Newspaper Page Text
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SUNDAY BULLETIN, HONOLULU, H. T.. SUNDAY. MARCH 9. 1902.
(Utnntlons and Help Wonted
WANTED Capable young man de
sires clerical position, rapid leu
man and good bookkeeper Address
0 Bulletin ofllce. 2089-lw
YOUNG man, experienced bookkeeper
or salesman, desires situation, best
references, i . - , this ofllce.
WANTED By Japanese boy, position
as salesman. Address &., this office.
WANTED Position ns
tlmw 1).. this offlde
WANTED Coachman; thoroughly uu
dcretands care of horses; well rec
ommended: wants position in prl
st family. Address X. '., this
WANTED Position by first-class
American groom. City references.
Address F this office. 2086-lw
WANTED Position by man now
traveling dry goods and hats In
Island trade; similar position, or
will consider another line; good
canae. for desiring change; refer
enens. Address, Drummer, llulletln
office. 2080-1 w
Ads In this column will bo Inserted,
Per line, one Insertion 15o
Per line, two Insertions. ...zse
Per line, one week 30c
Per line, two weeks 40c
Pr tine, nnm manth ......fiOc
Thla is the cheapest advertising
sver offered the neonle of Honolulu.
BOWERS'MERCHANT PATROL AND
CONFIDENTIAL AGENCY Night
wMihruen furnished for buildings,
t-uvlnewi propel ty and residences.
Office and Residence School St ;
P. O. Box 281; Tel. White 391.
LET US DO your bool.eeplug nud
male your collections. Satlsfurtlon
Kuiirnnteed. Bonds gleu as secur
ity. C. E. MOORE S. CO., 10 Mcln
tyre Block. 2082-2W
SPECIAL NOTICE Bonds furnished
to any n mount for the man holding
position m guardian, postofllce offi
cial or nny other position of trust.
Hrmololn Investment Co. 2051-tf
NOTICE TO BUILDERS The Union
Express Co. has WHITE SAND FOR
SALK. 1543-.f I
WANTED Hoard and rooms for gen
tlcnun and two children girls. 7
and 9; near town. Kite full partlcu
tars nnd price I. H F llulletln
ottlcf. 2USS 4c
WANTED Everybody to know that
the Canton Marine. Insurance Co.
oQco is at Honolulu Investment Co.
WANTED 500 men to shnve for loc.
Jeff's. 4S King St.; five white bar
lrs. 011 tf
FOR RENT Cottage on South St ;
six rooms; modern Improvements;
JIT.jO. Honolulu Investment Co.,
Jildd Bldg. 2072 tf
O LET Newly furnished looms, sin
gle or en suite, first-class tablo
board, hot nnd cold water, electric
lights. tU 1270 lleretanln St. i
TO LET Kite room cottage off Wal
ilkl road between Hopkins and
Illsbop switch. Immediate posses
sion. Apply Hawn. Tramways of
fice, Punahou. 20Cltf
P. DANSON KELLETT Attorney,
Notary Public; marriage licenses.
lloom 11. Magoou Bldg.
F. M, BROOKS Attorney; rooms 9-10,
Spreckels bldg.; Tel. Main 344.
CARLOS A. LONG Attorney; 16 Kna
lDnni Bt : Tel. :.S1 Main.
GARDNER K. WILDER Attorncy-at-law;
E. J. WALKER Coffee Broker; room
4. Spreckels bldg.
C. A. COWAN 1188 Union St., opp.
Pacific Club; sundries, etc
MCDONALD & LANGSTON Contract
ors and Builders; lloS Uulon St.
N. K. OTSUKA-Conti actor and build-
r. carpenters and masons; excavnt-
lag. filling and curbing; stono and
brick; ballasting and cement walks;
Room 4, Arlington Hotel, Tel. Main.
"HE KASH CO, LTO. Two stores."
257 Hotel St. and cor Fort & Hotel. '
PACIFIC VEHICLE & SUPPLY CO.
Fine carriages, wagons, harness
nnd wnlps; lleretanln near Fort St.'
CIQARS AND TOBACCO. i
ELkS BUILDING, QIC Miller Street.
CONVEYANCiinG Charges reason
able. Room 10 Jlclntyre Block,
OR. ALBERT E.
