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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, H. T.. SATURDAY, FED 1, 1902.
Published Every Day Eicert Bunday,
at 120 Kin Street, Honolulu,
T. H., by the
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
WALLACE 11 KA1UUNOTON Editor
Entered at the Post Olllce at Hono
lulu as second class matter.
Per month, nns where lull 8 t .75
1'er quarter, anywhere In l S 2 00
Per jenr nnj where In U S . 8 00j
j'cr j car. postpaid, foreign .. nuu
The Sunday Bulletin.
Per month $ .13
Per quarter 33
Per enr . 1 25
Per ear, postpaid foreign 1.78
Per car, nn where In U. S J 1 Oft
Per )cnr postpaid, foreign .. . 1.50
Evening and Sunday Bulletin.
Per month, nnvwhprn In IT S t fin
Tm .-.- ... ,
Per quarter anvvvhereinu S.. 2 35
Per vear, nnvwherc In U S . 9 25
Per ear, postpaid, foreign . 12 75
Sunday and Weekly Bulletin.
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Post Office Box 718
KEliniAKY 1 11)02
The boot toe of public opinion still
crazes In the governmental coattall
Prof Dons reports a very dry Jan-
uarv The Anti-Saloon League would
like to see the dr season
throughout the je.ir
There Is eer promise that th ne
cessltj for a change of pollcv or per
sonnel will be accepted soon
bv the chief executive circle of tint
The Anglican Church the Chinese
I'nited Sot let) and the Dole adminis
tration are furnishing exhibitions that
might well be grouped Into n three act
laice corned entitled "Who's Who?"
Whether Chairman Kennedy talked
with a San Francisco reporter or not
the purported Intel view published In
the Washington Times sized up tho
status of the local udmlnlstiatlon In
very exact terms
The counter attack planned to ba
made on the sugar refiners comes as
no surprise. The refiners have been
to arduous In boosting raw sugar
manufacturers out of business, it is a
poor rule that sooner or later cannot
be made to work both ways
W. O Smith goes far ufield to Infer
the existence of a belief that Mr. Hart
well Is representing the Planters' As
sociation when arguing for disfran
chisement of native Hawullans Mr
Hartwcll does not represent an thing
but a small political clique though hci
hag shown himself capable of present
ing his personal vleuB on the local
situation as expressive of the gencrul
opinion of the people The statement
of Delegate Wilcox that Mr. Ha wood
Is working along the same line will, If
found to be true, result in a prompt
reminder from the Planters' Associa
tion that their representative's mission
In Washington Is not u political one
Hartwell advocated a restricted Iran
chlte for the Territory In the first in
stance and the clique for whom he li
un ever ready mouthpiece has been
husvlne itself ever since the first elec
tlon prntlng on the mistake made by
Congress in granting a liberal suffrage
MAINE LIQUOR LAW.
Reficrencc to the Mulne llquoi law
In connection with the actlvlt of the
Anti-Saloon League again brings to
the front the man different phases of
the liquor question which Ma.ne ex
perience Is cited to prove One sai
prohibition la a falluie mid hive
Maine as an Instance to piove it, an
othci tint prohibition is a grand sue
cess and he turns to Maine as a shin
lng example. So the discussion goes,
up and down the line with Maine serv
ing as man purposes as decisions of
the law courts that prove anything
It Is not a fact that there Is less vio
lation of the Maine liquor law In the
country towns than lu the cities when
the matter Is viewed from the stand
point of population There Is hardl a
town of an size In the State of Maine
which does not support a whiskey
Joint of some kind It may be the
back room of the grocer store the
drug store or the hotel, but It Is there
Just the same, nnd In more than ono
Instance the ver men who vote ear
after ear to support the prohibltor)
law are among the more or less fre
quent patrons Tho moral tone of the
State of Maine on the liquor question
Is not any higher than It Is In any oth
er State except that having passed the
prohibitory law lu n Beason of en
thusiasm something similar to the ex
citement of a Methodist revival, the
people believe It Is a good thing to keep
on the statute book Just as they con
slder It a good thing to go to church
Maine prohibition does not prohibit,
Sheriff Pearson, the parson sheriff of
Cumberland county Is the only official
who has really attempted to follow tho
strict letter of the law and about the
only place where he Is able to make It
