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SUNDAY BULLETIN, HONOLULU, H. T., SUNDAY, MARCH 23, 1902.
T - T
Cubans Have Natural Advantages Over HawaiiM
A COMPLETE SUMMARY
of the News of the week
In the Territory of Hawaii,
you will subscribe for the
OP THE BULLETIN.
$1.00 PER ANNUM
mailed to any part of the
UNITED STATES OR CANAAD
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN.Ltd
It. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castlo First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Pres.
J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
0 co. It. Carter Auditor
Sugar Factors and
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
Sugar Co.. Haiku Sugar Co., Pala Plan'
tntlnn Pn Nnhlkll Rllenr Co.. Klhel
Plantation Co.. Hawaiian Sugar Co.,
Kahulul Rallrolyl Co, and
The California and Oriental S, S. Go
Wm. G. Irwin & Go
Wm. G. Irwin.. President and Manager
Claus Spreckcls Vice President
W. MfGlffard.. Second Vice President
JII. M. Whitney Jr.....Treas. and Sec.
fceo. J. Ross Auditor
f Sugar Factor
AGENTS OP THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OP SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomca Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Wailuku Sugar Co,.
Makeo Sugar Co.,Haleaka!a Ranch Co.
The Planters' Lino of San Francisco
Packets, Chas. Brfiwer & Co.'s Lino of
LIST OF OFFICERS:
C. M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop.
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. F.
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones. H. Wa
ternouso and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
LIFE aid FIRE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
AETNA FIRE IN8URANCE COM
PANY OF HARTFORD.
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG CO.,
Tho Lancashire Insurance Co.
The Balolso Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc,
General Manager of
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Of the United States for the
OFFICE, Merchant Street, Honolulu.
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Chas. T. Wilder,
Continuation of the Argument
v-u' l I
of William Haywood to the
Committee on Ways and ,
' Means of Ijhc House of
Tho Chairman: Is there any natur
al condition wherein Cuba has an ad
vantage over Hawaii?
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; we do not
have the broad acres that Cuba has.
Our arable land runs up Into narrow
gorges, making It hard to cultivate; It
Is In patches. While we have the best
machinery and steam plows for plow
ing, yet In a number of places It has
to bo dug up with a hoe because we
cannot use a plow. The cost of clear
ing land In Hawaii Is something enor
mousi I think from $00 to $70 per
acre. It Is full of stones which have
to be taken out.
The Chairman: Has Cuba-any other
Mr. Haywood: No, sir; In eVcry oth
er respect I think wo arc a favored
The Chairman: Would the slightest
reduction In tho sugar duty from Cu
ba ruin tho Hawaiian Interests?
Mr. Haywood: No, sir; I do not
The Chairman: How much reduction
could- they stand without being ruin
ed? Mr. Haywood: That Is an embar
rassing question. I do not know; but
I will say this
The Chairman: Make It safe.
Mr. Haywood: Ten per cent.
The Chairman: You think you could
stand that much?
Haywood Makes a Point.
Mr. Haywood: I think wo could
stand that, but here is the point I
would like to make. I do not know
whether It Is feasible or not. and you
gentlemen aro experts on tariff legls-
lallon. Mr. Pavcy, I think, who was
the lawyer who presented a brief here
to the committee, states somewhere In
his brief that even If Cuba was given
free entry Into the United States for
ra Pa n. rn Ha ta fa Ka fa ta Ps hi r.
i STILL THEY COME
ii5 :: t
UrtTM3 C2 "
J&& i i r '' t
?!rtsiw3k SiliM. '' I
Sw '.. . .'Jw'ft, .-JSU zr-9lrHrZrV
Wl"W"IiI"H I"r"W"rr m!
Advantages of the
Good French Wines
Italy ami France produce about the
samu quantity of wine, including
champagne. In a year, but while thu
value of wines Imported Into the
I United States from Franco last year
was $5,147,000, tho value of those Im
ported from Italy was only $437,000,
Germany nnd Austria standing far
ahead of Italy as wine exporting coun
In a commercial way tho chief de
fect of Italian viticulture is that the
grapes when gathered aro not separ
ated, and there Is no distinction ob
served In tho planting of the vineyard.
