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""n Hff ' T'-"W '
11. T., MONDAY,
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
H 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. II., by tha
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
WALLACE It. FAltlllNUTON Editor
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The Attorney General didn't say ho
was biased this time He unl desired
nut to pnitlclpatc.
The fate or the Twilight doesn t
rtlse the reputation or Hawaiian wa
ters as a field for ridding ships ef n
With the good ship Enterprise In
lort. Hllo people look back upon their
experiences with the City of Columbia
n nn unhappy ilrcam.
What better test of party loyalty
an bo offered than written affirmation
f part) allegiance and n pledge to
vote the ticket at the regular election.'
It Is to bo hoped the time Is not tar
distant when party primaries will be
M-icrncd b) law and nominations tor
(.fflce will be made 1 the direct vole
ol party followers.
Wasting operations on the water
front have received the attention of
Territorial authorities, and It Is to be
hoped the blasters will gle p.u titular
heed to the warning.
Thomas Je(ferson"was the only pres
tilenl or the United States of Welsh
ancestry and Van lluren and Hoose
velt the only presidents of part Con
tinental European ancestry, the Hoi
According to nil accounts, citizens of
Jluul reel they got their money's worth
from the Territorial band and will be
willing to assist in tho maintenance
c.f the organization when the next np
pioprlatlon bill comes up.
Tho San Francisco Chronicle
B.rftes a forcible truth when It sn)s
the countries from-whlch tho United
States buys Us coffee give Ameilrniu
very little trade in return. Freo trade
In coffee Injures onl) American Inter
Ilallota for the primaries of uniform
fUe and color Is n prolsloti n the
pioposed party rules that should meet
with favorable action or the Territorial
Committee. Balloting at tho pilma-
I'es should approach tho Australian
Hjstem as closely as possible.
Charles M. Dickinson, United States
diplomatic agent at Sofia, Ilulgarla.
has been declared perwina non grata
by tho nulgarlan government on ac
count of his attitude In tho case of
Miss Ellen Stone. Ho should Join the
lady on the lecture platform.
Senatorial terms that expire next
ear, In March, 1903, Include thoso of
Senator Jones of Arkansas, Plntt of
New York. Piatt or Connecticut, Teller
nf Colarodo, Mason ot iTiinols. Fair
banks of Indiana, Allison of lown, Gal
linger of Now Hampshire, Penrose of
Ienns)lvanla, McLaurln of South Ca
rollna and Spooner of Wisconsin.
The denth of James K. Kaulla to
moves oho of tho strongest natlvo Ha
waiian leaders. Kaulla was Intense In
Ms Interpretation of loyalty to his peo
ple, a good organlzei and unrelenting
in his efforts to hold Hawallaus to
r.cthcr for what ho considered their
best welfare. In his inhale and pro
fffchlonal relations .Mr. Kaulla showed
that kindness or heart characteristic
or the men or his race Ho was. always
reedy to assist tnose in straitened clr
cumsta'hees This was done in a quiet
lunssumlng way but doubtless had
much to do with the high esteem or
those who best know him.
The problem or handling forty thou
tnnd Doer prisoners at tho closo or
he war Is beginning to trouble the
J'fltlsh press. There are 19,000 at St
Helena, Coylon, Bermuda and India'
in concentration camps thefo aro IB,
(Mil prisoners; with 8,000 scattering
Mid on parole. At tho cIobo ot foimer
wars, tho prisoners have been regular
6,'ldlers nnd sailors who wero nt oncfl
safely restored to liberty. With the
liners, the caso Is different na most of
tin m will probably have to bo turned
loose nt the termination of hostilities
with a curtain amount of bitterness In
their hearts which continental Intrlguo
will endeavor to ran Into further trou-Lie.
i'ost Ofllce Pox 718
TJvmav Al'ltlt. 21. 1902.
THE PAISTY GOVLRNMUNT.
Tho proposed rules for tho govern-n-c
nt of the Republican party publish
ed lu this Issue constitute the frame
work and suggestions for paity gov
ernment cm which nnnl action will bo
taken by tho Territorial Conimltteo nt
tho regular meeting next Saturday.
The details of these rules are worthy
tho thoughtful consideration of all Re
publican voters, and the commlttco
will he assisted In Its work if pnrty
workers will submit suggestions In
Tho report submitted by the sub
committee follows In gecnrnl the spirit
and Intent of the nctlon token at tho
Territorial convention 'i no discus
sion will likely center on mntteis of
detail in order to mako the machinery
of pnrty goornment practically oppll
cable to conditions in the country ells
ttlcts its well ns Honolulu.
Discussion relative to tho so called
'c pen" and "closed" primaries with a
' lew to reversing the nctlon of the con
ventlon, Is entliely out of place at this
time and serves only to nrottse sharp
niilag'inlsm In party ranlts. The organ
isation Is bound by tho general I tiles
laid down hy the convention Thoso
I tiles provided that amendments could
It made by the Territorial Committee,
but they nlso carried the positive In
junction that all changes should follow
the general Hues laid down by the con
vention. If part) unity Is to bo pre
served the committee will not nsstimo
Should the individuals now suggest
In? colonization and attacking tho In
tegrity ol pnrty followers determine to
fcrce n light upon the party over this
question the Utillctln Is prepared to
prove that the men advocating n strict
compliance with convention dictates
l.nve at nil times held their following
which voted nt the primaries true to
fit publican principles and a strilgiit
patt) vote, while thoso making a pro
test against the present primary law
ciup!o.vcd men and voted men at tho
primaries who Immediately after Join
ed the active workers of the chlet op
t oslng party. The decision should bo
made, however, nnd the discussion
based upon the bio.nl grounds or the
maintenance of party Integrity
through recognition of convention an
The rules ns at present framed do
not in any senso contemplate opening
the Uepubllean primaries to all voters
of the Territory. The attempted hue
and r regnidlng n movement among
ot'tslders to capture the Hepubllcnn
piimnrles Is silly. If the party seeks
en additional safeguard, other than
the Integilty of Its party wotkers. It
ceil, nnd Indeed It might well, require
voteis nt all primaries to subscribe to
a pTcdge or allegiance to the Itepttbll
can party and Intention to vote the
Republican tliket nt the full election.
