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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, It. T., TUE8DAY, MARCH Jl. 1902.
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
n 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. II., by tho
BULLETIN PUBLI8HINQ CO., LTD.
WALLACE R. FARHINGTON.. Editor
Entered at the Post OUlco at Hono
lulu as second-class matter.
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THtt "PAPER FORT HE PEOPLH."
The ever Increasing popularity ot
the Bulletin Is continually voiced by
the steady growth In the circulation of
all lt editions. With Its regular even
ing edition, the weekly and tho Sunday
editions, the Bulletin covers a larger
field and reaches a greater number of
subscribers than any paper published
in this Territory.
The high esteem In which the stead
lastly honest and progicssive policy Is
hfld by the people ot the Islands is
i.vpmsed In the following letter which
1h merely one of many exprcbSioni of a
Gentlemen: Enclosed please find
P. O. order for $1 renewal of my sub
scription to the weekly edition from
March, 1902 to March, 1903.
1 am well satisfied with the paper
ami Sincerely hope that the clrculit'lon
n 111 continue to Increase. It l(fcr.'c
tiio 'M'rmage of the peopl?, bfcatin" tt
has pioci. liielf to be what is cl..l:n(d
for It. The "paper for the people."
I am, gentlemen, yours respectfully,
W.U. A HART,
Walohlnu, Kau, Hawaii,
Mnicti 8 1902.
Post Omce Box 718
MARCH 11, 1902.
It Is held that Davis and Sllllman
were not judges. And does this mean
Hill another "transition period?"
Sheriff Andrews Is only in contempt
b proxy. The responsible party Is the
Attorney General who seeuifc to enjoy
blockading the courts and antagoniz
ing the judges.
Judge Little makes a vry able rr-
lcw of the law In his endeavor to pro
tect the Integrity of his rourt agolnrt
the high mightiness of, the Attorney
BICYCLE OUT OP FASHION.
PLAIN REPUBLICAN DUTY.
The Boston Herald outlines In .
paragraph how useless It Is for any
faction or clement of this Territory to
urge a change In the qualifications ut
voters now granted by the Orginln
Sugar planters of Hawaii have wis--Jy
determined that no Philippine bolo
men snail be palmed off ori them,
while the people who are willing to
work remuln to develop Philippine
Sir Jung Bahadur, prime minister of
the King of N'cpaiil, wears a hat niado
of diamonds worth J2.500.ti00, with a
large ruby perched on the top. Gov
ernor Dole has not yet been seen to
wear one, nor arc they tommon In tho
The Advertiser has many a "soft
place to llo on," within Its pages ot
padding. What was tho young vaga
bond doing between Wednesday, when
he failed to trade off more than two
other papers for tho quick-selling
Bulletin, nrd Sunday night?
Minnesota has forged so much ahead
In the production of wheat and dairy
products thnt It Is now known as tho
Bread and Butter State. Last year 111
mills turned out upwards of 2G.000.000
barrels of flour, and there were churned
In the State moro than 50,000,000
pounds of butter. ,
Citizens of Washington. V. rm ex
press the belief that their form i.f gov
ernment would be fairly satisfactory,
though not Ideal, If the ofllclals of tba
Nation would take a real and uitlMi
Interest In tho city's progre.u. Much
tho same feeling exists In lluvv.'ill to
ward the present Territorial rulr.
While storm wrecked districts are
calling for assistant", private Income,
which would quickly ue Invested in
Territorial bonds If iny wcro author
ized, are piling up In tho bank aults.
There Is a way open for the promri n'
lief of the storm sweat districts. Our
officials have only to inovo forwaul on
progressive and legal legislative Unci.