Quantify Is sought Irrespective of qual
ity. In tho Bnnie way that some Italian
grnpo growers In Southern California
have constructed a marveloiiBly largo
masonry vat. Into which the wine of
grapes of different varieties Is poured,
somewhat after the manner of the
Sold His Seat in the Exchange.
It was a day wehn business was un
usually dull on the Philadelphia Stock
Exchange As It was noon time com
paratively few brokers were on tlw
floor. Only three or four were oner
Quickly rising from a chnlr one of
the brokers cried, In a voice that at
tracted the attention of every one that
"I will sell my seat for $8!"
"I'll take It," Immediately Bhoutcd
another. Stock Exchange sents aro
worth about $8000.
"I mean tho seat of my trousers,"
replied tho man who had made the of
fer. "I'll take It anyway," unhesitatingly
cried the broker who h(W ncccpted It.
Several solzed and hold tho rnsh of
ferer, while another carefully cut out
tho seat of his trousers with a pen
knife. It wbb handed to tho buyer,
who solemnly paid the $8. Philadel
hor BUgar' what 8hc p""' would: isod, 415,000 pounds; isoo and mi I
t.n Iftoo linn tittnt wo hnn n Ihiv nut.lrnn tint trivn
be less than what we hae to buy out'
side, and therefore would not affect
tho price of raw sugar In tho United
States. Let us take him at his word,
and If Congress decides to glvo a re
duction limit that reduction, say to
$850,000, so ns to tnaku sure that Con
gress wilt not dump in hero on equal
terms with the United States all tho
sugar mat wo consume. i
The Chairman: Did tho sugar, pro-,
ductlon in Hawaii Increase or decrease
during tno periou irom ii4 to ij
Mr. Haywood: It has been Incrcas
lng right straight along.
The Chairman: It has Increased dur
lng those two ycars7
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir. I
The Chairman: No difference in tho.
Increase during those years? ' I
Mr. Haywood: Yes; 1 think so. '
The Chairman: I moan tho propor-ior ,, ,, ,llld0I, tne rolltleal sltnn
rm of Increase? In i i, uinn,i. ti, ,ii,..,..
Mr. Haywood: Yes
1 UlinK 11 U.1H
Increased moro since annexation.
The Chairman: 'From ISO I to 18D7?
Statistics of Production.
Mr. Haywood: Oh, no, sir; I do not
think thcro was any Increase then.
The Chairman: Were there any fail
ures? Mr. Haywood: I do not know; I was
The Chairman: Have you statistics
there that will show whether there
war tin Increase or not?
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; 1 tnlnk so.
The Chairman: If you have them
handy you can put them right In the
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; I have It all
down here from 1875.
The Chairman: Do not go back that
far; go back to 1891.
Mr. Haywood: In 1891, 274,983
pounds. The next year, 1892. tnero
was a decrease 263,039 pounds. In
1893 there was a considerable Increase
330,000 pounds. In 1S9I there was
a decrease 300,000 pounds.
The Chairman: You are giving the
amount of sugar produced each year?
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; 1895, 291,000
pounds; 1S9G, 413,000 pounds; 1897,
020,000 pounds; 1898, 445,000 pounds;
ra Pa rs Mi P-a rvi fa ns f Pa a Pn a
e' .TTt" V--r
'."-.--' .VT S !
New York Tribune, i
No original claim Is made In con
nection with thla story, nnd It may
havo gono tho rounds, but It was well
told quite recently by a Detroit
minister, who was engaged In a very
earnest debate with an army colonel
over the alleged arbitrary methods of
thoso commanding tho rank and (lie.
