Newspaper Page Text
II I '"l -H
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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, I!. T., WEDNESDAY FED. 26. 1902.
Situation find Help Wnnteil
WANTED ro8lllon by man now
traveling dry goods nnd lints In
Island trade; similar position, or
will consider another line; good
cause for desiring chnngt;; refer
ences. Address, Drummer, llutlctln
WANTED Situation as maid or scam
stress In private) family by an Kng'
llsh girl. Address M. S., this offlce,
WANTED Position to do general
housework on care for children. Ad
dress Girl, this offlce. 2073-lw
WANTED Young man wants work
of any kind; experienced waiter and
porter. P. A. J., this office.
Ads In this column will be Inserted
Per line, one Intertlon 15e
Per tine, two Insertions 25c
Per line, one week 30e
Per line, two weeks 40c
Per line, one month 60c
This Is the cheapest advertising
tver offered the people of Honolulu.
BPECIAL NOTICE Bonds furnished
to any amount for the man holding
position as guardian, postomco om
clal or any other position of trust.
Honolulu Investment Co. 2051-tf
NOTICE TO DUILDER3 The Union
Express Co. has WHITE 8AND FOR
WANTED To buy flue leghorn r.ioS'
ters. Address .1. J. C. this offlct.
WANTED A lurulsht'd cottage,
dress A. H.. this office. II'
WANTED Gentleman desires board -and
room In nrlvnte family. Address. TO LET Tloomy bath tub. with cither
stating term, A. B. C, Bulletin offlce.
W.TVCSr In",, ranee Co!.
office Is nt Honolulu Investment Co.
WANTED 500 men to shave for 16c.
Jeffs, 43 King St.; flvo whlto bar
FOR SALE A light surrey, cut under,
lumpletc with curtains, shaft and
poll', very cheap, account of leav
ing lty. Adilri-i M. II., Ibis office.
FOR SALE Fine Jersey cow: Just
calved. Appl to Lewis & Co.
FOR SALE Furniture for eight-room
cottnge. Including plnno. Enquire
1255 Lunalllo ror. Kcwalo. 2070-lw
FOR SALE Very old tapa quilt, also
very old calablshcs, somo unpolish
ed. Address '.., this office. 4s-tf
FOR SALE Furniture. Call nt Boom
11, (uecu Hotel, Nuuauu St.
FOR SALE Farm of 1G acres, with
house, all Improved nnd fenced, at
Honukna, Hawaii, $1500. House and
lot, Kcwalo, 50x100, iSOO. Houso
and lot, King St., C0xl20, $3000.
part mortgage, part cubIi. Lease
hold. 20 years on King St., near 1.1
llha, 77x200. Ono flno gentle drlv
tug horse, sultablo for any lady.
$1500 to loan on good security. In
quiry S. Decker, with W. W. Wright,
King, cor. South St.
FOR SALE Horse and phaeton; horso
gentle; good under saddle; phaeton
almost new. K. C. B., Bulletin.
FOR SALE Coral rock for filling. Ad.
dress H. M. Duncan, at Bulletin or
FOR SALE Old papers, 10c a bundle.
Apply at this offlce. 2035-tf
TO LET Furnished room, with bath
attached, for couple, with or with-,
out board, In private family. In I
town. Apply this offlce. 2075-tf ,
P. DANSON KELLETT Attorney,
Notary Public; marriage licenses.
Itoom 11, Magoon Bldg.
F. M. BROOKS Attorney; rooms 9-10,
Sprockets bldg.; Tel. Main 344.
CARLOS A. LONG Attorney; 16 Kna
humanu St.; Tel. 181 Main.
. M. DAVIDSON Attorney-at-Law;
109 Kaahumanu St.
GARDNER K. WILDER
law; Kaahumanu at.
, M. LONG Offices 32-33 Campbell
bldg.; Tel. Mala 278.
E. J. WALKER Coffco Broker; room
4, Spreckels bldg.
C. A. COWAN 1186 Union St., opp.
Pacific Club; sundries, etc.
