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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, March 30, 1902, Page 12, Image 12',
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.JU .fc. .-,
SUNDAT BULLETIN, .HONOLULU, H. T. SUNDAY, MARCH 3d, 1902,
Agent, Broken and Jobbers.
W. G. Irwin & Go,
Western Sugar Refinery Company of
Baldwin Locomotive Works of Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A. ,
Newell Unhers.il Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder) .New Yorlt, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt it Co.'s Chemical Fertili
Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Ferti
lizers for Cane and CoReo.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE!
Parafflne Paint Co.'s P.& D. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In white
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
CASTLE & COOKE, Ltd
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
The Kobala Sugar Co.
The Walmea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, Mo.
The Standard Oil Co.
The Geo. F. Blake Steam Pumps.
The New England Life Insurance Co.
The Aetna Fire 1ns. Co. of Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. of London.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN Ltd
H. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Cattle First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Prcs.
J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
Geo. R. Carter Auditor
E Sugar Factors and
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
Sugar Co., Haiku Sugar Co., Pala Plan
tation Co., Nahlku Sugar Co., Klhel
Plantation Co., Hawaiian Sugar Co.,
Kahulul Railroad Co, and
The California and Oriental S. S. Co
Win, G. Irwin & Co
Wm. G. Irwin.. President and Manager
Clans Spreckel Vice President
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vice President
II. M. Whitney Jr.. . . .Treas. nnd Sec.
Geo. J. Ross Audltot
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co,.
Makee Sugar Co.,Haleakala Ranch Co..
The Planters' Line of San Francisco
Packets, Cbas. Brewer & Co.'s Line 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
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
LIFE and FIRE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
AETNA FIRE INSURANCE
PANY OF HARTFORD.
THE VON HAMM-YOUHG GO,,
The Lancashire Insurance Co.
The Dalolse 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
Clins. T. Wilder,
Few Chinese Laborers Now Remaining In Hawaii
Completion of the Argument
of William Haywood to the
Committee on Ways and
Means of the House of j
Mr.New lands: You say the number)
of acres planted In sugar amounts to
80.000 acres, and that the total prod-1
net Is 360,000 tons, aggregating ?27,-1
000.000. That would be a little less '
than tiO a ton, would It not?
Mr. Haywood: That Is a littlu hard
to calculate mentally.
Mr. Newlands: On an average what
do you understand to be the cost of Mr. Haywood: There aro UC0 Ha
sugar a ton on those Islands? waltans, 2417 Portuguese, 27,531 Jap-
Mr. Haywood: I said that from anese. 4972 Chinese, 209a Porto HI
the three reports of the three plantn- cans, 46 South Sea Islanders, and 1041!
tlons It shows the cost was $00.10. i of other nationalities.
That would be a fraction over 3 cents1
Mr. Newlands: Do you know what
value sugar lands have in Hawaii?
Mr. Haywood: They have Increased j
wonderfully slncu annexation. '
Mr. Newlands: Do ott know what'
the prevailing price was prior to an
nexatlon and what it has been since '
Mr. Haywood: No; I do not know
what the price was before annexation.
Of course the value of land was fixed tween the whites nnd tho Hawallans, work In the irrigating ('Itches and strip
by Its use and what It proi'iiced. You ! nnd taking the last census we did not the cane. Those men nre Almost en
see, wo have some lands now, the divide them except by parentnge. I tlrely Asiatics. They get $20 per
Ewa planlatlon has a little pocke; i
about the size of this room and It costs ' lous census? and fuel, free water, exemption from
a great deal to dig that up. but they' Mr. Haywood: I have not that, un- taxes, free medical attendances
do It because I think they raise at the fortunately. I Mr. Newlands: Do they receive their
rate of 14 tons per acre In this little I
pocket. The United States has just
condemned a lot of land on Pearl Har-1
lior for the use of a naval station.,
That land Is now In growing cane and
tho jury returned a valuation of $7
per acre for that land.