1U4 Alakea St,
NICH S Dentist;
; oOlce hours, 9 to 4.
OR. DERBY Fort and Hotel 8U.; gas
administered, painless extracting.
E. TAPPAN TANNATT Civil and
electrical engineer; office, 1313 Wil-
der A-e-; Tel. 3141 Blue.
iijjlwrii kiditu. xM&
Ads. will be Inserted FREE.
DOY WANTED Apply Georgo Half
ner. Masonic Temple. 2JS-I'
TO LET A nicely furnished front
room in private family, central. Ad
dress J. S.. this office. 2090 3t
TO LET Elegant double parlors,
lleretanln, idr. Kecaumoku.
TO LET Furnished rooms, mosquito
proof; suite, with kitchen. 45 N.
Vineyard, after 2 p. m. 2089 lw
TO LET Five-room cottage, Makl
kl St. near Wilder Ave. Enquire
tiwct door of J. Ouderklrk. 2088-lw
TO LET Seven-room house, etc.,
Fort St. near Vineyard, rent 130
Apply jG31 Nuuanu St. 2087-lw
TO LE Cottages off t .ool St. nr.
Nuuauu, $1G and 917. On Insane
Asylum road, $12.60 and SG.50. P.
11 11. Strauch. 32 Campbell block.
31C Fort t. 2051-2m
TO LET Furnished rooms at Mrs.
McConnel's, Gordon lane. 2055-tf
TO LET tloomy bath tub, with cither
hot or cold water nnu all modern
Improvement. Jail at Silent Bar
ber Shop. 2019 tf
FOR LEASE Two-story
rooms, Union street.
given April 1st.
FOR SALE New upright piano at
half price. Address I'., this office.
FOR 8ALE Cheap, furniture for seven-room
house. In lots to suit; leav
ing city; no reasonable otter rcfus
ed. Call third house from Alapal on
FOR SALE Fine Jersey cow; Just
calved. Apply to Lewis & Co.
FOR 8ALE Very old tapa quilt, also
very old calabishes, some unpollsh
cd. Address Z., this office. 4s tf
FOR 8ALE Horse and phaeton; horse
gentle; good under saddle; phaeton
almost new. K. C. B., Bulletin.
FOR 8ALE Coral rock for Ailing. Ad
dress It. M. Duncan, at llulletln of
ROOM AND BOARD.
HELEN'S COURT also residence J.
Stelner Adams lane. Is open as n
first class rooming house, airy and
Board 'If desired
Mrs. J. Duggan.
THE LOS ANGELES 1523 Fort St;
newly furnished rooms, mosquito
proof; terms reasonable 1930-tf
LOST .Many thousands of dollars
through neglecting to have stock
sufficiently Insured. Honolulu In
vestment Co. represent lour of tho
strongest 11 ru lnsuranco companies.
FOUND lnsuranco against the break
age, of plate glass at The Honolulu
Investment Co. 2051-tf
A bay horse.
MERCHANTS' PARCEL DELIVERY
Bethel St., opp. Waverley blk.; Tel.
621 Blue; pkgs. called for nnd del'd.
C. A. 8CHMIEDTE
and drayage; Tel.
W. BEAKBANE Card engraving and
I "taP'ng; room 2. w bldg.
POLYNESIA ENCAMPMENT NO. 1,1
I. 0.0. F. meets II rut ami thlid Frl
day of each month Excelsior 1 In II.
DAMIEN COUNCIL No. 563 Young
Men's Institute, meets overy second
nnd fourth Wednesday In the month.
HAZELWOOD MARKET CO. 1281
Fort St., near Kuicul Groceries,
Fruits and Tobaccos.
J. E. GOEAS Beretnnla near Emma
St.; Tel. 2312 Blue.
8, J SALTER-Succcssor to Salter &
Watty; 712 Fort SL. Oroheum blk.:
Tel. C81 Dlue.
CITY 8HOEING SHOP J. W. McDon
ald. Fort St., opp. Club Stables.
HARNESS AND SADDLERY.
MANFG. HARNESS CO Corner Fort
nid King Sts.; Tel. Mnlb 228, P. O.