McDONALD & LANGSTON Contract
ors nnd Builders', 118 Union St.
n. i. uiourxn v,umiuwiui uhu ijuuu- TAPPAN TANNATT Civil and
er, carpenters and masons; excavat-, ,,,.,,.,., engineer; offlce. 1313 Wil
ing, filling and curbing; Btono and der Avo . Te 3iil n1Ie
uriCK; oaiiusunK uiui cumeui wants
Arlington Hotel; Tel. Main,
THE KA3H CO., LTD. Two stores,
23-27 Hotel St. and cor. Fort & Hotol.
PACIFIC VEHICLE 4 8UPPLY CO.
Fine carriages, wagons, harness
and whips; Beretanla near Fort St.
Ads. will be Inserted PHliE.
SALE9MEN WANTED To sell our
goods by sample to wholesale nnd
retail trade; wo are the largest and
only manufacturers In our lino In the
world; liberal salary paid. Address
Canl)ox Mfg. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
WANTED German girl to do general
household work and caro for cull
dren. Mary, Bulletin office.
TO LET Thieo handsomely furnish
ed rooms; new home. 1325 Here'
tnnla, cor. KceaumoAu.
TO LET Five room cottnge off Wnl
klkl road between Hopkins and
Bishop snitch. Immedlata posses
sion. Apply Hnwn. Tramways of
fice, Piinahou. 2064-tf
i O LET Newly furnished rooms, sin
gle or en suite, first-class table
board, hot nnd cold water, electric
lights, etc. 1270 Beretanla St.
FOR RENT FurnUhod rooms, en
sulto with prlvllego of light house
keeping. 714 Fort St. 2058-lm
TO LET Jfcwly furnished airy suite;
table board Is desired. 141 Bcrctanm
Ave. 2073 It
TO LET Two nicely furnished rooms
close to Rapid Transit II. II. power,
house. The Balmoral, 834 Noting i
TO LET Cottages olf t.-hool St. nr.,
Nuunmi, $15 nnd $17. On lnsano
Asylum road. $12.50 and $6.50. P.I
E. II. Strauch. 32 Campbell block.
310 Fort t. 2051-2m
TO LET Cottage, Cottago Grove,
King St. Enquire No. 8 cottage.
hot or cold water ami all modern i
. . .!, ... Oil,.... Tin- I
improvements. .U11 Ul oui'ui oiii-
ber Shop. 2019-tf
TO LET-Cottage on Vineyard St. nr.
caBt corner of Emma St.; contains
four rooms, with pantry, kitchen and
bath room; electric lights. Apply
to Trustees Gear, Lansing & Co.,
Judd bldg. 2070-lw
TO LET Furnished rooms at
McConnel's, Garden lane. '.
FOR RENT Cottago on South St.;
bIx rooms; modern Improvements;
$20. Honolulu Investment Co.. Judd
ROOM AND BOARD.
THE LOS ANGELES 1523 Fort St.;
newly furnished rooms, mosquito
proof; terms reasonable 1930-tf
LOST Poeketbook containing sum ot
money, Monday night. Reward If
returned to this olllee. 2080-lw
LOST Black purse with watch and
two keys. Suitable reward if re
turned to tlic Bulletin offlce. ,s lw
LOST Small gold locket; Initials II.
J. T. on back. Finder please return
to this offlce. Itcward. 2074-lw
YELLOW canary bird, In vicinity of
Emma Square. Itcward at Bulletin
LOST Black cloth cape, whlto satin
lining. Leave at Wells, Fargo offlco
and receive reward. 4s-lw
LOST Deeds In favor ot h. P. Mar
ques, E. Plrcs and J. D. Marques,
ono lnsuranco policy and Nahlku
stock certificate. Finder will bo re
warded by rctui.ilng snino to J. D.
Marques, at Lowers & Cooke.
LOST Many thousands of dollars
through neglecting to havo stock
sufflclently Insured. Honolulu In
vestment Co. represent tour of tho
strongest flro Insurance companies.