distinctly hard for the rum seller to
live Is In the city of Portland the
county seat. Pearson got Into office
by a political lluke and has no more
chance of being reelected than ho has
of being the next candidate for Piesl
dent. Hla successor whether Democrat
or Republican will be a man who will
enforce the law but will enforce It
within "reasonable bounds" as Inter
preted In other parts of tho State
The prohibition law of Maine Is sort
of a conscience easer, carried on from
car to year with the distinct under'
standing established by an overwhelm'
lng public sentiment that the law shall
remain but the officials must not make
fools of themselves In enforcing It,
that Is, the strict letter of the law must
pot be followed. This Is so because
nine-tenths of the otcis who regular
ly cast their ballots for the nialute
uanio of the old law or additional and
more forcibly prohibitum features like
to go into tlie back room of a drug
store to take an occasional drink anil
also use liquor to a limited extent In
tlnlr homes This, of com no, docs not
appl) to the strictly church people but
It does appi to tne nun holding tne
votes that swing elections
In the fate ot nil this, however, the
Maine liquor law does piohlbit to a
siinlclcnt extent to piewnt liquor deal
crs from pushing their wares In the
market 'the tliueled and attractive
bairoom It an execution The liquet
Is kept out of sight of the general pub
lic though the man who wants It does
not hau far to search and can proo-
ably get his Information from a police
man if he Is hard pushed A man may
lle to a ripe old age In the State of
Maine and never see a barroom, a local
liquor sign or udvcrtlscmcnt of an)
kind. He does not get liquor unless he
J4UI' Hliet 11 1 I1U lIUUAllitllUg iuii
Is never urccil mum li 1 in as n reEulai i a
article of trade. This phase of
1 ! t .,. ,., .,.
l.'lilllll'B l'AJl'llt.Uei' Willi rt'bUltHlllb HIV
liquor trainc is tne part tiuii mav usi
be studied as an actual and practical
result The Maine Uquoi law keepk
liquor out of sight and though It has
spasms of accomplishing more theie
Is but one constant quantlt of the I meeting on the evening of Jaiiuar) 31,
whole proginm In the hall of the United Chinese So
Strange as It ma seem the expert- eletv. this bj order of Goo Kim ns
encc in cities and towns where liquor , vice president nnd I.I Cheung as sec
selling Is legalized shows that one of 1 Jftnr' Every Chinese knows that Ooo
the mo9t beneficent measures in the
regulation of saloons Is greater publi
city 1 he barroom open to the street
flee from screens or back doors, docs
'"r ,h,c ,Ufnfu ,llllc,8, hnt '!",', "r?hll'
'"" ,"" """ '"' "", ,""" '" uv;
ti-it-uij ,-uiiiiuiii, iui um it is uitei-
ineius me laci.
The chief aim of temperance work
ers is or should be to keep the outh
aw a from the habit of using Intoxi
cating liquors If a oung man is set
on drinking and making an ass of him
self by heavy ill Inking he will get the
material whether he be In Maine, Mas
sachusetts California or Honolulu, but
the average jouth will keep aw a from
liquor In the prohibition State because
there Is little to attract him to It. and
he will sta out of the saloons of man I
local option towns of Massachusetts I
f huifiiwn i..n,,Eo i,n mini int.. i,u I
liquors In full view of the passers Mr1"" " "'r Pres'uing o.ncers were in
on the street This checks him In
making the start nnd If on can keep a f thl, niUlHor) ,,()ar0 w,,rp I10t pr,,B
outh from Indulgence till helIIt rurther. It wns against their own
reaches manhood, the chances are he wishes that the action or Inst nlgiil
will carr through safel though he was taken, and mnny of the trustees
ma not be a total abstainer. and members of the advisory board
Uquor selling is legalized In this I
Terrltor and the majorit) of our so
called foreign population have not
been brought up to Ideas of total ab
stinence The Anti-Saloon League
must not hold to the Idea that it can M
an means short of a miracle close the
saloons This ma be done eventually
but not this cnr nor next nor the next
There are too man voters in the Ter
ritory brought up to consider various
forms of liquor as harmless The
League cannot secure prohibition or
government control of the liquor busl
n ess as under the Oottenbcrg sstcm
It can work to these ends but radical
steps at this time will mean a waste of
time and mone If the League wishes
to make Itself an actual potent factor
It will be satisfied to work slow) It
will aid temperance pledge movement!