Citizens of Honolulu will take no
tice that during the past two weeks 800
soldiers have been quartered In the
center of the city and during that pi
rlod no cause for complaint aalutt
"soldiers' depredations" has been glv
en. Experience with former Iraus
ports may prove that hoodlums do
often times get Into tho nimy, but th)
experience with the boys from the
Warren ought to arouse sufficient In
terest to secure a leversal of the War
Department order that soldiers shall
not be paid previous to their ui'val
here. In recent months Honolulu has
gained the reputation ot having no
klmlly feelings for the rnnk and !.le of
Undo Sam's fighting force. This most
unfortunate conclusion ought to be
wiped off the slate, first because it is a
great injustice to the general good
character of the army boys, second, l.e
cause It sends money to Manila that
might bettor be spent here.
As the Governor refuses to call a
special session ot the Legislature what
Is the use of electing a Representative
who will never servo?
This question Is being asked by somd
voters ot the Fourth District. It Is q
query that begs the question at Issue,
and constitutes a foreshadowing of
future events which the framers of the
Organic Act were unable to appre
ciate. The Organic Act makes a special
election mandatory that there may
arise no combination of circumstances
that shall prevent the full measure of
representation to which the people nro
entitled. Laws arc not framed nor
should political action be guided by tho
theory of chances. Chance may point
to continued refusnl to call the Legis
lature In special session. Chance may
strongly suggest that the new ly elected
Representative will have no legisla
tive duties to perform. It is not, how
ever, the part of strong, vlille citizen
ship to shirk a duty for no other rea
son than a supposition that the man
elected to offlco will not bo needed.
It may be admitted that the Govcr
nor will not call the Legislature In
special session unless he has to. It Is
useless, however, for the Governor to
maintain and It Is not believed such !i
his contention, thnt It Is Impossible
for any condition to arise which will
cause film to call upon the Leglslaturo
for action. The government of tho
Territory cannot be carried on without
funds, nnd the wrcckngo caused by the
sturms In Hawaii cannot remain in
Its present condition. This storm has
In fact put an additional burden on tho
already depleted treasury. It was an
unexpected calamity but It goes to
show that no set rule can be estab
lished for dealing with the future. No
one can deny that the finances of the
Territory nrc In a deplorable state and
none can say wnat conditions may
arise that will convince even Governor
Dole that an appeal to the Legislature
The law requiring the special elcC'
tlou is framed with the Idea that all
branches of the government shall be
equipped to meet any emergency. By
tho same token all citizens and more
particularly the nepubllcan party
should re governed In their political
activity y the same sound principle.
American laws are founded on nni,
gutted bjr principles proved and tested
by "experience. Tho American citizen
can do no better than assist In the ful
fillment of the principles by which our
nation and our parties are governed.
The plain duty of the Hepubllcau
paity. und all pirtles tor that matter,
It to take an nctlv o part In all elections.
To allow an exposition or test of prin
ciple to go by default bcfoia tho people
Is to Bhlrk.
Continued attacks upon Judge Hum
phrejs by Thurston's Advertiser ic
call the bitter fight ot Thurston's Bar
Association and his Advertiser against
tho judge. It also calls to mind this
statement of Attorney General Knox In
his vindication of Judge Humphieys:
"It Is obvious that many laembirs ot
his court have not observed that loyal
ty to the Bench which should bo both
the duty and tho pleasure of a lawyer
to observe, and the heavy lesponslbll
ity of administering justice with digni
ty under such conditions nt one be
comes nppaient. I urn en
tirely satisfied that he has met his
heavy responsibility with great cour
age and unquestioned Integrity." As
Thurston Is still a member tf the liar
Association and as such Is still In tho
same, sense -un officer ot the court
which he maliciously and continuously
attacks "entirely on vague suspicion
and unfair Innuendo."
INew York Cemmerclol.
The extent to which popular Judg
ment, nnd even that of tho uncnthu
slastle business world, may sometimes
err gets forcible Illustration In the di
gest of the American Bicycle Com
pany's affairs as published In the New
York Commercial of Monday last.