CALIFORNIA HARNESS SHOP Fort
St.. opp. Club Stables; P. O. box 791.
TH08. LINDSAY Mfg. Jeweler and
vvntdhmaker; 530 Fort St.; Love
bldg.; latest In novelties.
nt the PANTHEON SALOON.
St. or. Hotel.; Tel.
HAWLEY'S MILLINERY PARLOR8
The latest In millinery, etc; Boston
' bide; Tel. 264 wain.
ANNI8 MONTAGUE TURNER Vocal
Instructor; "Mlgnon,' 1024 Boreta
ELLIS' HAWAIIAN QUINTET CLUB
Music furnished; Metropolo Ho
tel, room 12, Alakea St.
E. K. KAAI Teacher of string Instru
ments; studio. Love bldg, Fort St.
DYRNE A. LIVINGSTONE Rep. Ame
rican Manf's. Room 8 Progress 'ilk.;
Tel. Main 131.
DR. 8LOGGETT Bye, Bar. Nose and
Thoat: omco at Eye and Ear innrm
ary, Alakea St. Hours 9 a. m. to
4 p. m.
DR. FRCD. W. HODGIN8 Eye. Ear,
Nose and Throat only; offlco Alakea
St. lately occupied by Dr. Murray;
offlco hours 9 n. m. to 4 p. m.
KATHARINE J. MacKAY, M.D., CM.
-520 Dcrctanla Ave.; Tel. Dlue 3551.
OR. JENNIE L. HILDEBRANDE 248
Beretnnla Ave.; Tel. Dlue 821.
ANTONE PILARES & CO. Plumbers
nnd Tinsmiths. All kinds of sani
tary work. Sewer connections a
specialty. Charges to suit, the
times. Corner Miller and Punchbowl
PAINTER AND PAPERHANQER.
V. H. POUL3EN fainting and paper-
hanging; Territory Stables. King St.
JUDD & CO., LTD. Building lots and
residences for sale; 307 Stangcn
wald bldg.; Tel. 223 Main.
M. G. 8ILVA Agent for real estate,
also to grant marriage licenses;
68 Merchant St.; Tel. Main 115.
PRIMO BEER Is good If It Is kept
right. Try It. t tne FANTHEL
STENOGRAPHY nnd typewrltlngncnt
ly nnd accurately done at Hawaiian
Hotel by Miss Noble.
E. MORIKUCHI 14 Hotel St.. nr. Nil
uanu. Felt, straw, panama hats
ALBERT BE RNDT Tailoring and re.
pairing; Elks bldg.. C1C Miller St.
J. W. A. REDHOUSE Watch and
chronometer maker: 79 Merchant 8L
PRICES WILL ASTONISH
Theo. 11. Davles & Co.'s en
tire stock of Iron beds has
been sold to us at a sacrifice.
Wo havo them all displayed
with prices plainly marked.
Come and see them.
No More Dread
of the Dental Chair
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLEL
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN b)
our late scientific method applied to thi
gums. No sleep-producing agents oi
Theso are the only dental parlors li
Honolulu having PATENTED APPL1
ANCES and Ingredients to extract, fill
and apply gold crowns' and porcelain
crowns nndectecable fiom natural teeth
and warranted for ten years, WITH
OUT THE LEAST PAIN. All wort
done by GRADUATED DENT13T8 ol
from 12 to 20 years' experience, an
each department In charge ot a Special
1st. Give us a call, and you will Ann
us to do exactly as we advertise. Wt
will tell you In advance exactly wha
your work will cost Ay a FRQB EX
Bet Teeth , 8H.00
Gold Crowns 85.01'
Gold FllllnHs $1.00
Silver Fillings no.
Our name alone will be a guarantti
that your work will be ot the best.
New York Deiital Parlors
lloom 4, Elite- Building, Hotsl Stree
LADIKfl IN ATTKNDANCr
Hours, 8 a. m. to C p. n.
Sundays. & a. m. to 12 a.
H. HackfekU Co., Ltd.
Cor. Fort and Qusen Strati, Honolulu
A..L - - "1 L
ON HAWAII'S SUGAR
AGENT FOR THE PLANTERS IS HEARD
Argument Against Concessions to Cuba
Before CommitteB on Ways
Committee on Wnjs and Means, Fri
day, January 24, 1902.