Tho colonel had warmly contended
that there was every effort to bo Just,
and that departures from equity were
exceptional. "You have given this
matter considerable attention, nnd I
venture that you cannot give an In
stance of abused authority towards a
"Can't I?" and tho domlnlo'H eyes
twinkled, "Did you ever hear of the
case of poor Tim Murphy?"
'Never did, sir."
Tim enlisted In the cnvalry ser
vice, though he had never bestrode a
horn in bis lit!. Hu was taken nut
foj- drill with other raw recruits un
der command of a sergeant. As luck
would have It, Tim had ono of the
vijrst buckerB in thu United States
"Now, mill,' said tho sergeant In
addressing them, 'no man Is allowed
to dismount without orders from a su
perior 08lfcr, molnd tbot.'
J'TIm wnB no sooner In tho saddle
thnn hu was propelled through a
lengthy parabola, and came down so
hard that he had barely enough
breath to subsist upon.
'"Murphy,' shouted tho sergeant, as
hq discovered the offender spread out
on the ground, 'ye dismounted.'
" 'I did, sor.'
'"'Did yen hnvo orthcrs?
'"I did, sor.'
" 'From headquarters?' with a sneer.
"No, eor; holndquarthers.'
"'Take him to th' g'ard-hoiiBO."
Detroit Froo Press.
Irate Father Young man, you'll
havo to cease paying attentions to my
Suitor So I will, If )ou let rue mar-
Tho Chairman: Very well. Then
there was a substantial Increase dur
ing tho years that I have Indicated?
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir.
Prices and Duties.
Tho Chairman: Still, tho duty on
sugar was 40 per cent ad valorem dur-
)nK thos(, yoarB?
Th(J chairman:- Your Industry not
on,y Bt00(, thnt dlyi bllt gn0WB a lnrRU
... ,,avwon,1: Yes. sir.
Mr. New lands: Tho price was higher
during that time, was it not?
Mr. Haywood: Yes; very much
Mr. Ncwlands: The International
price was higher?
Mr. Haywood: 1 will toll you another
thine and Mr. Ncwlands knows this.
,.,,, .,,! .n, I) o,,l I. l
.... W........I .,, .... .. dV...... ... ,.l.,,.,U
out thcro that annexation would fol
low. That Invited moro capital. A
lot of the plantations had taken out
their C-roller mills and put In 9 roller
mills, and tho production of sugar, tho
extraction, was higher.
The Chairman: Hawaii did not get
tho bounty under tti McKlnlcy bill?
Mr. Haywood: No, "W.
Tho Chairman: So you ran In com
petition with free sugar?
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; but then we
han tho advantago over American
producers, as I said, by getting cheap
er labor than wo can get now. There
Is Just one other point
Mr. Ncwlands: Aro you through with
Purchases on Mainland.
Mr. Haywood: Onb moro thing. I
have shown that wo buy everything In
On) United States. The manufactur
ers of those articles receive a high
protection. We pay probably $7.000,.
000 or $8,000,000 protection alone on
what we purchase on tho Mainland .
Now I ask, Is It fair, when we only
produce ono article, to wipe away all
mat protection una men mac us pay)
Mr. Newlands: Do you mean to say,
the higher price for everything that
im a Pa P-n Pa r p. a Pa Pa si
Little Ethel was prattling In
her aimless way, and sister
Maude was naturally unsuspi
cious. "Pnpa," said little Ethel, "do
you remember tho trip we made
out to grandma's last week?"
"Yes," replied the father absent-mindedly.
"In tho suburban train?" per
sisted little Ethel.
Sister Maudo yawned. Sho had
been up later than usual il.o
previous uvenlng nnd tho evi
dence of her weariness could not
"Do you remember," went on
llttlo Ethel in her guileless,
childish way, "how mean the
"How ho Insisted that you
must pay faro for me because I
wob occupying a scat?"
"Do bo quiet, child," said sis-
Maudo. She had a headache.
nnd tho steady flow of apparent-
aimless questions annoyed
"Do you rcmombcr," continued
little Ethel, Ignoring tho petu
lant admonition, "what tho con
"Yes," answered hor father,
still without looking up from his
"Ho oald," asserted little hth
el, "that If you didn't want to
pay faro for me you'd havo to
take mo In your lap and let some
ono olso hnvo my seat."