FOUND Insurance against tho break
ngo of plato glass at The Honolulu
Investment Co. 2051-tf
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
ELkS BUILDING, C1G Miller Street.
COLLECTIONS AND ADJUSTMENT.
H. G. MIDDLEDITCH Mgr.; Com
mercial Law and Adjustment Agen
cy; rooms 10-16 Magoon bid. 'i'ei. 328.
CONVEYANCING Charges reason-
able. Boom 10 Mclntyre Block.
DR. ALBERT E. NICH. S Dentist;
1154 Alakea St.; office hours, 9 to 4.
DR. DERBY Fort nnd Hotel Sts.; gas
administered, painless extracting.
DR. C. B. HIGH Phlln. Dental Col
logo '92; Masonic Temple; Tel. 318,
DR. G. W. RAYMOND noom 3, Mott
Smith bldg.; hours 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.
DR.T. MOTONAGA 46 Beretanla St.;
offlco hours 8 a. m. to 4 p. in.
W. BEAKBANE Card engraving and
I stamping; room 2, i-..te bldg.
MERCHANTS' PARCEL DELIVERY
Bethel St., opp, Wavcrloy blk.; Tel.
621 Bluo; pkgs. called for and dcl'd.
C. A. SCHMIEDTE Baggage oxprcss
arid drayage; Tel. White 921.
DAMIEN COUNCIL No. 563 Young
Men's Institute, meets every second
nnd fourth Wednesday In the month.
HAZELWOOD MARKET CO. 1281
Fort St., near Kuktil Groceries,
Fruits nnd Tobaccos.
J. E. QOEAS Ilcrctanla near Emma
St.; Tel. 2312 Blue.
8. J. SALTER Successor to Salter &
Walty; 712 Fort St., Orpheum blk.;
Tel. C81 Blue.
F. AVEIROS Groceries;
Walklkl of Emma St.
CITY SHOEING SHOP J. W. McDon.
aid, Fort St., opp. Club Stables.
HARNESS AND 8ADDLERY.
MANFO. HARNESS CO. Corner Fort
nnd King Sts.; Tel. Main 228, P. O.
CALIFORNIA HARNESS 8HOP Fort
St., opp. Club Stables; P. O. box 791
REIS & QUINN King St., near Fort;
Tel. 200 Main.
THOS. LINDSAY Mfg. Jeweler nnd
watchmaker; 630 Fort St.; Lovo
bldg.; latest In novelties.
nt the PANTHEON SALOON.
St. nr. Hotel.; Tel.
ANNIS MONTAGUE TURNER Vocnl
Instructor; "Mlgnon, ' 1024 BerctO'
ELLIS' HAWAIIAN QUINTET CLUB
Music furnished; Metropole Ho
tel, room 12, Alakea St.
E. K. KAAI Teacher of string InBtni'
ments; studio, Ixvo bldg., Fort St.
HAWLEY'S MILLINERY PARLORS
Tho latest In millinery, etc.; Boston
bldg.; Tel. 264 Main.
MRS. HANNA Fort St.. next to Love
bldg.; choice line of now millinery,
trimmings, etc.; agent for Buttcrick
DR. SLOGGETT Eye, Ear, Noso and
Thoat; offlco nt Eyo and Ear Infirm
nry, Alakea St. Hours 9 a. m. to
4 p. m.
DR. FRED. W. HODGINS Eye. Ear,
Noso and Throat only; offlce Alakea
St., lately occupied by Dr. Murray;
offlce hours 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
KATHARINE J. MacKAY, M.D., CM.
-520 Beretanla Ave.; Tel. BIuo 3551.
DR. JENNIE L. HILDEBRANDE 248
Beretanla Ave.; Tel. Blue 821.
ANTONE PILARES 4 CO. Plumbers
nnd Tinsmiths. All kinds of sani
tary work. Sewer connections n
specialty. Charges to suit tho
times. Corner Miller and Punchbowl
PAINTER AND PAPERHANGER.
V. H. POULSEN 1'nlntlng nnd paper
hanging; Territory Stables, King St.