and so far as legislation is concerned
at tills time It will work for tho moro
public saloon, the tearing down of
screens and opening the drinking
places where men congregate to the
full view of the street Such a plan
ma savor of making terniB with the
devil, according to the view point of
the ultra temperance people but they
will be able to make some headway
gaining a little at a time whereas if
they strive to sweep the whole busi
ness off the boards liquor will be sold
when the Anti-League nnd Its confer
ence or conferences have become an
A BEAUTIFUL PUBLICATION.
Los Angeles Times.
The Evening llulletln of Honolulu
has been received. It Indlcntcs In un
mlstakeable style the growing Im
portance of our new Island possessions.
The speclnl consists of ninety-two
pages of Illustrated articles upon the
resources of the nine Hawaiian Islands.
It Is a beautiful publication, devoted
chief! to sugar rice, coffee and wool.
The Importance of sugar Is Illustrated
by the fact that of the 128,000,000
worth of exports, only J! 000,000 are
other than sugar Coffee stands sec
ond In the list, amounting to J311.S97
According to the llulletln, Hawaii sent I
to this country $8,000,000 worth mom
than Its people purchased of tho i
A VALUED li.XCIIANGn.
(Riverside (Cal ) Enterprise 1
The Evening llulletln of Honolulu Is
a valued exchange of the Enterprise
which frequently signifies an Interest
In this paper's views upon public ques
tions by passing them along to Hawa
iian readers In a recent Issue tha
Bulletin discussed the relative Import
ance from a Hawaiian point of view
of Chinese exclusion and Cuban reci
procity The Hawallans are disposed
to oppose the exclusion of Chinese
from the country because the cheap
Oriental labor Is needed to operate the
sugar plantations of the Islands, but,
compared with Cuban reciprocity, tha
Bulletin thinks that the exclusion of
Chinese would be the lesser of two
TEAR8TiiitowNouTOPcouitT.68 Union St, Phone, Main 394
That Michigan Judge who et aside1
n veidlrt In favor of n female plain
tiff on the ground that the woman had
wept so copiously and pathetically
during the trial that the Jur) could not
but have been moved by the sight of
her tears which icall hud nothing to
do with the case, deserves the thunln
of the community.
There Is altogether too much that Is
theatrical In American trials, civil and
criminal too much acting, too much
eloquence, too many pathetic tableaux
careful! prearranged, too much stage
management, too much emotional
humbug generally. It Is surprising
that Judges gcnerall) permit so much
of this sort of thing. For It hns no
proper place In a court of justice.
Juries arc sworn to base their ver
dicts on the facts and the law and on
nothing else They hac no business
to let their smpathles affect their
Judgment. Indeed, they violate their
oaths when they do so. It Is plainly
the ilutj of the court to protect them
from temptation to commit this wrou
by skillful appeals to their feelings
Ml Judges should follow the example
of the Michigan Judge
Of course the strict nppllcntlon of
this principle would put an end to
forensic eloquence Hut that wouldn't
he murh loss For mint forensic elo
quence Is Insincere misleading aul
ver cheap twaddle
Editor Evening llulletln There was
new Consul element' socletv form'
ed in i' 11 uoiuns Old Harness snop
..,... ... .... .