Sister Maudo roused horself
enough ta look puzzled and anx
ious. "I remember," said thu fnthcr.
"What of It?"
"Oh, nothing much," replied lit
tle Ethel, "only I guess sister
Maude and that young man who
is going to be my now brother
were playing suburban train
when I "
"Ethel!" broke in slstor Maude
" and trying to rldo for ono
fare," asserted llttlo Ethel tri
umphantly by way or conclusion,
f 4- 4- -r-M-f-f - 4-t-M 4-4
The Pittsburg Jail, from which the
Diddle brothers CBcaped. Is the hand
somest prison In the United States. It
was built from designs by Richardson,
tho famous Boston arclhtcrt, whoso
senilis has so many monuments to his
memory In the new buildings of Hnr
Patrick Doyln of Weir vlllace,
Mass., claims to bo 120 yearn old. He
soys that ho camo to this country from
Ireland when ho was 30 ycar3 old. and
that, after working In n crurlblo foun
dry at Taunton until about tho tlmo of
tho Civil War, ho retired on account
ot old ago.
we buy from the States?
The Chairman: That is on the the
ory that free trade In sugar Is to he
granted. You speak of wiping away
all tho protection that you have.
Mr. Hnywood: That Is wnat wo fear.
I would not bother with 10 per cent
Mr. Haywood, thnt tho people of Ha
waii pay $7,000,000 or $8,000,u0 moro
.for these things that they consume by
buying them in a protected market
than they would havo to pay It they
were able to resdrt to tho markets of
Mr. Haywood: I am afraid I am not
much of an expert on that, but I look
ed through tho tariff schedules last
night and picked out tho articles that
we consume tho most of, such as ma
chinery, clothing, groceries, boots and
shoos, nnd tno heavy Items, nnd then
I took an average, nnd assuming that
the price pnld was equal to the duty
Mr. Newlnmls: In ailitllton?
Mr. Haywood. Yes.
Theory of Protection.
Mr. Dalzell: Ib that your theory of.
Mr. Haywood: I hope It Is.
Mr. MeCall: For Instance, boots and
shoes that you mentioned. Do not wo
make those rheaper than they arc
Mr. Haywood: Yes. I would not
wear a foreign shoe, either.
Mr. Dalzell: How did you rnlse your
revenue In Hawaii heforo annexation?
Mr. Haywood: On land and Internal
Mr. McCnll: You did nbt have any
system of custom houao duttes7
Mr. Haywood: Yes, wo did. There
wns n preferential duty In favor of the
United States. The duty on a good
many of the goods In the United
States was 10 per cent, and almost
prohibitory from other countries.
Mr. MeCall: So -really you Were un
der a tariff duty before annexation?
Mr. Haywood: Yes.
The Chairman: You hao bought
principally from tho United States for
thirty years, pretty largely?
.Mr. Haywood: Yes; practically
since the American missionaries first
went there. 1
a m ?ji pa p-i pn -0 pu a pj p pa n
Porto Rico: "Wonder if she
, Torm ( t.icvciana nam ueaier,
,$.;.;. :,:i.j j.j.j ,..;..,.,.... t.yi.t . j
To ping, or not to pong; that is the
Whether 'tis nobler for a man to suffer
The bangs and he buffets of th' out
Or to Join Issue 'gainst the multitude
And by protesting end them? To play
No more; and by a Arm refusal end
Tho headache, nnd tho thousand mon
The game Is heir to. To play or not
To play; perchance bo hit: Eyo,
there's the rub;
For In that precious sport what knocks
When onro wo face tho ball of cellu
loid MiMt glvo us pause. Oh! who would
To grunt and sweat under a dining
In search ot that confounded bouncing
Whose undiscovered resting place,
No roan can And, prnokes bad words.