The committee met at 10 o'clock a.
m., pursuant to adjournment, Hon. S.
K. Pane in the chair.
Statement of Mr. William Haywood,
of Washington, I). C, representing the
Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association
and the Chamber of Commerce of Hon
olulu, against reciprocity:
Mr. Chairman and gentlemen of the
Ways and Means Committee: My name
Is William Haywood. I wag for three
jears, prior to cue huui-jhiiiu" wi -wall,
United States Consul-Oeneral at
Honolulu, nnd upon the extension of
American Irwb to the Islands was ap
pointed collector of Internal revenue. 1
resigned this position last winter to
come to Washington ns the resident at
torney of the Hawaiian Sugur Planters'
Mr. Atkins made several references
Inst, week to a delegation from the
Sandwich Islands. I am that delega
tion. Hawaii being, as It were, the Infant
of the American family, is naturally
dimdent In making suggestions regard
ing legislation of national Importance.
She Is not opposed to Cuba being as
sisted If Congress In its wisdom decides
that the United States Is morally re
sponsible for Cuba's welfare. When
Hawaii sought and obtained the bless
Ing of American citizenship she expect
ed, nnd was willing to bear, her share
of the burdens of citizenship. She Is
perfectly willing to stand her share of
the expense of helping Cuba, but with
her limited means nnd small population
she naturally objects to being plunged
Into bankruptcy that Cuba's absentee
susnr planters may be put on n more
favorable footing than she. From all
that 1 rnn gnther, about 90 per cent of
those who will profit by n lowering of
the duties on Cuban sugars arc Span
ish and Americans.
Helping an Allen People.
To give to Cuba n free mnrket for
her sugar will be to give uu alien peo
ple Just ns much ndvnntage ns Amer
ican citizenship gives to Hawaiian.
nnd the extra advantage of not being
obliged to contorm to the stringent
laws legardlng labor nnd Immigration
With Annexation Han all lost her best
source of labor supply China. The
Islands are so Isolated that labor does
not naturally come to Hawaii, but
must he sought Prior to annexation
she (oulil nrslst Immigration and ho
tect herself by making a contract. All
those ndvuntnges she gave up for what
sne thought n flee, protected mnrket.
The piolilbltlon against Importing Chi
nese and the laws against assisted nnd
control t labor has added gieatly to the
cot -of pindiulng her one. nnd I might
say only, staple. It must he borne In
mind that Hawaii produces practically
nothing that she uses. All her food,
clothing, machinery and In fact every
thing but n few vegetables, tome from
the States, und the only thing she lias
to pay with Is sugar
Ilnwiill, with an me.-i approximately
of S0.000 neirs of land suitable for the
cultivation of sugar c-ane, pinduced last
jeur, sold in the Amerlran mnrket,
300,033 tons of raw Hiigar, valued at
$.,7.093.23.41, which was 9R.22 percent
of her total exports of eveiy dcscrlp-tlon-$2b,054.430.43.
New Methods at Mills.
I might say right here that the an-
I liexation comnilssioiieiH, when, usked
nhether the limit of sugar production
was reached, placed tU,000 acres us thu
touil una oi la mi suitable fur sugar.
Iliey only huve MJ.uuu ucii-s In sugur
now. We u m producing more sugar
than Mr. Thurston told Congress ho
thought we would, but we ..re doing It
because new methods lire being de
vised e-,ery tiny lor Increasing the out
put of the mills.
The Chairman What was the price
Mr. Hajwooil We figure everj
tlilng In short tons In Ilawull, and It Is
utmost Inij.osslble for me to give nnj
thlng In pounds
.Mr. New lands. What du ou mean by
Mr. iluynood' 2000 pounds.
The rtiulimnu: Do jou not know the
pilte at which run sugar Is sold?
Mr. Hitvwood: It fluctuates with ev
ery fit camei.
The Chairman: And It fluctuates In
Hamburg, too. I would like to know
the relation of the price In Ilawull to
the price In New York?