REAL ESTA I E.
JUDD & CO., LTD. Building lots and
residences for sale; 307 Stangen
wnld bldg.; Tel. 223 Main.
M. G. SILVA Agent for real cstato,
also to grant marrlago licenses.'
58 Merchant St.; Tel. Main 115.
PRIMO BEER Is good if It Is kept
right. Try It. t tuo PANTHEL
AMY LENNON Stenography nnd
typewriting; 13 Kanhumanu St.
E. MORIKUCHI 14 Hotel St.. nr. Nu
uanu. Felt, straw, Panama hats
ALBERT BERNDT Tailoring and re
pairing; Elks bldg., 616 Miller St.
GROTE &. CRAMER Tnllorlng and
repairing, Union, near Hotel St.
J. W. A. REDHOUSE Watch nnd
chronnmpter maker: 79 Merchant Rt.
PISH FOR STItEAMP.
Tho following reply from Washing
ton wns received by a gentleman of
Hllo who wrote for Information re
gardlng tho stocking of mountain
streams with fish:
"Responding to your letter of De
cember 16, with reference to the stock
ing of mountain streams In tho Islands
of Hawaii with bass and trout, I regret
to say that In the opinion ol Prof. II.
W. Evcrmann, who has Investigated
the fisheries of Hawaii, mountain
trout would not be adapted to your
streams. He thinks It probable,
though, that the small mouthed black
bass might secure a foothold nnd
thrive In the Islands. Tho commission
tins not undertaken' the propagation of
the small mouthed bass, and Is unabls
at present to supply you with these
fish, hut arrangements can he made to
secure n small supply If the necessary
funds can be procured for tho trans
portation of tho same. As the llsh
would probably be secured somowhore
along the Great Lakes, it would cost
several hundred dollars to send a con
signment to Hawull, us they would
have to he accompanied by an expert
to give them constant attention, and
It might possibly require two men.
GEO. M. BOWERS. Commissioner.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Qulnlno Tablets
All druggists refund the money If It
falls to cure. K. W. Grove's signature
Is on each box. 25 cents.
HITHERTO UNPUBLISHED FACTS OF BLAINE'S HAWAIIAN POLICY
"The world Is Just what we make It."
Benjamin I. Dillingham gave tho
foregoing aphorism ns the centrnl
thought of extended remarks upon the
local situation, which he kindly ven
tured nt the request of a Bulletin re
porter. Returning from a protracted
visit to the Mainland In the Alameda
on Sunday, Mr. Dillingham has been
Immersed In n full tide of affairs at
his offlccs In the Stangenwnld building
ever since. Tho newspnper man was
fortunate In catching him for n brief
hour of slack water following tno val purposes or tne unucu aiaics.
dispatch of the llllo mall. Tho Oahil I "It goes without saying that abso
railway magnate and plantation pro-.lutely nothing could have been propos-
motcr of all Hawaii was asked u na
could give the community any advice J
as the result of his observations
abroad nnd meditations by the way
Ills answer came In the following most
One of the People.
"I have thouQht tho matter over, and
I suppose I am one of the people here.
Everything 1 have In the world of tho
nature of property Is In this country,
sj rnr na n. rmmirv Itself In con. '
cerned, I hnve never had any nnxlety
over the outcome. Tho natural rc -
sources of Iluwnll, together with Its
geographical position, give assurance
of support nut only to Its present pop-
illation, but n very largely Increased
number of Inhabitants. When I say
support 1 mean that they may make n
"I have realized for a long time that
unless there are somo new develop
ments Btich ns we have never discov
ered yet there leally Is only ono In
dustry in this country upon which wo
can depend for our livelihood, such as
will keep tho whole body of the peoplo
In employment. That Is, of course, tho
World's Resting Place.