In 1890 nnd 1897 "wheeling," so
called, had apparently ceased to bo n
craze or a fad, and the bicycle as an
article ot trade was popularly thought
to have become a fixed quantity
something almost as staple as farm
wngons, drays, phaetons, baby carts or
top-buggies. All classes and all ages
used It, Its employment In business In
stead of as a means of recreation was
steadily and rapidly increasing, nnd
the press of tho country was practically
a unit In proclaiming that the bicycle
was here "to stay," and that the busl
ness of supply the demand for It was
Bccurcly established as a great national
By 1898 closo observers had detected
symptoms of a slight falling off in
fashion's attention to, the wheel; lesi
than a year later the pastime was ob
viously out of favor In that quarter
and when, three tears ago this spring,
n consolidation of the principal bicycle
manufacturing companies hnd been eN
fected, not only was the fad in decided
decadence, but the Industry Itself was
tottering. Under those circumstances
the "bicycle trust" was something
whose operations did not promise tho
highest measure of success still, thcro
was sufficient business confidence in
the project to launch It. To mention
the fact that during the year 1901 the
common stock of the consolidation
touched l',4 is quite sufficient to Indi
cate the condition ot the business In
general. The existing plants can
probably never bo made to pay profits
by manufacturing "wheels alone.
There are signs that the turning out of
motor vehicles may rescue the Industry
from complete collapse but success in
thnt line would be only another case ot
the country schoolmaster who declar
ed that the "couldn't ,niake teaching
pay except by book canvassing during
vacations." And dozens of "side" In
dustries and businesses have collapsed
with the decline In "wheeling."
Bicycling is simply "out ot fashion"
nt present. Tho popular Judgment of
half a dozen years ngo was very, very
wide of the mark.
Special Bargain Sale of
Pacific Hardware Co.,
THE HAWAIIAN BLUNDER.
Odds nnd Ends ot Brands hot now carried
In stock to be closed out at a sacrifice.
A chance to buy pure paints to cover tho
wear and tear on your buildings, it n
Come early and select your colors and
quantities. It ll II II It ll
Pacific Hardware Co.
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
An island correspondent wilies u
friend In Honoluulii, "Are j on fellows
In Honolulu trying to ruin the Repub
lican patty by refusal to put up a can
didate. My experience as .i Hcpubli
can has taught me that the party is
always ready to make a fight for prin
ciple, win or lose. If you want to kill
Republicanism In the outside districts,
allow an election to go by default In a
district where the party Is known '. ha
TI8ER AND PUNCHBOWL.
Simmered down to facts It appear)
that Judge Gear suspended scntenro
-. titrn nnrtlllrll.BA linv. Mini-fTPl! wltll
VM .1M . w. .' "- J" ..-.nw ......
" theft In his court. This Is not only
customary in courts of the Mainland
hut Is also a common event In our own
courts when children of tender years
ffi, nrc brought to the bar of Justice. These
tj boys are not released by any rncar.'.
They have been given an opportunity
to prove that they can behave them
selves. Common Justlco demands that
children shall not be sent to the peni
tentiary to associate with criminals,
until every chance known to the lourts
Is given them to mend their way.
Many a boy has been saved from a life
of crime through the exercise of leni
ency for a first offense. Should Judgo
Gear fulfill his duty as It Is outlined
by the maliciously critical official
press, his court would be tho agent of
injustice and the creator of crime.
BSBSifc----JiilWi'i mi '
Editor Evening Bulletin: The soli
citation expressed by the 'Tls,er this
morning for a little boy living on
Punchbowl who wqs able to Bell but
two Bulletins' on Wrdncsday, Is 'very
amusing when coupled with tho fol
lowing expression ot chuiltableness In
the leading editorial In the same pa,
"It will do much to encourage tho
depredations of the young and improve
and energize the method't which lnvo
done so much to rmike the slopes ot
Punchbowl an abode of happln-ss and
thrift. We shall expect, when the fruit
season comes, to see a great outpour
ing of our predatory youth In tue dliec-'
tlpn of private, yards and orchards,
and at any time In the direction of In
secure domiciles and crowded tunes,
for be It known that one may '. i'uI
within the pale of the law up to the
age of thirteen.