.Mr Havwootl' As 1 understand It,
seveini piuiiiiitions in Hawaii make u
cuntiutt to sell their fciigurs for three
yeais ut the price In New York. Tim
day llie eurgo arrives theie that price
Is fixed, as 1 understand It, und, as the
committee has been told in thu labt
several dajs, by the price of sugar III
The Chairman' As ou undcistnnil,
tiny get their full price for their Hu
nuliim sugar? ,
Get Full Price at New York.
Mr. Jiuywood They get the full prlci
that sugar Is selling for In New Yoik
us soon us Hiigurs airlve there.
Tim Chairman: And Imw long bus
that been? ,
Mr. I la w nod Those contiacts?
The Chaliman: Yes.
Mr, Hn)wood. Since 1 first went
there, about five jeaiu ago,
The Chaliman: So, notwithstanding
the fact that the Ameilran sugar trust
Is the only customer of the Hawaiian
sugar that gits a MX pi Ice for It?
Mr. llujvvood: They get the price
the day the sugar arrives In Now York,
whatever that may be,
Mr. Oxnurtl has Just made a ugges -
tlon that we do not get the same price
for our sugar in San Francisco. 1
think it Is three-sixteenths less In San
Francisco than the price paid for the
sugar that goes to New York
' The Chairman: What proportion ot
the sugar goes to San Francisco?
Mr. Haywood; I do not think that
the greater portion goes there; I think
the great portion goes to New York.
The Chairman: Since jou have been
Mr. Haywood: Yes. sir.
The Chairman: More than the Pa
cific Coast needs?
Mr. Haywood: I presume so; )es, sir.
Mr. Long: What Is the reason for
the difference of three-sixteenths?
Mr. Haywood: As I understand It
the reason given by the purchasers Is
to cover freight.
Mr. Long: Freight from San Fran
Mr. Haywood: From San Francisco
to New York. 1 urn answering these
questions from my own opinion.
It is impossible to state exactly what
she purchased from the mainland lait
car because since June 14, 1900, at
which time Hawaii was ushered In as 4
Territory under American rule, no en
try of goods has been required when
shipped to or from the mainland; but
u fairly accurate estimate based on thrt
official figures for 1899 places the im
ports In round numbers at 822,000,000.
Customer on the Mainland.
From the above figures It will be seen
that our little Territory Is h good cus
tomer of the mainland and that she re
lies entirely on the proceeds from her
sugar to pay her bills.
Hawaii bought last year from the
States SI 42.75 worth of goods for each
man, voman nnd child on the Islands,
Cuba to do ns well would have to pur
chase 1223,000,000 from us,
All ray ndult life has been spent in
the consular tervlce of the govern
ment. I hnve done my share, working
for uddltlonnl foreign markets foi
Ameilcnn goods, and 1 appieclate how
Impnitant It Is, but In working to that
end It Is not good policy to sacrifice a
sure home market. Willi annexation
came n bl boom In sugar. The peopln
uciu'it-u mui ii proteneii mnruct wu
nssuied. and were willing to Invest
large sums of money In increasing thut
Industry New plantations with an ag
piegatc lapltnl of $23,000,000 were
stalled nnd old ones eiilniged. The
people have been struggling hiuufully
for the past three jears to meet the as
sessments on their stoek to pn for the
Immense amount uf plantation machin
ery bought In the States, and now wish
to enjoj the rewards for their confi
dence In American protection.
Cost of Production.
Hawaii cannot produce sugar as
rhrnplj ns Cuba. I n Ish I had the re
ports for last jear of all the planta
tions, so I could stnte what the nveroge
cost was I have, however, us a stock
holder, recently received the annual re
ports of three plantations, the figures
(rom w,t, m Kve Mr lIca of tho
rost of piodiulng sugar In Hawaii
These plantations are thiee of the bust
of thu Islamls and are fair lepiesenta
tlves of the 0 liferent kinds. Oiihu Is A
large estate situated on the Island ot
Oahu. and Is what Is known as an Irri
gated plantation. Four million six
hundred thousand dollars lias been In
vested. In this plantation. The other
two, Honnmii and Wailuku, arc smaller
' estates, one situated on the island of
.Maul ond the other on Hawaii. Both
of these plantations are among the old
est nnd are fully developed.