"Every Fool Will Be Meddling." f
t PROVERBS XX., 3. I
The Fool wonders why there are no people, run to suit Mr. Berger and no
runners to meet the steamers that one else?
come In. I
rf .,.co It ..n.,M nnl nnv fnr nnr-h
lodging house or hotel to employ a I
runner, but why not all club together,
employ some person to meet all steam
ers, have a llfct of all the empty rooms
iu the different lodging houses, and
prices of each, have him go out and
meet the steamers In a boat, and li)
the time the steamers get to short,
jvoryone could go straight to such a
Douse us they might desire. How well
I remember coming In on the Klnnu
one nigm at is uciock anu trying
And a room. After chasing uiound for
several hours. I finally laid down on a
lounge in the parlor of a hotel and
fought motqultoes nnill morning. I
know that a great many more can tell
.ho same story. Strangers coming
here are completely lost and have no
more Idea of where to go than If they
had alighted in the moon.
Why are so many people arrested
for driving a lame horse, or one with
a little sore, while nothing Is Said to
those who practice the most cruel tor
ture of any on a horse?
1 allude to tho blind bridle.
Now don't have a (It. Remember,
.he Fool Is a horseman and a good
one; but there are blind bridles and I of vcry ,.onln,on musicians comes here
blind bridles. A perfect-fitting bllndlnnii ninv thn nnnular airs of the dav.
bridle, that sHs well away from thevcrvone teemt to ,ry ulster Mi
eyes, and does not Interfere with a nBmls to let tlu,m know that the band
horse seeing .er thing In front of ha touched the right spot? Has any
him Is. In most cases, not only allow- one cver hcBrii any applause over any
able, but udUsnble. becauso a laiy
horse with an open brldlo Is always
watching the dilvt-i. Instead or Io"klns'jhomo i,allli that no one applaud them
ahead where ho Is going. If you aro ; m(i the cornetlst ever play a solo that
driving a nervous and a lazy horbe In wa not applauded, or if something
a team with open bridles, the nervoui'out of the ordinary slipped In by mis
horse will always wear himself out. take, don't wo let the boyB know our
What I wish to call attention to Is
tho people who have blind bridles
their horses that almost, and In soma
cases entirely, cover one or both eyes.
Some of them cover both eyes In Eucb
a way that the horse can Just see a lit
tle out of each corner of his eye.
wonder how the owner would feel
some one was to pull a paper bag over
his head and cut a little holo over the
bridge of the horse, so he could Just
take a little cross-eyed look straight
ahead and then lay a whip on him if
he stumbled in a bole In the road.
Another Instrument of torture Is an
ornamental piece of leather that la
supposed to rest on the horse's fore
head, but as he trots along It sways
flrst In front of one eye and then the
othei. If a horse could talk I am sure
he would not kick half so much about a
little sore or lameness as be would
about bis head fixings.
Another thing Is the check rein. Tho
Fool saw a hack-driver with a horse
checked so that bo carried bis head
straight out like a camel. If a horse
cannot be mado to "hold his head up
so as to look well In hack, put him Iq
dray, whero ho belongs.
Why Is the Territorial band, that Is
supposed to bo for tho pleasure of the
Mr. Newlands: Are there not some
sugar lands In Hawaii that run as
high as (500 an acre In value, and
I even higher?
Mr. Haywood: 1 do not know, sir.
i Laborers on the Plantations.
' Mr. Newlands: About" how many la
borers are employed on all tho sugar
i plantations of Hawaii?
Mr. Haywood: Just a fraction under
Mr N.en)flmlg. That )g abolt onc.
,nr( 0f the totni population, Is It not?
Mr. Haywood: Pretty nearly a
fourth. There are about 150,000 peo
Mr. Newlands: Of what nationality
are those laborers?
Mr. Haywood: On the plantations?
Mr. Newlands: Yes.
Mr. Newlands: How many Hawaii-land
ans did you say? I
Mr. Haywood: 14C0.
Mr. Newlands: And what Is your
next Item? ,
Mr. Haywood: Portuguese 2417.
Mr. Newlands: How many native,
Hawaiian laborers nre there In the
Sandwich Islands? i
Mr. Haywood: That I can not tell,
There has been an effort out In the (
Islands not to draw cllalnetlons be-
Mr. Newlands: How about the pre-
Occupations of the Hawallans.
Mr. Newlands: How many Hawaii -
ans In all of the islands.
Mr. Haywood: Forty thousanl, 1
Mr. Newlands: Is It fair to say that
one In (he of them Is a laboring man?