last night The few adherents of tho
Consul made themselves presiding of
ficers for the evening Thei tried to
carr out the bv laws of the I'nited
Chinese Society nt their meeting to
elect officers, hut did not succeed A
notice In the llulletln caned for
Kim has given up nnd has held no
office in connection with the United
Chinese Society for man years LI
Cheung has not been a secretary for
earx How the two men obtnlned tho
vice presidency and secrctaoship la
n mster to our Chinese and perhaps)
to our vvnite friends, too The present
controlling officers who had tlielr elee
tlon on Wednesday evening in the hall
of the society are the members They
are mostly merchants and well to do
oung men of the city The whlto
merchants nnd others who like to see
peice and hnrmany amongst the Chi
nese should use their best efforts and
Influence to obtain Jftstlce for the
right part I refer to those officers
elected l the majority as shown In
the minutes c. the respective meet
lugs The United Chinese Soclet hail
forty nine members present, while tho
-oiisui s nuiiereius oniy nan twenty
Most of the latter did not understand
"1" ' " , ""l..V.'". "'" ."'"I"""
wore previous! elected by the control
ling members of the society on Wed
AN INTERESTED I'AUTY
Honolulu II i.. February 1, 1901.
San Francisco Jan 23 The Ilrlt
tsh bark Savernnkc-. which sailed from
hero October It for Quecnstown, was
wrecked November 14 on the Island
of Reno, In tho l'aumotu nrchlpelago
Captain Toolo and three of the crew
are missing Assistance has been
sent to survivors from Tahiti, which
lies about 750 miles to the westward
of the scene of thu wreck The news
of the disaster reached tills city 'yes
tenia ill a dispatch from London. The
Snvernake carried a cargo of barley,
which wus valued at ?5tl,000 and eov
'.red b Insurance Captain Toolo as
sumed command last summer In Vol
paralso. where Captain Haworth was
obliged to leave the ship on account
of sickness. Tho Savernake was a
three masted Iron bark of 1337 tons
She waB built In Jul, 18G9, at Stockton-on-Tees,
by Richardson, Duke &
Co Her dimensions were Length,
218 feet, beam 37 feet, depth. 22 feet;
7 inches She was owned by tho Sa
vernnke Company Limited
Washington, Jan 21 The President
today sent the following nominations
to the Senate
Navy Chief of the Ilureau or Medl
Hnu nnil KltriFnrv with t-nnlr ,if llnnr
Admiral, Medical Inspector Presley M
Rlxey, to be Commander, Captain Al
hert It Cow den, Lieutenant Com
mander to be Commander, Carlos G
Calkins; Second Lieutenant, Marine
Corps, Corporal Alonzu C. Haker Ma
Army First T.lcutonants to be Cap
tains, Henry I). Hlxon, Eighth, (Jeorge
II Prltehnrd Jr., Ninth, Alvord V
Anderson, Sixth, Herman A. Sleverl,
Arthur Knight has resigned his posi
tion with tho Hnffsehlapgcr Co,, to ac
cept an offer from Lovcjoy & Co
where he enn be found.
E. T. DREIBR
Contracting and Consulting Electrical
Engineer, - Plans, Specifications
and Estimates Prepared, - Dealer
In Electric Supplies,
OFFICE Room 8, Manoon Bldg.
TEL. BLUE 281.
E. W. Quinn,
Patronage of Ownci-H, Architects
nnd Builders solicited.
tu Til L C !
i HC 1 lUIHDSf S JlTlKQ
li over, and I cm again prepared
to do Plumbing, Sewering am
Sheet Iron Work ai heretofore
Estimates furnished... Wort
manthlp ana material guarai
Jas. Nott, Jr.,
Store, Beretanta opp. Alakea 8t.
Tel., Whlta 3571.
We now have
n full supply ot
In nil sizes, A very
PACIFIC HARBWARE CO., LTO.
IT IS SMART IT IS STYLISH IT IS CORRECT IT STRONG
LY APPEALS TO THE LADIES IT HAS ON KELLEY RUBBER
TIRES IT HAS THE FINEST TRIMMINGS IT IS FINELY
FINISHED IT ATTRACTS MORE ATTENTION FROM
THAN ANY PHAETON SHOWN IN THE TERRITORY.
C. F. Herri'ck Carriage Co., Ltd
125 merchant St., next to Stangenwnld Building.