"As to our geographical position Just
mentioned: When the Isthmian canal
opens, this country Is going to be a
great highway llko tho great Clap-
bam Junction of London. An enor
B. F. DILLINGHAM, HAWAII'S GREAT PROMOTER.
mous volume of humanity will pour time will be remembered by n major- world during the past ten years. Wo
through this country, back and forth, jlty of old residents, being to tho effect have hicn highly commended by poo
Irom tho Occident and the Orient. It that It was simply a schemo to brinij pie tbroad for tho spirit wo have ex
will bo greater than any Clapham ; nbout annexation. As a matter cf , blblted. and energy, nnd ability, nnd
Junction, which by comparison Is but i fact, It was a well nnd carefully ma- strength of faith under all tho rials
a local crossing. That canal'alono Is tured plan of able statesmen, Amerl- end perplexities wo havo been called
coming In time to mako tho tinwnllan ' can nnd Hawaiian, who sought what on to face.
Islands n great depot on tho world's to them seemed the highest nnd best "A feeling now exists abroad, so far
highway and a place where n good Interests of both countries. This is as I have been nblo to gather, that we
many people will spend part of their 'merely n matter of history. 'have lost heart, havo lost couraco nnd
lives, as they do now In Pnrls.
Annexation Settled Fact.
"Answering tho question as to the
results or annexation, It might ho
enough to say that we aro annexed
now. A greut many peoplo hnvo asked
mo when awny whether wo are better
off thnn before. My answer has been
that there Is no position In life such
as standing still. Wo cannot stand
still. Conditions change.
"Annexation was n condition that
was inevitable under the circum
stances. Those high In authority were
not satisfied with constitutions as they
stood. This attitude was met with
disapproval and annexation followed.
Ono or the best Uroofs that annexation
was Inevitable wus furnished by tho
aboriginal people as represented by I finding ourselves a part or Japan or country would bo Imbued with tho res
the best of them, the heads ot tho pro-1 any other country than that to which olutlon to do his own level best, by ex
pic King Kalakau'a himscir, for In-' we now belong. ' ertlon nnd example to prcsorvo the
stance. "Tho American nation has beon n good name and advance tho prosper
Partly Unwritten History. prosperous nation from Its birth nnd Ity of tho country, I have not any ques
"In December, 1887, I .,turned home ills peoplo In nil Its States nnd Tcrrl- tlon that wo shall rldq out any storm
trom an extended tour to London, j torles have shared In Its general prog-1 that may burst upon tho Territory of
whero the lato Samuel O. Wilder and rcss, prosperity and hupplncss, i Hawaii,"
myself -both labored and were illsan-1 "Theto Is no reason, In my Judg-j i
pointed .ill. wilder in tno cnort in
obtain money for building a railway
from Hllo to Hamakua, and I to pro
cure means for railway development
upon this Island of Onhu.
"In coming down from San Fran
..i,. i i, -I.,-,,,,.,. n,n i, ir, ......
LIPVII 111 IIIV PI I II till I a till IUIV lllltt J
A. V. Cniter. nrohahlv tho nblest man
that ever reprosecuted this country at
Washington, was my fellow-passenger,
Ho Informed me of a matter ot great
interest to this country, it wbb n
schemo which he and James G. Blalno
were working up to settle the ques-
tlon of annexation In a manner satis.
factory to the people both of the Unit
ed States and Hawaii. Had that
bchemo been carried out. thcro would
have been no Incentive at any tlmu In
the fiitm o to discuss annexation.
Mr. Blaine's Scheme.
"Blalno and Carter, both recogniz
ing the fact that annexation was not
a popular Idea In tho United States
and certainly not In the Hawaiian Inl
ands, either among whites or natives,
devised n plan wheieby, without sub
verting Hawaiian seir-government, this
country plight be developed and placed
Hawaii's Present Condition
upon n sound political and financial
"They proposed that a treaty should
i. ,,! iii, ii, tinu-nllnn Inlnmla
by the United States, granting to
these Islands absoluto freo trado with
the Union commercial exchnngo ab
solutely free between tho two coun
tries. Co-extenslve with that commer
cial treaty this country should grant
to tho United States the exclusive
right to occupy, enter nnd control alt
of Its harbors for the military and na.
ou wnicn snouiu nave nppcaiuu mure
strongly to those In power hero at
that time, as perpetually securing the
substantial autonomy of tho Hawaiian
kingdom. It was nn assurance of the
perpetuity of Hawaiian Independence.