' "'" venture to say, without rear ot
that not 10 per cent o'
the people who go to listen to the band
cau appreciate Mr. Berger's music. A
I have heard some one remark, It Is
jail "Fall la la. zuum zuuin." I have
heard It for several ears and havo
never heard nny change. How mnny
of the common people can enjoy clas-
Meal music? Mr. Berger has been try
.ng for n good many years to educate
ho peonlo of Honolulu to enjoy his
.deal of music, and has made a com
plete failure of It. We aie all willing
m mlmlt thnt !ir litis n fine band, has
. meml)0r8 w,.n traIne,l. and his
music would be highly appreciated bj
a lot of music piofessors nnd band'
masters, but we, of the common clay,
would lather hear a nice piece of
dance music, or one of the popular
songs of the day, than a whole book
full of the Immortal Wagner, and will
tako "A Hot Time In the Old Town"
i nny time In preference to one of those
long-winded, heart-breaking pieces in
which It seems as If each one of the
boys tries to see which can bring out
the most doleful noise (we will keep
a hot place with our pltcufork for any
one that calls It music) In playing n
solo from the bass horn clenr through
to the bass drum. If this Is not so,
why Is It that whenever a strange band
r tne difficult pieces our own boys
j pmy? Don't say It is because It Is the
heart Is with them? No; Mr. Berger,
oinwe are very b0rry to say wo can never
ascend to your high Ideal of music
We ain't built that way. So please
come down to ours, and wo will nil
say, with a different accent on It,
' , there Is only one "Berger."
If i ...
Why do the ladles of this town seem
to love the Japs and Chinese?
There are in the business part of the
city about a dozen soda water foun
tains, which are patronized almost ex
clusively by ladles. With a few ex
ceptlons, these stands are watted on
by either Japs or he of the pigtail va
riety. What a nice, clean position thU
would be for some young tadyl If the
ladles of Honolulu card anything to
help out their own sex they would not
patronize nny noil a water fountain that
Is waited on by anything but a lady
Why do the handsomest ladles In the
city ride about beside a plgtalled Chi
tinman? It would look as though they
could bring enough pressure to bear
on their better halves to give ome
poor devil of a white man a Job, un
less they prefer a Chinaman. In tho
States wo generally expect to
women housemaids and chambermaids
but here we see mostly Chinamen and
Mr. Haywood: Well, yes, sir.
Mr. Newlands: That would make
Mr. Haywood- Yes.
Mr. Newlands: Why are thero- not
more Hawallaus employed on the
Mr. Haywood: Becauso we glvo tho
Hawallans tho very best labor we
liavo to perform. They dd the steve
doring work and they drive and they
work on the stock ranches, They aro
particularly fond of horses and they
Mr. Newlands: They ore employed
as a rule In other locations, then?
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; and on the
plantations I doubt very much If you
would find a manager who would ask
n Hawaiian to irrigate or strip or cut
Mr. Newlands: Why is that be.
cause It is regarded as an inferior
class of labor?
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; It Is harder
we do not pay as much for that
Wages Paid to Labor.
Mr. Newlands: For that class of la
bor what Is paid In tho Hawaiian Isl
ands? Mr. Haywood: I will glvo you what
I read In a recent publication from
Hawaii. It gave a report of the plan-
tntlons. It was this: Oahu, skilled
labor paid a wage of (85 per month,
Everything Is skilled but tho men who
month nnd receive their Tiouso rent
, Mr. Haywood: No. sir.
Mr. Newlands: Do they pay foi
Mr. Haywood: They pay for It, but
get It at almost cost,
Mr. Newlands: Twenty dollars a
Japs. And they arc better paid than
white help are for the same work In
Why don't the Japs and Chinese get
Into the boiler, moulding and machlno
shops? If there Is any other thing In
which they are not competing with
white labor In this city, I would bo
very glad to have It pointed out. Still
those who are talking cheap labor In
Washington will tell you they ore all
on the plantations and they do not In
teifere with white labor of any kind.
T bm thn "Tlsni- In ndvfafi.i. PurnA.
...... ..... . ... (W HU,u...n W....V-.
gle to .lonato a library to Honolulu.