Then rather should we play thoso
games wo havo
Than fly to others that wo know not of.
S. J. K.
HI8 FAMILY NAME.
Cantaln F. W. Dlcklns. who rom-
munded the cruiser Brooklyn on a
cruise to tho Far Kaat, tells with con
siderable enjoyment an Incident of his
visit to Westminster Abbey. He wns
about to loavo thu place after a hur
ried gllmpso ot tho interior, when nn
attendant whom hu had tipped asked
wnuther he would like to see the tomb
"Not specially," replied the captain,
"but I would lllio to see the bust of
Charles Dickens. I am a sort of
namesake; only my branch of tho
family spells the name somewhat dif
ferently." "Ah, Is thnt so?" replied the other
with Interest. "Well, do you know
Dickens has also made the name of
mv family Immortal?"
"And what Is It, pray?" asked the
"Wellor," wns the reply, and the
two shook hands.
I iIlBViV. sTt 1 7 i? ilasasisl JmWfWmWmt
4- -f U -i T4-. K35iHsiHsnBBii9sj -:
:: ro Hi b . jajRs5Si&esi
4- -y stiiijr
; Porto Rico: "Wonder If the 'ipects independence or tariff re f
Annexation More Costly.
Mr. Long: Hove you Ticen paying
higher for those supplies since annex
ation than you paid before?
Mr. Haywood: 1 have not been there
for a year. 1 was there last summer
for a few days anil some of tho man
ngcrs told mo thnt supplies were h.gh
cr, but that was more because of the
great prosperity and higher prices
Mr. I-ong: And not on account of tho
Mr. Haywood: No. In a good many
cases now supplies are chcapor be
cause thcro Is no duty, whereas be
fore tho Hawallans had to pay tho
Hawaiian Government 10 per cent.
Now they get thoso goods free.
Mr. . Oxnard asked about steam
plows. We used to buy steam plows
from Fouler, of England, because- In
the United States they did not make
a steam plow that ran on a cable. All
our steam plows were hauled across
the land by trnctlon engines, which
'waK not feasible. The American Su
gar Company, which started Jitsi after
annexation, got a oneern wblch
has sent n man out to tho Islands and
studied the question, and we bought
nil our plowB from that concern. And
I will say that I think we got them nt
the samo price and got them In half
tho time that It would havo taken
Kowler to have sent them.
The Chairman: The steam plow Is
cheaper, I suppose, than the old-fashioned
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir.
Tho Chairman: Do you know wheth
er they use steam plows In Cuba or
not? You gentlemen seem to bo In
formed on that subject.
Mr. Haywood: No.
The figures of crop production, as
given by Mr. Haywood, are clearly
wrong. Tim Hawaiian Sugar Plant
ers' Association supplies them ac
curately ah follows!
Mj na. n pa p Pi m Pc im s pn
'ipects independence or tariff re- ;
- vi t M-i t i i s-J-t-t-e-i 8 l-i-$-i i-H-M"
NOT WORRIED BY THE LEAK.
Strange replies aro often received
by wires who wake their husbands
for burglars, leaky water pipes, etc,
In tho enrly morning. Mrs. C, wife of
a certain Government official in Haiti
more, Is decidedly nervous and has
frequently "heard things." One morn
ing lant week she thought she smelled
gas. Bravery came to her mysterious
ly and she crept downstairs to Investl
gate. After smelling about for some
minutes, slut rushed upstairs, called
Mr. C then shook him and nt last
aroused Mm, Then this hub heard:
"John, there's u leak In the gas pipe
In the kitchen. We'll all die If it Is
Leaks had been heard of before, nnd
Mr. C. sleepily nsked:
"Ib It aleaklng much now?"
"Not much!" screamed his wife, and
then ns Mr. C. turned over, this sooth
ing addce. was given:
"Put a bucket under It and como to
Chicago prohibits the gathering of
TLc United States has a physician to
each 037 persona,
California Is producing daisies a foot
The human lungs usually tnntalc
about one galloji ot air.