Oahu last year produced 21.450 tonj
of sugar, for which it fecelved $1,118,
421.SC. or $t!7.30 per Ion. The operating
expenses are $1.010.31,0.08, or $17 per
ton, a net profit of $19 30 pel ton. The
duty on pw- cent Is 1CS,', about $33.70
per ton. Take this protection nwuy and
every ton of sugar piodticcd by this
plantation last jear would have been
at a loss of S14.40.
The Chairman- That Is, If jou take
all (his protection away?
Mr, Hajnood. Yes, sir.
Tho Chairman: If ou took half of it
away It would leave quite a profit $5 n
Mr. Haj wood: 1 will stutt right here
that these figures are based on the ac
tual tost to produce the sugar In Ha
waii. To that must bu utliled freights,
and our plantations do not charge any
thing for dclerloiullon of plant.
The Chairman: That Is not the net
pilce, then, that jou have stated?
-Mr. Huywood: It Is what It costs tlm
plantation to produce the sugar.
The Chaliman: Have jou deducted
Mr. Haywood: I unfoi innately ilKll
not have those llgmes to mid, nnd ' l
picrerreii to make a pooiei case than
to stnte something I could not sub
btantlatc. The Chali mail: Can jou give an es
timate? -Mr. Ilnywood: Of deteiloiatlon?
Argument of Protection.
The Chaliman: Ten.
Mr. Haywood: No, sir; I urn nfinld
Mi. Long: That Is upon the assump
tion that biigur In New York Is 1.US5
lower In pilco on nceount of tho duty
being taken off?
Mr. Haywood' Yes. The argument
of piatettlon Is that It uilses the price
Just that much. That is what we have
lo contend vvllh with the opponents ol
Honomu piodutCHl List year 4402
tons, receiving $342,228.05, or $77.27 per
ton, and Its operating expenses were
( $282,874.35, or $M,2C )er ton; net prof-
It of $13.01 per ton. This .plantation,
without the protective duty, would
produce Its sugar nt a loss of 120.67 per
Wailuku states In Its report for las'
year that the cost of producing a ton
of sugar1 was $15.41. The average qost
of these three plantations was $60,10
per ton. I have not picked out three
ot the worst plantations; I have given
ou the figures from all of the reports
I have. I am sorry that I cannot fur
nlsh the average cost of all the planta
tions, as 1 feel confident the figures
would be substantially, the same.
Want Labor at Fair Price.
1 do not wish to be understood as
claiming that this state of affairs has
alwajs prevailed In the Islands, or that
Hawaii will always need the present
protective duty. Prlqr to the extension
of the American labor and Immigration
laws sugar was produced much mora
cheaply than now. Personally, as n
stockholder, I have confidence in the
business ability of those who havo
been trying to solve the problem ot
raising crops with 75 per cent of the
labor needed, Olvc them time, and 1
am sure they will find some spot on
this earth where labor can be procured
at a fair price. What we do ask Is that
we are not made to compete with a
country at present more favorably sit'
uated than Hawaii.
One ot the gentlemen who spoke last
week mentioned the fact that this con
cession to Cuba would mean a great
profit to American shipping, Hawaii
has the proud distinction of being the
one territory In the world where Amer
ican shipping predominates. I , have
not the figures for the past year, but In
a report I made to the Department of
State on the shipping of the islands for
1897 I showed that 82 per cent of the
products of the islands was carried In
American bottoms. The New York
Mall and Express of March 3, 1898,
commenting on my report, said:
"These figures present an argument
which the business Judgment of the
House cannot resist. They show that
Hawaii Is the one territory In the
world where American commercelal in
fluence Is not only supreme, but stead
lly advancing. The expansion of trade
interests In the Pacific Ocean which Is
sure to follow the great International
projects now under way In the Far
East will Increase the volume and val
ue ot Hawaii's commerce every year.
Hawaii Is bound to become the central
depot of this vast traffic, nnd the na
tion which controls that port will en
joy a position of almost Incalculable
advantage In, the trade between Asia
Hawaii exchanged these advantages
for a free protected market. 1 do not
believe Cuba can offer as much. If
Cuba needs charity, give It to her ns
such, but not In the form of conces
sions to absentee landlords. Remem
ber the familiar proverb, which Is best
expressed by the French, "Well-regu
Iated charity begins at home."