What does the "Tlser" Intend to do
with It? Oh, the Fool has got tho
Idea: as the wealthy classes have
large llbiarlcs of flielr own, and al
wavs biiv un the lnteat hooka n thov
cone out. th(T-Tl8er" will lalo tho!the Ion drhe to lhe BtalIon eacil
contract to piliit all tho liookB In pldB-",orn,nRi 'or Mnjoile lived In the
'In KngllBl. In another year or so "ntry nnd her rather had to come to
Iheie will be no one left here but tho the c,t' t0 Illness wy day. PluK
wealthy classes and the ABlatlcs. So fm,ml that ll!ns was very attract
there Mill bo no necessity for English.' ork- fop Hho touU1 be haIf Ieett
books In the library; Won't It be aa atch tne neeille8 moving to and
nif tn lUtMn tn tiw, 'viniw inn" nf tiin '". and when the balls of worsted
w-ooden clogH ttB they ro up tho Hops
nnd to hear ome one enquire of the
You Rotteo 'I.oljsoq,ul!COV;r lKr 10ES ' ,un ,voulu u:lve
"Wat's the malla you no gottee?"
" 'Tlser' no gottee pau yet."
Why aie people hauled up for nui
sance If they have a dead dog or horse
on their premises?
I have .never henrd of any of, .tlo
Asiatic stoiekeepers being arreste.1
yet. I don't know what It is they keep
In their stores, but a deud animal of
most any description smells fine com
pared to them. If a btrnnger coming
hero can eat a heaity meal ami stand
pear one of those stoies when a tiray
Is unloading some of their table deli
cacies, and keep his meal down, he Is
a born salloi. Ho can ride the Wnau
to Illln anil back during a Kona with
out a iunlrn.
They say an Alaska dog will sicken
and die If brought to the States and
fed on the best. He pines for a rotten
fish from bis old home, and I have
seen dogs bury fresh meat to let it
get a "gamey" flnvor, but that ally hu
man being can stomach that stuff with
the "Oriental flavor," Imported from
China and Japan, sticks me, I am
seasick now, thinking of It.
OIISKIIVATIONS OK A TOOL.
Santos Dumont and Davy Jones.
"Great Deelzebubl What rs this?"
exclaimed Davy Jones as Santos-DU-mont's
airship struck tho bottom of
the Day of Monaco.
A mermaid Informed Davy of tho
nature of his find, and his anger fairly
made the water sizzle,
"What do you want with an airship
If It has no air in It?'.' he bowled.
"You make the same kick when you
get a barrel of rUm with no rum In It.
You always kick on emptiness. I be
lieve you would kick on an empty
Thero is no doubt but Davy felt tbe
rebuke keenly, Marine Journal,
Love Me, Love m Dog.
Edith What on earth made you
break off the engagement? I thought
I you were awfully In love with blm.
Madge I was, but Hover couldn't
bear nlm, Brooklyn Life.
month, then, they receive In addition
to these other appurtcnances7
Mr. Haywood: Yes, sir; and that
amounts to almost $30 altogether,
Mr. Newlands: You say ou have
about 30,000 Japanese and Chlneso
there. How do they live on these plan
tations? Are they in barracks?
Mr. Haywood: No, sir.
Mr. Newlands: Do they llvo with
Mr. HaywocMl: No, sir.
Mr. Newlands: How Is It?
Why Chinese Are Leaving.
Mr. Haywood: Our houses on tho
plantations nre built for two families;
it Is a double house, wflh a plat of
land around It on either side. It Is
hard for the physicians on tiie planta
tions to keep the laborers from herd
ing together, and we try to keep them
separate for sanitary reasons.
Mr. Newlands: Tako this large plan
tation that you speak of, this largest
one. How mary such laborers would
be upon that plantation?
Mr. Haywood: Fifteen hundred men
on Oahu, 500 on Walluku, and 575 on
Mr. New-lands: What Is the reason
of the disproportion between tho Jap
anese and Chinese In those islands?
Mr. Haywood: Because we havo not
received nny Chinese now for seven
or eight years nnd they havo been go
ing back, and we have lost them with
out receiving nny In return.
Mr. Newlands: That diminution
started under our Chinese exclusion
Mr. Haywood: No; just after tho
overthrow. Its constitution started
off by saying that It was only to re
main In powar long enough to obtain
annexation to the United States, nnd
then rearing that having a law on
their statute books permitting Chlneso
to come In, which was so contrary to
the sentiment of the American people,
would be ngalnst them, they copied at
most exactly the Geary law.