When, Borne years ago, the control
ling Interests In the Havvalan Islands
were using every means In their power
to bring aljout the annexation to tho
United States of the archipelago we
insisted that, so far as the interests
which these gentlemen represented,
and so far as the wellbelng of the peo
ple of (he United States were concern
ed. It would be far better to leave mat
ters in the condition that thcy then
were, and not run the risk of making
them much worse by endeavoring to
Improve them through a political
change. At tho time we gave this ad-
e we might, so far as those who
should have profited by It were con
cerned, have talked to. the winds. What
we said was that the. oligarchic form
I of government, which had been formed
in Hawaii after the overthrow of tho
native dynasty, was a rule admirably
adapted to meet the conditions there,
existing. The ruling class consisted of
a few Individuals of broad experience
In affairs, of high Intelligence and of
great financial responsibility. The
great mass of the people, the natives
and tliofo who had been brought In as
Immigrants from Asia, wero entirely
unfitted to take a share in the political
control of the country. The Hawa
Hans had the opportunity ut a free ac
cess to tho American market for tho
sale of their products, which was quite
ns much as they could hope to obtain
If they became annexed. On the other.
hand, ns nn Independent nationality,
acting under the protectlon,of the Gov
ernment of the United States, the Ha
waiian i tilers could make their ovvu
laws controlling political, economic
and Immigration questions, without
having to take the traditional and ac
cepted practices of the United States
The members of this white Hawa
iian oligarchy were not willing to lis
ten to reason. It Is possible that they
feared that the American beet sugai
growers would succeed after a time In
bringing about a repeal of the Hawa
iian reciprocal trade ticaty, and, ap
pal ently, they preferred to have the
responsibility of government , which
they had voluntarily taken upon them
selves, assumed by thn United States.
They also, with a credulity which Is
far fiom Mattel Ing to their knowledge
of Amciica and Americans, seemed to
assume that. It Hawaii were annexed to
the United States, tt would still bo
permitted to continue lestrictlve laws
respecting political representation, and
maintain Its own laws lcspectlng Asia
tic Immigration. Over and over again
we pointed out to them In these col
umns that, In holding opinions such ns
these, they were shutting their eyes to
the most patent political facts, The
lesult has been very much as we fore
casted. President Dole became Gover
nor Dole, but shorn by the change of a
large part of tho effective administra
tive power that he enjoyed as chlet
magistrate of the Hawaiian Republic.
Suffrage has been accorded to the- na
tlvo Hawaiian with a free hand, and
they are making use of It In a manner
which can hardly fall to bo demoral
izlngito good government.
The authorities 'at Washington can
not change this. For the Republican
party, now In control of national af
fairs, to affirm by law that the Hawa
Jlans are unlit to enjoy political suf
frage, when a Jarge proportion of them
can read and write, and at tho samq
time to Insist that the colored men In
the South, the great majority of whom
are grossly illiterate, are quite compe
tent to take a full share In the gov
ernment of the state and the nation,
would bo to indulge in inconsistencies
to nn extent which would embarrass
even the leaders of a party that Is now
pinctlcally without congressional op
position Again, It the peoplo of the
continent of Asia are to be kept out ot
I the United States, and to a great ex-
The Hits of the Year
Every job the perfection of vehicular construction,
design and Finish.
i Urn I rrml
A fine specimen of the carriage builders' art. We have
' others equally good.
C. F. Herrick Carriage Co.,
135 Merchant St.,
next to 6tanVenwnld Building.
i ffc.Qs 't '4. ssssssssssssssssssssssssssflssssssViF .sssssssssssssssVssVssssss. 2iS
Agentt, Broken and Jobbers,
W. G. Irwin & Go.
Western Sugar Refinery Company of
Baldwin Locomotive Works of Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Newclt Universal Mill Co. (National
Cano 8hreddcr),New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt t Co.'s Chemical Fertili
zers. Alox. Cross & Sons' high grade Ferti
lizers for Cano and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Paraffins Paint Co.'s P.& B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlno (a cold-water paint), In white
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
CASTLES COOKE, Ltd
:: Sugar Factors
Tho Ewa Plantation Co.