K. Yakabaj-shl. who got mixed up
a I tli the custom house some time ago
on account ot his Inability to return
certain sake which he had consumed. Is
not In so much tioubte ns at first ap
pears. Owing to Wakabaj-shl's Inn-bill!)-
to disgorge that which had gone
down the throats of himself anil
fi lends, Collector Stnckable, acting
upon the advice ot Assistant District
Attorney Dunne, declared the bond ot
$201) to be forfeited.
t This ruling of the Assistant District
Attornej was ut first upheld bj tin
Treasuty. Judge Robinson, then acting
as attornej for the Pacific Surety Com
pany again protested and in a letter 10
the Collector contended that the law
hail not been carefully reviewed, either
bj Dunne or the Department. no
final answer overrules the previous
opinion of the Department and the As
sistant District Attornej'. The letter
Treasury Department, office of the
Washington. D. C, Feb. 19, 1902.
The Collector of Customs, Honolulu,
Hawaii Sir- The department Is In re
celpt of jiDiir letter of the 2Sth ultimo,
Transmitting an application from Mr.
K. Wakabayshl and the Pacific Surety
Companj', by their attornejs, In the
matter of certain two tubs containing
distilled spirits Invoiced as sake im
ported ut j'our port In November last
and delivered under un unexamined
The penaltj of the bond for failure to
return the unexamined .lieivli.-uiillfo Is
uouble the value of the goods. You are
theiefoie hereby authorized to return
the dlffeieuce between that amount and
the deposit of $200, which It appears Is
the total penalty of the six months'
bond given by Mr. Wukabajshi with
said company as surety, provided that
the money was deposited to your credit
and has therefore not been covered In
the tteasury Please report your ac
O. L. SPAULDING,
If you cannot find him just look
in at the
HE WILL BE THERE
The weekly edition of tho .Evening
Bulletin is the largest and best pub
lished In the Territory. Sixteen and
twenty pages, $1 a year.
ipr m m mw r m
Agents, Broken and Jobbers.
W, G. Irwin & Co.
' AOENTS FOB
Western Sugar Ilcflnery Company of
Baldwin Locomotive Works of Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder),New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertili
zers. Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Ferti
lizers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering. '
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafflne Paint Co.'s P.& B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In white
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
CASTLES COOKE, Ltd
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Tho Kohala Sugar Co.
The Walmea Sugar Mill Co.
Tho Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, Mo,
The Standard Oil Cd.
The Oeo. F. Blake Steam Pumps.
The New England Life lnsuranco Co.
The Aetna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. of London.
Wm. G. Irwin & Co
Wm. O. Irwin.. President and Manager
Claus Sprockets Vice President
W. Mi Qlffard..Secund Vice President
H. M. Whitney Jr.....Trcas. and Sec.
Geo. J. Ross Auditor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
H. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castle First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Pres.
J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary.
Geo. It. Carter i Auditor
Sugar Factors and
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
Sugar Co., Haiku Sugar Co., Pala Plan
tation Co., Nahlku Sugar Co., Klhct
Plantation Co., Hawaiian Sugar Co.,
Knhulut Railroad Co., and
The California and Oriental S, S. Co
-VWWT I rW iliwwni VrQ
LIFE and FIRE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
SURANCE CO. OF B08TON.
AETNA FIRE INSURANCE COM
PANY OF HARTFORD.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
A-croxits i ot
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Wailuku Sugar Co,,
Makce Sugar Co.,Haleakala Ranch Co.,
Tho Planters' Line ot San Francisco
Packets. Chas. Brewer & Co.'s Line ot
LIST OF OFFICERS:
C. M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E, F, Bishop.
Treasurer nnd Secretory; Col. W. F.
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones. H. Wa
terbouso and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
THE VON HAMM-YOUHG CO.,
The Lancashire Insurance Co.
Tho Ualolso Insurance Co.
Union Gsb Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
General Manager of
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Of the United Stntcs for. the
OFFICE, Merchant Street, Honolulu.
PensyWania Fire Insurance
Chas. T. Wilder,
1autiflu.s. -ftiiMlhjaiAHrtihi A