By KATHERINE BIRDSALL,
- f4 - M' - f - f4 - f4 - M - 4 - f - ff - M - - f
Fluff wns about as good and about
ag UB(1 g (Ile orinnary kitten, nnd she'
never tiled of playing with her little
mistress. When Marjorio was tired
out, Fluff was contented to snuggle
clown In her lap and purr herself to
,wi- Bom one nau P r.
J"e Vun 80me ing neeuies ana
brisMlicd worsteds, and tho little girl
'was Sniggling to knit w hat her grand
(motner ca!Iet a "comforter" for dear
PP wrap about his neck durln?
''"N011 to th ,loor Blie cm J"mn
,lown nfter them- lr Marjorio didn't
quite a game all by herself, unwinding
and snarling the worsted to her heart's
content. If Marjorlc discovered tills,
Fluff was sure to be scolded and then
fccverely Kissed for her misbehavior.
On this paitlcular afternoon Flu If
had been put up on Mnrjorle's shoul
der to go to sleep, nnd the needles
were cllcl.lng busily.
"Kitty, dear." Marjorle was saying.
I almost wish I had made this some
other color I'm getting tired of red
and gray" aren't you?"
"Pwrpwrpwipwr." answered Fluff In ,
"Cllckety-cllck," went tho needles,
nnd Fluff's blinking eyes closed and I
her purling gicw softer and softer. I
Suddenly she wns sure she saw both
balls of worsted loll to tho floor, ni.il
In a flash down she scrambled after
them. Down, clown, down, tho floor
had surely never been so far awny be
fore. And. to Fluff's amazement, ns
she enme nearer the balls, Bhe discov
ered they were actually 1 mining, for
In some strange way they had found
Hurry! Hurry!" she heard the Red
Yarn say to the Gray. "If you don't
run faster we shall be caugnt and knit
ted Into n 'comforter' 1 heard her toll
the cot so.1'
"I'm coming as fast as I can," pant
ed the Gray Yarn. "You know I have
a QunlVr foot which Isn't as fast as
your feet, I have a twist In my side,
too I wasn't wound up light, I'm all
tangled Inside, too; I nlmost wish that
dreadful kitten would come and shove
"With pleasure," answered Fluff,
gently patting the Gray ball,
"Ow!" shrieked the Gray Yarn,
"how jou frightened me. Will you help
us to escape, good Mistress Pussy?"
"Marjorle Is a dear little girl," an-
swereu nun. "She really loves me,
though she does sometimes squeeze
too hard, and I couldn't "
"Oh, we don't mind being Bqueez
ed," sighed the Tied Yarn, confidently,
"It's the knitting we don't like. How
would you like to be knitted, pray?"
Fluff didn't exactly know; she cer
tainly wouldn't care to try It.
"It's this way," explained the lied
Yarn, "Graysle and I promised each
Mr. N'ewfarids: And thereafter you
resorted to the Japanese labor?
Mr. Haywood: Yes.
Mr. Rewlnnds: Is that as satisfac
tory as tho Chinese labor?
Mr. Haywood: I do not wish to crltl
clso the bridge tiiat carries us over
It Is tho only labor wo have but I
would answer no to that question; It
Is not. Tho few remaining Chlneso
get considerably more than the Japan
ese, because the managers like them
better. I would like to say that wc
have tried the profit-sharing system
Mr. Newlands: With the laborers?
Mr. Haywood: Yes. sir. It has prov
ed very satisfactory, both to the plan
tations and to tiie laborers. Those la
borers who work that way rccelvo on
on average from $1.25 to $1.60 a day
for their labor, and the plantations
llko It better than hiring them by tho
month at $20 per month.
Men From Porto Rico.
Mr. Newlands: Do you have any dif
ficulty In getting laborers from Porto
Rico to go there?
Mr. Haywood: No; I think not.
Mr. Newlands- But It cost you about
$200 a head to get them there?
M.r Haywood: Yes, sir.
Mr. iNewlanus: Is not that a very
large sum for steamship travel and to
get ncross tho Isthmus of Panama?