H. P, BALDWIN Prealdt
J. II. CASTLE 1st Vice PrMldti
W. M. ALEXANDER.... 2nd Vic Pr
J. P. COOKE Trexsnrt
W. O. SMITH SecrtUn
GEO. R. CARTER Autit
Sugar' Factors and
Hawaiian Commercial Ik Sugar 0
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company.
Nahlku Sugar Company.
Klhel Plantation Company.
Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Kahulul Railroad Company.
The California aud Oriental S. 5. Ci
W.G. Irwin &6r
Western Sugar Refinery Company
Baldwin Locomotive Works of Pall,
delphla. Pa., U. fl. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (Nation
Cane Shredder), New York. U. 8. i
N. Ohlandt & Coa Chemical Fertl
Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade FerU
Izers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafflne Pttlnt Co.'s P. & B. PalnU aa
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Olb
raw and boiled,
tndurlne (a cold-water paint), In wkii
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lima
CASTLE & COOK)
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd
The Kohala Sugar Co.
The Walamea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, II,
The Standard Oil Co.
Tho Geo. F. Blako Steam Pumps.
Ibe New England Life Insurance C
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. ot HartfoN
The Alliance Assurance Co. of Lon1o
Pensylyania Fire Insurance
Company, cm.... t. wiidrr.
tire prepared to
till all orders.
and Bethel Sts.
w-y T t --
LIFE and FIRE
Sew England Mutual Life in
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
tna Fire Insurance Compah
Win. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. G. Irwin.. President and Manage
Claus Spreckels Vice Presides
W. M. Gltfard.. Second Vice Preilcjem
H. M. Waltney, Jr. . . .Treas. and Bet
Geo. J. Rosa Audita
AGENTS OF TUB
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO. OAL.
C. BREWER & CO., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookah
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co
Makee Ougar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co.
The Planters' Line of San Franclscc
Packet; Chas. Berwer & Co.'s Line o
LIST OF OFFICERS.
C. M. Cooke, President; Georgi
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Blihoj
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. I
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, H, Wa
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Directors
QUEBN ST.. - HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Co.
The Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
General Manager ot
THE EQUITAB' ? LIFE
Ot the United States for the Ha
Office, : Merchant St. : Honoluh
Bishop & Company
Established In 1808.
Transact business in all departments
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Commercial nnd Travelers' Letters
of Credit Issued on Tho Bank of Cali
fornia and N. M. Rothschild & Sons,
Correspondents The Bank of Cali
fornia, Commercial Banking Co. of
8ydney. Ltd. London.
Drafts and cable transfers on China
and Japan through the Hongkong &
snangnai uanuir.g corporation and
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest nllowed on term deposits nt
the following rates per annum, viz:
Seven days' 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.
Act as Trustees under mortgages.
Manago estates (real nnd personal).
Collect rents and dividends.
Valuable papers. Wills, Bonds, etc.,
received for safe keeping.
Auditors for Corporations and Pri
Books examined and reported on.
Statements of Affairs prepared.
Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolvent
OFFICE, 924 BETHEL STREET.
DeposltB received nnd Interest al
lowed at 4 1-2 per cent per annum, In
accordance with Rules nnd Regula
tions, copies of whlci. may bo obtained
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDENT
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Street.
Claus Spreckels, Wm. Q. Irwin
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, : : T. H.
San Francisco Agents The Ne
vada National Bank of San Francisco.
San Francisco The Nevada Na
tional Bank of San Francisco.
London The Union Bank ot Lon
New York American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchants' National Bank.
Parla Credit Lvonnala.
Berlin Dresdner Bank.
Hongkong and Yokohama Hong
kong-Shanghai Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bank
ot New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank of
British North America.
Deposits received. Loans made in
approved security. Commercial and
Travelers' Credits Issued. Bills of Ex
change bought and sold.
Collections Promptly Accounted For.
Pioneer Building and Loan
ASSET8, JUNE 3J, 1901, 180,043.37.
Money loaned on approved security.
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits.
Houses built on the monthly Inscall
Twenty-third Series of Stock la 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. B. Gray,
J. D. Holt, A. W. Keech, J. A. Ly!e,
jr., j. ai. L,uuo, u. b. Lloyd.