"Countries no more than Individuals
can live without flnanclnl support.
Itnre wnn financial stintiort of the best
nn,i mn.t f.n.ini-lnir kind for Ilawnll. It
toft tliU fniinlrv free tn mnkn Its own
lnlmr lows and all other laws affecting
I Internal government. Without estab-',
.llshlng a form of protectorato the ,
scheme wns notwithstanding an Infor-
, mal protectorate. Control of the
harbors by the United Slates was mif-
flclent notice to nil other countries of
I Inn, If off.'
Shortsightedly Rejected. Blessing In Disguise.
"What wi-s tho result? .Men holding "Now I believe that occasional sea
high positions, representing foreign sons or depression aro as great, If not
Governments In this place, were known greater, blessings than too great and
to thruw their inliuenco In opposing long-continued prosperity morally,
that measure. They said It wns a , financially, socially nnd every other
stepping stone away fiom annexation. , way. One touch of nature makes the
but the natural Incapacity of the head,
of tho nutlon to appreciate tin
measure and the value to this co
ot such a proposal almost unheard clal and commercial It will bo a
of In advantage both business nnd po- great tain. And if wo shall find it pos
lltlcnl irofvrivd by a stron-j to a heir slide In the future to meet success
less n.itlon lacking In statesmanlike fully any condition thnt may bo evolv
guided counsels rejected tho schemo ed out of legislation or otherwise,
and the opportunity was lost forever. The World Applauds Us.
"The rumors lloated hero at that ' "Wo havo shown our metal to the
"This history Is merely mentioned
'to show that those who wcro opposed
to annexation would have acted wisely
If they had selzt-d upon the opportu-
nlty of accepting what was a well-de-
vised plan of avoiding annexation. It
also Bhows tho lack of foresight on tho
part of those who professed to bellovo
that the perpetuity of tho monntchy
wns tho best thing for the country.
Home at Last. I "There Is another adage 'All things
"Whatever may bo said for or como to him that waits and works.'
against the fiiinl results, wo nro today Put n good deal of emphasis on
a paft and parcel or tho United 'works.'
Stnl1'8- I "We ought to pull together, with re-
"Wo are secure politically from the gard to legislation, to political matters,
possible Interference or nny Oovern- everything. We ought to glvo and
went on earth. There Is no danger of take. Factional bitterness Is not go
our waking un In the mornlni; nnd in? tn Imnnflt in ir m p., .i,
ment. to uouui mat wo in iiawau snail
come In rur nil tho prosperity Unit Is
good tor us If wo show ourselves
Hard Lines Overcome.
"Since January 17. 1S93. wo havo
,.,, ,i ,...,,.,.,., ,!,, iin.,i ,nr
UIV MUM UIVIVUIIIU tK-llWOfl JIUIIIIIUI till
flrultles. visitations of ncHtllencu. firos.
drouths and labor troubles, such as
possibly would have annihilated many
Mi-called stronger communities In the
world. Thero havo been no failures
and thus far no serious distress, flnan-
cial or otherwise.
. "Within flvo years' time tho enter-
.pilses stalled have been such as may
be expected to result, under their full
i result, under their full
development. In more than doubling
tbo business of the whole country. Fiirai m nnanciai urns,
"That financial stringency for a dwlnklng the Lelpzelger Bank and
time should be experienced might only llls ow overseore and making m
be expected. There havo necessarily mell6 advances. Tho evidence Jndl
heen losses sustained by a great many ea,c'(1 ,hnt tho mpany never earned
people In consequcneo ot tho money n" honeBt dividend, nnd It was hum
strlngney, which hnvo been very hard 1US throughout.
to bear, and none have escaped from
bearing their full share of the common Postage on the Bulletin's special In
burden. Tho shortage In tho labor dustrlal edition Is three cents to all
market and decline In the price of mi-' parts of the 8tates.
gar In the worlds market, together
iwitn mo ucmanu niuuu un mu .-"
gross or tho United states """" BU
e.ira from Cuba and tho Philippines
ou basis of reciprocity or that of a
huavv reduction In tho tariff protcc'
tlon to the American sugar Industry,
have cnused a depressing effect gen
erally and I believe especially In this
The Labor Question.