Mr. Haywood: When we first got
them, (hey had no clothes; they had
to bo furnished with clothes; and aft
er we got them to Honolulu, which
does not figure in this $400,000, I un
derstand, they had to be fed for about
three months because they were so
emaciated when they arrived that they
were not able to work. Really tho
benefit of bringing Porto Rlcans has
been the moral effect on the other la
bor. As has been said here, tho aver
age Asiatic laborer who gets a dollar
does not care about working. He can
live under a fig tree and pick his
bieakfast oft the limbs In tho morning.
- M - f - f - M - M - - f - M - - f - f4 - - f - f - 4 - - M
other Ions ago. when I fell In love with
her as she lay on tho store shelf, that
we would never part, but that we
would be crocheted Into a beautiful
pair of slippers. The crochet needle
doesn't hurt as much as tho short
pointed knitting needtes.you know, nnd
rather than be knitted and into a
comforter, too we have resolved to
run away. Will you help us. Mistress
"Yes," nnsweied Fluffy, slowly,
1 help you off, I suppose Marjorio will
have mote time to play with me, nnd
you will be happier, too. I'll tell you
what we'll do. I will run back and get
the needles and the pait of the com
forter already made and wo will hid?
So riuff Jumped gently back to Mar-
Jorle's lap. caught the Inch or two of
her teeth, and sprang
In some way the worsted wbb tan
Sled about her feet and her head, and
she couldn't muko much progress.
Giving each ball a friendly push with
her right paw, Fluff struggled and
rotted along toward the door the Knit
ting needle3 begging for mercy and
cllekety-clacUIng at every step, nn I
sometimes poking Huff sharply In the
The door was almost reached and
Fluff was so tangled up she could
scarcely move, when Marjorio opened
hpr eyes and yawned.
"Oh-oh-oh! You naughty kitten'
What have you done!" and in a min
ute Fluff was caught.
It took tome time to get unwound,
and Fltin' bore It ery patiently.
"Now," said Marjorle, when the kit
ten was free, "I must punish you n
little, to you will remember not to be
naughty bad next time."
Then Fluff's ears were gently boxed,
but she was kissed and forgiven soop
If took Marjorle one hour t'j disen
tangle the worsteds. Fluff sat patient
ly on her shoulder all the tlmo and
purred the pitiful story of tho Red and
Gray Yarn and the knitting needles In
to Marjorle's ear. Whether or not
Marjorle understood Is a question I
cannot decide. Rut I know that when
her mother camo In later she found
two nicely wound balls of yarn, ore
red and one gray, close together in the
green plush easy chair.
ROUNDELAY FOR MARCH.
In March there comes a day, a day,
When Winter mounts and rides away;
(Good speed thee hence. Sir Win
tor.) The Waters are again nllve.
Tho doughty llttlo Dlrds arrive;
(I'ray turn not. Master Winter.)
TIs time for Youth to elng, to sing,
And lightly on the ..oft Earth spring;
(Ileseech thee haste, Dame Flora,)
And to the good warm Sun who charms
Tho bitter air, uplifting his arms;
' (I las' 1, haste theo, beauteous
S-Hft m Footner, In the Outlook.
I Lines of Travel. ? j
1DR08S THE CONTINENT TROK
THE TRAINS DAILY
FROM SAN FRANCISCO.
TWO TRAINS DAILY
"raly THREE DAYS to Chicago.
Only FOUR DAYS to New York.
iHnan Palace Sleepers. Buffet, Smok
ing and Library Cars, with Barber
Ikop and Pleasant Reading Rooms,
Dining Cars (Meals a-la-carte).
Free Reclining Chairs.
Pullman Ordinary Sleepers.
X. LOTHROP, General Agent.
lit Third street, Portland, Oregon.
1. W. HITCHCOCK, General Agent,
Wo. 1 Montgomery St., San Francisco.
I. h. LOHAX, Q. P. ft T. A.,
1471 Omaha, Nebraska.
Hawaiian tramway's Time
KINO STREET LINE.
On Utv Wtlklkl for town At f'45. 6.15. 6 4 A.M.
ol tviry ismlnutti thereafter till 194$. nit) anJ
irjjP.M, from Wtlklkl ftoth Punihou Stable.