Tho Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Tho Kohalot Sugar Co.
Tho Wnlmca Sugar Mill Co.
Tho Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, Mo.
The Standard Oil Co.
Tho Geo. F. Blake Steam Pumps.
Tho New England Llfo Insurance Co.
Tho Aetna Firo Ins. Co. of Hartford,
Tho Alliance Assurance Co. ot London,
Wm, G. Irwin & Co
Wm. G. Irwin.. President and Manager
Claus Spreckels Vico President
W. M. Glffard,, Second Vice President
II. M. Whitney Jr....,Treas. and Sec.
Geo. J, Ross Auditor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co"
OF SAN FJIANCISCO, CAL.
Established In 18B8.
BANKING DEPARTMENT ,
Transact business in all departments
Collections carefully attenaea to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Coitamerclal and Travelers' Letters
of Credit issued on The Bank of Cali
fornia and N. M. Rothschild & sons,
Correspondents The Bank of Cali
fornia, Commercial Bmklnfl Co. of
Sydney, Ltd., London.
Drafts and cablo transfers on China
and Japan through the Hongkong ft
Bhanghal Banking Corporation and
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest allowed en tfc..n deposits at
the following rates por 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 ptr cent,
Act as Trustees under mortgages.
Manage estates (real and personal).
Collect rents and dividends.
Valuablo papers, Wills, Bonds, etc,
received for sato-kccplng.
Auditors for Corporations and Pri
Books examined and reported on.
Statements ot Affairs prepared.
Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolvent
OFFICE, 924 BETHEL STREET.
n SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
Deposits received and Interest al
lowed at 4 1-2 per cent per annum, In
accordance with Rules and Regula
tions, copies ot which may be obtained
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDEN1
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Street.
II. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castle First Vico President
W. M. Alexander. I Second Vico Pres.
J. P. Cooke .'Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
Geo. R. Carter.., Auditor
Sugar Factors and
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
Sugar Co., Haiku Sugar Co., Pala Plan
tation Co., Nablku Sugar Co., Klhel
Plantation Co., Hnwallan Sugar Co.,
Kahulul Railroad Co., and
The California and Oriental S, S. Co
T T sr 1-TW-vrVFU fftBrWni .wC
LIFE and FIRE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
SURANCE CO. OF B08TON.
ANDREW D. WHITE. OUR EMBASSADOR IN GERMANY.
In pltc of the fact that suvenil uiulitlis ago Mr. Audicvv I). Wliltu decided
to leturn to' private life, hi' inmillis ut his imt In Berlin, doing his best to
apply dlplothattc naive to the iriltiited sputn when YunUeci und Teuton touch
elbows. Nover has Uncle Sum morn .needed un experienced and Judicious
icpicscntatlvo at the tlr-ininii limit thnii itt itrtri'tt, und or tills reason
i:mbiitiidoi- White bus been pciHiudcd to stay in harness u few inolitbs
AETNA FIRE INSURANCE
PANY OF HARTFORD.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd.
Queen 8treet, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co,,
Makco Sugar Co.,Haleakala Ranch Co.
The Planters' Lino ot San Francisco
Pnckets. Chas. Brewer & Co.'s Line of
LIST OF OFFICERS:
C. M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop.
Treasurer and 8ecrotary; Col. W. F.
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones. H. Wa-
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
Claus Spreckels. Wm. G. Irwin
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, : : T. H.
San Francisco Agents The Ne
vada National Bank of San Francisco.
San Francisco Tke Nevada Na
tional Bank ot San Francisco.
London Tho Union Bank of Lon
New York American Exchange Na
Chlcsflo Merchants' National Bank.
Paris Credit Lyonnals.
Berlin Dresdner Bank.
Hongkong and Yakohima Honit-
kong-Bbanghal Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bank
ot New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank of
British North America.
Deposits received. Loans made -n
approved security. Commercial and
Travelers' Credits Issued. Bills ot Ex
change bought and sold.