A. V. GEAR.
Office Hours: 12:301:30 p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten 24,000,000
Paid Up Capital Yen 18,000,000
Reserved Fund Yen 8.610,000
HEAD OFFICE. YOKOHAMA.
The Bank buys and receives for col
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
and Letters of Credit, and transacts a
general banking business.
On Fixed Per cent
Deposit. Per annum.
For 12 months 4
For 6 months 3
For 3 months 3
Branch ot the Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Bid., Ill King Street
OUR FIRST SHIPMENT
has Just arrived and moro
on the way.
You Must See the Stock
In order to Bee Its real beau
ty, the Ideas are as bright
as a summer morning, and
suited to any kind of room
and stylo of furniture.
Glvo use a call.
LEWERS & COOKE,
CORNS ? ;
II ou have them jnur Utt have slmp! acquired I
t4 habit It Is net neekry to be tortured by
l i in niKruwinjr. nans, bunion cniiriains etc
They miy be cure I that If your feet may be broken
of their bJ habltt You will be turprlieJ not only
how much more easily anj comfortably you will walk
but with how much more vigor and force you will be
able to think and ACT In all your business or social
Call and see me about this or send me word and
will call on you
DR. W. R. nOGLIi,
18 Arlington Building,
Hotel 8t. near Fort.
Consultation ai ofllco free.
Architect, Contractor! and Bulldtr.
J. F. RILEY.
Hoffman & Riley
P. O. Bei ito
Geo. W. Pago. TaL Ml
F. W. Beardslee. P. O. Box HI
BEARDSLEE & PAOB
Architects nnd Bulldera.
Office, Rooms 2-4, Arlington Annax,
Honolulu, T. II.
Sketches and Correct Estimate! fur
nlshed on Short Notice.
OK ALL KINDS.
Dealers in Lumber and Coal,
Allen tS; Roblnaon,
Queen Street, Honolulu.
Jobbing promptly attend) to.
Mr, Chas, Lake,
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
for brick and wooden buildings, alai
Office and residence, 312 Queen at,
near Oovernmer.t building.
M. F BERTELMAN'S
16 - MO VCD
To rear ot old stand. Entrance oa
King street. Orders left at either ahoy
or office at John Nott'a store, Klni
street, will receive prompt attention.
Beer and Wine Dealers.
The BROOKLYN SALOON
Between Merchant and Queen.
M. Cunningham. Jno. Schaefer,
Kukul 8t, Near Nuuanu,
ON DRAUGHT AND IN BOTTLE.
Qonsalves & Co.,
AND WINE MERCHANTS.
22? Queen St.. Honolulu. H. I.
The pure Juice ot the KraoefrulL The
most healthful, invigorating and re
freshing fruit preparation known.
RING UP TEL. MAIN 71.
Soda Water Works Co.,
Sole agents for the Territory of Ha
waii. Office and Works, 601 Fort 8L,
Honolulu, T. of H.
P. O. box 462. Island orders solic
Set ot 5 maps, $2.00
SO 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
General Agents for tho Territory of
403 JUDD BUILDING.
THIS SPACc RE8ERVED FOR
M. Phillips & Co.
Wholesale Importer and Jobber.
European and American Dry Goods.
Fort and Queen Sts.
H. HackfelcU Co., Ltd.
General Commission Agenls.
Cor. Fort and Queen Streets, Honolulu.
Primary, Secondary or Tertiary Blood Poison
rrttt1 Cert. Tea ca to trU4 el feta
Mae rarelj. If jta bit tU.a mwrj, lealde peUtk
a a Mill eha ' " "( la Mtuih,
lr Tare! FlaeUa, Cepfer CUre4 Bpsla, Cirtr
ay F ef Ike totj( llatr l;Wwa faJlUg eat, write
Cook Remedy Co.
101 KM..I. T.MfU.tbtef,lll..fc.rrr..f.,. t.p
IUI lOO.tOO. V. MlUI Ik. MMI MI..J. MM.. W. h.
Hn in .mi miti li i. u bp, igo-rm ihI rr