"I hnvo often been asked, during tho
past few years, how wo aro to meet
tho labor question nnd tho probablo
competition In tho sugar markot from
other narts of tho world. Without be
ing able to formulate a satisiactory
answer I havo never doubted that
those conditions would bo so adjusted
as to leavo this country a good living
margin on the product.
"There Is nn nbundnnce of lnbor In
different quarters of tho globe, whero
the neonle are In little better thnn a
starving condition, while hero In this
country we hnvo a wonderfully !)
ductlvo soil nnd climate naturally
adantcd to the successful production
of our chief staple. And as water
seeks Its level, so 1 have believed, and
silll continue to believe, that a way
which may not bo clear to us now will
e opened. If we Industriously seek It,
whereby wo shall havo all the labor
'supply that Is necessary
whole world kin, nnd If this communl-
ty enn bo touched by nnvtlilnc that
untry.vIII bring It Into unity political, so
have Itst faith, and I want to say that
our thing ground for such nn opinion
of us abroad Is tho very worst thing
that could happen In our own interest,
'According to thy faith bo It dono to
thee, nnd nccordlng to tho mensutu cf
our faith we shall havo all things that
are uecessary for us and all that wo
havo a right to expect.
"Work" the Watchword.
,. ,, , .. , ....
Berlin. Feb. 15. Tho trial of oftlcors
I? Jh Trebor-Trocknung (grain-dry-
"1B) Company of Cosset caused a very
hii-.ii. tx.-uo.iuuu. me uewsnancrs nil
I -,, ,,
Pu. mnny. columns with details of the
trial, which brought out tho history or
tho company's meteoric career, show
ing It to have been a gigantic swindle
rrom tho beginning, though Director
Schmidt succeeded In deceiving the
board or overseers until tho crash
came. They regarded him ns a flnan-
nlnl nnttliia n ,1 l.nl,.1 1. 1 . ii .
J'"' 7 "i . . vi complete-
' "," . ""'"""" m i"-"' --eui nivi-
,L""B ","" ncuuous proms, practicing
In answer to a recent request for i
opinion on the political status ot tho
Porto Rlcnns In tho Territory, sent In
to tho Attorney General by tho Re
publican Territorial commlttca tho
following has been received:
Territory of Hawaii, Offlco of the At
torney General, Honolulu, II. I.,
Feb. 23 1902.
Mr. J. D. Avery, Assistant Secretary
Republican Central Committee, ot
Hawaii, Elite Building, Hotel
Dear Sir: I beg to acknowledge
jour communication of yesterday, re
questing my opinion as to tho status of
tho Porto Rlcans now In this Terri
tory, with reference to the suffrage.
Article 9 of tho Treaty of Paris of
December 10, 1898, by which Porto Ri
co and other Islands wcro ceded to the
United States, provides that: "The
civil and political status of the native
Inhabitants of the territory hereby
ceded to the United States shall bo
determined by Congress." This treaty'
Indicates tho Federal policy In regard
to the new Insular possessions. Thcro
has been a provision In all former trea
ties ceding territory to tho United
States, that the Inhabitants thereof
should Immediately or ultimately TTo
come citizens of tho United States. Tho
treaty of Paris Is unique In that it
leaves the civil rights nnd political
status of tho Inhabitants of Porto Rico
and tho Phlllpplno Islands entirely nt '
the discretion ot Congress.
Section 7 of an act of the Ffty-slxlh .