Dogs may now he protected against
distemper by vaccination,
Belgium has 175,000 taverns and sa
loons for the sale of liquor.
In Alabama wane-earners constitute
2.9 per rent of the population.
Tho largest slaughter house In tho
world is at Knnsas City, Kan,
Shanghai Is tho first Chinese city
to oi range for electric street railways.
The trade of nil South America Is
not equal to that we havo with Canada.
A fihlpard at Omlnatn, Japan, still
In operation, was established 1900
Optimist-Sq jou imp nothing to h
Pessimist- No' decuced thing!
Optimist Well such nn habitual
kicker as you oi'ght to be thankful for
BISHOP & CO.
Batabllshcd In 1808.
Transact business In all departments
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Commercial and Travelers' Letters
of Credit Issued on Tho Bank at Cali
fornia and N. M. Rothschild L Sons,
Correspondents The Bank of Cali
fornia, Commercial Banking Co. of
8ydney, Ltd., London.
Drafts and cable transfers on China
and Japan through tho Hongkong ft
Shanghai Banking corporation and
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits at
the following rates per annum, vie:
Seven days' notice, at 2 per cent.
Three months, at 3 per cent
Six months, at 3 1-2 per cent
Twev months, at 4 per cent.
Act as Trustees under mortgage.
Manago estates (real and 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.
Deposits received and Interest al
lowed at 4 1-2 per cent per annum. In
accordance with Rules nnd Regula
tions, copies of whlci. may b oatalned
FIRE. MARINE LIFE, ACCIDEN1
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN
Insurance Office, S24 Bethel Street.
Wm. a Irwin
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, : : T. H.
San Francisco Agents The Ne
vada National Bank of Ban Francisco.
an Francisco The Nevada, Na
tional Bank of San Francisco.
London The Union Bank ot Lon
New York American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchants' National Bank.
Paris Credit Lyonnats.
Berlin Drcsdnar Bank.
Hongkong and Yokohama Hongkong-Shanghai
New Zealand and Australia Bank
ot New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank ot
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 Loaa
A8SET8, JUNE So, 1901, 180,043.37.
Money loaned on approved security.
A Bavlng Bank for monthly deposits.
Houses built on the monthly install
Twenty-third Scries ot Stock Is 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. Kocca. J. A. Ly'o,
Jr J. M. Little, U. 8. Boyd.
A. V. GEAR.
Offlc Hours: 12:301:30 p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Rank
Subscribed Capital.... Yen 21,000,000
Paid Up Capital Yen 18,000,000
Reserved Fund Yen 8,510,000
HEAD OFFICE, YOKOHAMA.
The Bank buys and receives for col
lection Bills ot Exchange, Issues Drafts'
and Letters ot Credit, and transacts a
general banking business.
On Fixed Per cent
Deposit. Per annum.
For 12 month 4
For 6 months I
For 3 months 3
Branch of the Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Bid., Ill King Street
AT HAMOA, MAUI.
Mill Machinery, rompleto or In part,
consisting of ono JO'xCO" C-roller mill,
II. I. Wl.s. mnke, Putnam Engine,
Vac. Pan, Double Effects, Clarltlers.
Centrifugals, Vac. Pumps, etc., etc.
Parcels of Innd. interest In Hu!
Iinds, Houses, Work Animate, Carts,
Harness, l'lows, Tools of all sorts.
For particulars, apply to MR. J. R.
MYERS, Manager, at Hamoa. Maul, or
to C. BREWER & COMPANY, LTD,
Dated Honolulu, March 4th, 190L-. -2087-!m
W. C. Achi & Co.
We will Buy or Bell Real Estate in
til parts of the group.
We will Sell Properties nn Reason
able Commissions. Tel, Main 125.
10 WEST KINO STREET.
DECKER, FERNANDES & CO.
Real Estate Agents.
We also make a specialty ot enlarging
Oltlco. cor. South and King Streets.
P. O. Box 321; 'Phone 252 Main.