Collections Promptly Accounted For.
Pioneer -Building and Loan
ASSETS, JUNE Su, '1801, 180,043.37.
Honey loaned on approved security.
A Bavlng Bank for monthly deposits.
Houses built on the monthly Install
Twenty-third Series ot Stock Is now
OFFICERS J. L. McLean, Presl
dent; A. A. Wilder, Vice President;
O. B. Gray, Treasuror; A. V. Gear,
DIRECTORS J. L. McLean. A.
A. Wilder, A. V. Gear, C. B. Gray,
J. D. Holt, A. W. Keoch. J. A. Lylo,
Jr., J. M. Little, U. S. Boyd.
A. V. GEAR.
Office Hours: 12:301:30 p. m.
Tbe Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten 24,400,000
fata 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
on tho Phlllpplno Islands, it Is rldlcu-, Industrially cousldeied, has seen Us
lous to suppose that tho Hawaiian, hest days; that the cultivation of Its
planters will be -permitted to supply sugar plantations, upon which Its In
the needs of their sugar plantations by dustrles'must chiefly depend, can only
bilnglng, under governmcntalvcermls- be carried on under conditions which
slon, thebe nssumedly objectloliahlaithe pilnclples of our American- gov
people across the Pacific. pcrnment will not tolerate. The labor
The Hawaiian sugar Planters, who employed-nefjU to bo a Rcml-servlle
to a great extent lepresent the white labor, and thlstho Congress of the
oligarchy which a few years ago con- United States will not, because on
trolled the government of the archl- broad grounds It cannot, sanction;- So
pclngo have made their own bed. and' far as the mere administrative problem
must now be content to He In It. If. Is concerned, the troubles wlilch Cover
they had shown a correct appreciation nor Dole is encountering, and the re
of political and economic conditions, port thnt has been put In circulation
they would have maintained their that It will be necessary to leplace him
political Independence, although work- j "X some other person, show how far
lug to secure a distinct American pro-' this new state of affairs Is from meet
tectorate. In that way they could have Ing the entirely unwarranted antlclpo
seemed all of the advantages of Am- tlons entertained by these white rest
erlean citizenship has given them, dents In Hawaii who were Instrumental
While at (he Bame time they would n "ringing ii auoui.
red the advantaEes Incl-1
Budklns Where nre you living now?
Bllger Living! I'm dodging, falling In
to holes, being run over, twisting and
turning, falling off and hanging on,
have conserved the advantages Inci
dent to governing a peculiar territory
and a peculiar people In a manner best
adapted to the needs of both. As It is,
with their eyes open and at their own
request, they have forfeited their op'
being steamed and banged and tossed
OU3ERVTR ltrnt nle t0 be Prolllolted 'rnm landing portunltles. We believe that Hawaii, ( In the air. "In New York, ch?" Life,
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG CO.,
The Lancashire Insurance Co.
The Balolso Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
General Manager ot
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Ot the United States for tbe
OFFICE, Merchant Street, Honolulu.
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Chris. T. Wilder,
ONLY 30 GENTS
Telephone to us Main 71 tor
a dozen of tho delicious, refresh
ing and healthful
A pure fruit product made from
the California Grapefruit. Finest
tablo soda water Juiown.
Delivered freeIt 30c the dozen.
SODA' WATER WORKS CO.,
AT HAMOA, MAUI. . '
Mill .Machinery, complete or In part,
consisting, of -ono SCxtlO" S-rolIor null,
H. I. Whs. make, Putnam Engine,
Vac. Pan, Double Effects, Clarlflers,
Centrifugals, Vac. Pumps, etc.. etc.
Parcels of land, interest In Hut
Lands, Houses, Work Animals. Carts,
Harness, Plows, Tools of all sorts,
For particulars, apply to MR. J. II.
MYERS, Manager, at Hamoa, Maul, or
to C. BREWER & COMPANY, LTD.,
Dated Honolulu, March 4th, 1002.
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