Congress, entitled "An Act temporari
ly to provide revenues and a civil gov
ernment for Porto Rico, and for other
purposes," approved April 12, lnOO,
provides: "That all Inhabitants con
tinuing to reside therein who wcro
Spanish subjects on the 11th day ot
April, 1899, and then resided In Porto
Rico, nnd their children born subsc-'
qucnt thereto, shall be deemed and
held to bo citizens of Porto Rico, and
as such entitled to the protection ot
tho United States, except such as shall
have elected to prescrvo their allegi
ance to the crown of Spain on or beforo
tho 11th day of April. 1900, In accord
ance with tho provisions of the treaty
of peace between tho United States and
Spain, entered Into on tho 11th day of
April, 1S99; and they, together with
such citizens of tho United States as
may reside In Porto Rico, shall con
stltutc a body politic under iio name
of tho peoplo of Porto Rico, with gov
ernmental powers ns hereinafter con
ferred, nnd with power to sue and bo
sued as such."
Under tho foregoing section the In
habitants or Porto Rico, together with
their children subsequently born there,
are "cltlzcnB ot Porto Rico, nnd as such
entitled to the protection ot tho Unit
ed States." In other words, they aro
entitled to protection ns citizens of,
Porto Rico, not ns citizens of tho Unit
ed States. Furthermore, tho words
"And they, together with such citizens
of tho United States as may reside la
Porto Rico." clearly distinguishes nnd
segregates them from citizens ot tho
United States, dividing tho body poli
tic of Porto Rico Into two classes, ono
class being citizens of the United
States, the other class being mcrply
citizens of Porto Rico. The act creat
ing a temporary government for Poito
Rico contains nothing in the least cor
responding to Section 4 of our Organic
Act, making all citizens of tho Repub
lic of Hawaii citizens of tho United
States ;or to llko provisions which
Congress has always enacted when
organizing territories on the Main
land. As our Organic Act makes United
States citizenship an Indispensable
qualification for the suffrage in this
Territory, It follows that Porto Rl
cans cannot voto hero without being
Very respectfully yours,
E. P. DOLE,
BILLY WEST DEAD
Chicago, Feb. 15. William H. West,
known to theater-goers for tho past
quarter or a century as "Billy" West,
the minstrel, died hero today or can-,
cer, aged 45. Early In tho week a can
cerous growth, which .s physicians
ascribed to excessive smoking, was
removed from his throat, but he never
recovered from the effects of the oper
ation. His friends In Chicago cstlmato
his cstato at $500,000.
Wost was known all over tho coun
try as ono of the famous minstrel firm
of Thatcher, Primrose & West. He
mado a fortune out of negro minstrel-'
By, and ho married another fortune
when ho wedded tho rich daughter of
E. Joy Morris of Philadelphia, former
United States Minister to Turkey. Sho
had $250,000 when sho married tho
minstrel. They established a flno
homo at Benconhurst, Long Island,
whero West kept open houso during
pt open houso during t
Y OF 8CIENCE. M
Ills theatrical vacations.
SIMPLICITY OF 8CIENCE,
Sclcnco is always simple. It's only
quackery that Juggles with Jargon.
Medical treatment ot tho past dealt
with "simples," tho puro vegetable
remedies provided by nature. Sagwa
Is compounded ot simples. It Is pure
ly vegetable. It Is scientific, because
It Is based on tho known curative pro
perties of tho herbs, roots, barks and
gums which it contains. It is the
most efficient blood purifier and blood
builder known. Ninety per cent of
diseases are curable, by tho prompt
and proper use of Sagwa. It expels
from tho blood all corrupting nnd cor
roding elements and builds up a new
body with now blood. There Is no
substitute for Klckapoo Indian Sag
wa. Hobron Drug Co., agents for the
Klckapoo Indian Remedies.
FOUR THOUSAND IN PRIZES.
Interest Is being awakened among
locnl Kodakers regarding tho plctuW
taking contest and many are calling nt'
the Honolulu Photo Supply Co, to get
further particulars. Four thousand
dollars In prizes Is offered nnd the con
test Ib open to every ono using cither a
kodak or brownie camera.
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