Cart leave R Rente orPawaa awitch I or town at
uA.M. an J every n minutes thereafter till it 8 p.m.
Cart leave Fort and Klag ttreets corner for Palama
it 6:10 a.m. aol every ij minutes after ttll n.tj
ears leave lor raiama only at j ana 5:10 A M.
Cart leave Patama for Walklkls'43 A m, and every
ij Blauttttill 9 4fP , then at 10:1 j and 10 45 p.m.
rhettnt A. from Palama for Punahou ontv roet
Lars leave ton ana King streets corner 101 nine
canr ai j to ana vto a,m
rs leave rort ana
Klne ttreets corner for Walklk
at 6 05 A.m. and every 13 minutes till 1005P.M, then at
to: js and n:o$ p.M,
m Saturdays only.
ins ii:j) r,n. cots 10 waiKim
BERETANIA STREET AND HUUANU VALLEY.
Cars leave Punahou Stable for Town atrjeand
tor Town and Valley at 340 $ so 6.10 4.ao 6 40 ? and
Cars tears Oahu College for town and Valley at
6' jo 6 so nd t:io a.m and ever) to minutes till 10 10
P.M. exrept the even hour and half, hour cars which
run from the Stable
Carsleave Nuuanu Valley at 6' 10 tf.o 6 50 A.M and
every 10 mtnutei thereifter till 10 30 p.m.
Cars leave Fort and Queen ttreets for Punahou
Collets at 6 0)6 13643 A.M and every 10 minutes
after till 9 43 P.M. After that the cars run to the
Stable up to 1 1:30P.M. which Is the last car from Town,
reach In r the Stable at 111)0 p.m.
Telephone to All Parts of the Island.
KEALAKEKUA, - HAWAII
J. Q. HENIifQUES, PROP.
Horses and Carriages
To the Volcano or the Mountains.
An excellent chance la offered for
6EB THE COUNTRY.
Carriages meet the S. S. Mauna nut
it Kallua and take passengers overland
o Hookena, where tho steamer Is met
O. R. & L. Co.
From and after January 1, 1899.
.. -jt -
STATIONS. DAILY DAILY
(Outoirl) n. Sun. daily ex. Sun, daily daily
A.M. A.M. A.M. P.M. P M.
Honolulu ... t:io 9 ij it.o 1:1s s,io
Ptirl Ctty... 801 04I 11:40 I it 5 ;o
Ewa Mill S loot 1100 403 1 10
WiUnit to jo 4 4S ..-
WaUtut ust 5 40 ....
Kihukt) it.) 6 13 ....
(I0W4I1I (I. Sun. DAILY DAILY DAILY
AM. A.M P.M P.M.
Kahuku ,,, t-s .... ar-8
Walalua .. b.io .... jo
Walanaa , t.io ... ) SS
hwa Mill V30 7 4S l-os 4 )a
Ptarl City ,,1 61 801 i:o 4 s
Honolulu ,,, Mo t.js 1 05 516
F C. SMITH, Gen'l Pass. & Ticket Agt.
rj. P. DKNI8QN. Superintendent
TIIE UNION EXPRESS CO-
Drays lor Freight
Our representative meets all Incom
ing steamers from tho Coast, and wi
check: baggage on all outgoing steam
irs. White and Black Sand For Sale
Office with Evening Bulletin, 211
King street Te) 66.
1. LARSEN, Vft.
When You Want a Rig
RlNO UP TUB
LIVERY BOARDING and
: 1 : : : 518 fort street
Btable 'Phone, 109 Main.
Hack Stand, 'Phones 319 and 73.
C. H. BELLINA.
Honolulu Iron Works.
Improved and modern SUGAR MA
CHINERY of every capacity and de
scription made to order. Boiler work
nd RIVETED PIPES for irrigation
purposes a specialty. Particular atten
tion paid to JOB WORK, and repairs
executed at shortest notice.
COTTON BROS. & CO
ENGINEERS AND : ; I
Piant and attlmatts furnliBtd for all cUlaai
Tel. Main 245.
ROOM 300, BOSTON BLK. Honolulu.
The weekly edition of the Evening
Bulletin Is the largest and best pub
lished In the Territory. Sixteen -and
twenty pages. $1 a year.
. k ... .