and reported on.
Statements of Affairs prepared.
Trustees nn tlnnl-run! nw ln.n1AH.
OFFICE, 924 BETHEL 8TREET.
n SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
Ilfnnn1ia rnnnivnil nrnl ln....l t
lowed at 4 1-2 per cent per annum, in
aCCOnl nnOA With llnlna nn.l t)A..l.
Mens, copies of whlcu may bo obtained
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDENT
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN-
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel 8treet.
Claus Spreckels. Wm. Q. Irwin
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU : : T. H.
8n Francisco Agents The Ne
vada National Bank of San Francisco.
Ban Franelsco Tho Nevada Na
tional Bank of San Francisco.
London Thn TTnlr.n TtnnV nr T -.
New York American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchants' National Bank.
Paris Credit Lyonnals.
Berlin Dresdncr Bank.
Hflnokonn anri V.bnhtm, Tin...
kong-Shnnghal Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bank
ot New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank of
British North America.
Deposits rocelvod. Loans made on
approved security. Commercial and
Travelers' Credits Issued. Bills of Ex
chango bought and sold.
CoHcctlons Promptly Accounted For.
Pioneer Building and Loan
A88ET8, JUNE 3J, 1901, $80,043.37.
Money loaned on approved security.
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits.
llOUSefl hullt nn 4hn mnnlhlv ln....ll.
Twenty-third Series of Stock Is now
OFFICERS J. L. McLean, Provi
dent; A. A. Wilder, Vice President;
U1HKUTORS J. L. McLean, A.
A. Wilder, A. V. Gear, 0. B. Gray,
J. D. Unit A. w ifon.h r a i ..i.
Jr., J. M. Little, U. S. Boyd.
A. V. GEAR,
Offlcp Hours: 12:301:30 p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Yen 24,000,000
i-aiu up uapiiai Yen 18,000,000
Reserved Fund Yen 8,510,000
HEAD OFFICE, YOKOHAMA.
Thn Ttflnlf hnva anil mmIvu. ?n ....1
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
uuu LAsuera oi urean. ana transacts a
general banking business.
On Fixed p'er cent
Deposit. Per annum.
For 12 munths 4
For 6 months 3
For 3 months 3
Branch of the Yokohama Speclo Bank.
New Republic Bid., Ill King Street
OUR TUR8T SHIPMENT
has just arrived and moro
on tho way.
You Must See the Stock
In order to sco Its real beau
ty, tho Ideas aru as bright
as a summer morning, and
suited to any kind of room
and stylo of furniture.
Give uso a call.
LEWERS & COOKE,
if ou tut. ihem your f c vt have vlmply arqtlred
tl har-lts It Ik nut ncreshiry to be turlurej by
corni, lngrolnir mill, bunions chllblilru, tie
Tliey my be cure .- Hut l. vuur feet miy be br k'n
of their bad habltl Yo-i will be mrrtlieJ, not enly
how much more easily and rnmfortilly jou will walk
but with how much n.ore vigor and force you will be
able to TtllNK AND ACT In all ycur bullr.en or toe al
Call and m me about thli or tend me word and
will call on you.
DR. W. IJ. HOGLI5,
18 Arlington Building,
Hotel St. near Fort.
Consultation at office free.
V. HOFFMANN. J. F. RILBY.
Hoffman & Riley
P. O. Bol 16a
Geo. W. Pago. rl. in
F. W. Beardsleo. P. O. Box 771
BEARDSLEE tS: PAQB
Architects nnd Builders.
Office, Rooms 2-4, Arliugton Ann,
Honolulu, T. II.
Sketches and Correct Estimates fur
nlshed on Short Notice.
OF ALL KINDS.
Dealers in Lumber and Coal.
Alton & Poblnaon,
Queen Streot, Honolulu.
Jobbing promptly attendod to.
Mr, Chas, Lake,
CONTRACTOR AND DUILDm
for brick and wooden buildings, sJit
Office and residtnp. .119 n,... .
near Government building.
M. P. BERTELMAN'S
16 - MOVCD
To rear of old sUnd. Entrance oa
King street Orders left nt either shop
or office at John N'ntl'a inr. ir.
street, -will receive prompt attention.
Beer and Wine Dealers.
The BROOKLYN SALOON
Between Merchant and Queen.
Vv M.Cunnlngham. Jno. Schaefsr,
Kukul 8t, Near Nuuanu.
ON DRAUGHT AND IN BOTTLE.
Qonsalves & Co.,
AND WINE MERCHANTS.
22? Queen St.. Honolulu. H. I-
The pure Juice of the eranefinlt. Tha
most healthful, Invigorating and re
freshing fruit preparation known.
RINQ UP TEL. MAIN 71.
Soda Water Works Co.,
Sole flCrentfl fnr thn TarrHnN y.f TT.
wall. Olllco and Works, 601 Fort BL,
Honolulu, T. of II.
P. O. box 462. Island orders solic
Set of 5 mope, $2.00
60 CENTS EACH
On sals at office ot . . .
THE . . .
ACCIDENTS ARE HAPPENING
MORAL Insure In "The Travellers",
Largest Accident Insurance
Company In the World. .:
A. C. LOVEKIN
Geuoral Agents for the Territory of
403 JUDD BUILDING.
THI8 6PACt RE8ERVED FOR
M. Phillips & Co.
Wholesale Importers and Jobbers.
European and American Dry Goods.
Fort and Queen Sts.
H. HackfekU Co., Ltd.
General Commission Agents.
Cor. Fort and Queen Streets, Honolulu.
Primary, Secondary or Tertiary Blood Poison
rraaaMI1f Cartd. Tt. ... la tr.at.4 at Beat ,..
" far..t. If ja. ...a t.lr. aurfwrj. leJMa pim
"' llll a.,a a.a. Bad Bats., Hues. F.UB.a 1. s.uta,
ra Taraal, Mpl... r.pp.r Colorta Bp.li, Clm. a.
a; Bart ! IB. UJj, II. If a. Sj.lrawa blllai aid, writ.
Cook Remedy Co.
131 H....I. TraaW, tkl'Bia, III, lor pr..r. .!..... l.u.
li. I loa.aoo. n.uiMik...i .wi.u. ,.u,. naaan
acadtaa.ai.teuuUlllada.).. HO.,,.. .a Ira
-i 'win tmumim