Ihe Justice or such a course cannot bo
litipenched. Every Republican who will
be able to qualify as a voter at the
r-'t election ought to have a voice In
patty management nnd tho nomination
t'f party candidates. Any measure to
inliice tha part) strength In the pit
marles Is certain to react upon Its v ot
itic power In the election.
That portion of tho rules which re
tales to tho nomination of Senatorial
candidates by Representative districts
may well be eliminated together with
tiiLiiy general provisions dealing with
subjects better left to the good Jtidg
merit of Territorial District and Pre
clnct officers. As much freedom nn
I fusible should be given these officers
The less specific direction In matters
of admlntsttntlon given them the bet
Judge Humphros' decision in the
Mc Ilrydo bond case Is ono of the most
Interesting nnd able public documents
ever iFsued bj n member of the Ha
vallan bench. Tho Judge will likely
be subjected to vicious attacks not
withstanding the case is still before
the courts on nn appeal to the high
est tribunal. Whether Humphreys'
decision Is upheld or reversed there
citn be no doubt of the steadfast Inte
fctlly which prompts the Mrst Circuit
Jt.dgo In his Interpretation or tho law.
It has )ct to bo shown that any
c I. urges have been preferred ngalnst
Pather Wcndelln As tho Bulletin
understands tho action or tho Hoard or
Health rrom Its published reports,
I-'itther Wendelln's retirement Is re
quested that the affairs or the Settle
nn nt may be placed undei an entirely
new regime. It Is highly proper that
tho vlew-B of the Bishop should be
learned before radical action Is taken.
PORTO RICO AHKH l"OIJ BOUNTY.
San Franclsto Chionlclc.
As an entirely new part of the Am
erican commonwealth, Porto Rico can
not yet expect Its people to bo full)
aitvUed as to tho traditions of the Am
erican peoplo or tho methods by w hlch
ve endeavor to secure the happiness
and prosperlty'6f all within our com
mercial union. Portho Rico produces
excellent coffee, but since we havo ex-
U tided to thq Island the benefits or
our ptotcctlve tariff Ijer conec pro
ducers find coffeo on the free list and
are not ahlcjp compete satlsfartotlly
In our own markets with coffee riom
Druzll. Tho production of coffeo to:
some years has outrun demand, and
Ilrazlllnn as well as other producers
are nbout In tho condition or tho whim
growers of California. Since we admit
this competing coffeo free, the Poito
Rlcan producers think wo should com
pensate them by a bounty. Coff'c
growers In the Hawaiian Island
doubtless teel tho sums vvaj They dc
not )ct realize that In Order to evok'
the profotindest sympathy for the suf
fering peoplo ot the tropic? It Is ir-
cfssary for tho sufferers to be resi
dents of a foreign country.
Tho proper course for the Porto ill
cans to tnko is to point out what should
bo evident without pointing out -that
hero Is an opportunity to apply tlw
principles of the Just method of reci
procity to which the Republican party
Is pledged. We buy most of our cot
feo from countries whose people bttv
very little of us. Wo cannot produce
coffee cm the .Mainland nor nro we
likely to obtain any Important quan
tity from our Island possessions. Hut
nn established Industry In any or the
Islands should be permitted to go tc
ruin by reason ot annexation to t'il
country. Those who are admitted Ic
our nationality should be prit?lc"rv
of our prosperity. What Porto Rlcani
should ask for Is tho levying of a
proper duty on coffee, with tho under
standing that the President would
mako concessions In negotiating recl
pioclty treaties of the kind f-ivoied by
the Republican platform. That would
unswer tho purposes of Porto Rico and
would give the negotiators of reci
procity treaties legitimate cmplo)mant
There Is no doubt that we have1 a cer
tain obligation to tho established In
dustries of Porto Rico. It would
hardly bo expected that we could
change our entire policy In rcgatd In
an Important Item of consumption for
the purpose of largely Increasing what
Is now n comparatively small Industry
In a smalt Island. The bounty i)lcm
hns not been found popular, etui a
bounty would be In great danger of re
peal after having stimulated largo
plantings. It Is certainly a little puz
zllng to bco how we nre to' fulfill our
duty to protect nn established Porto
Itlcan Industry without daln moro
than would be expected of us. The best
suggestion which we are able to ntuko
to tho Islanders Is to cnrcfull) rend the
Republican platform of 1000 nrd then
ask Republican leaders to piepate to
act upon Its reefproclty plan':
Tells of Some of Difficul
ties Met With In
MASTERY OF LANGUAGE
VERY DIFFICULT MITER
Something About Intelligence
Japanese and Their Oiatorical
Prowess Talk. Very Well
The Mlnlsteilal Union beld Us regu
lar meeting in the parior of Central
Union church this morning nt 10
o'clock. The prlnlcpal feature of the
meeting was a talk which Dr. Alexan
der, n missionary fiom Jap.m who Is nt
present making u Btay in this city, gavo
on ".Missionary ITobl.ms in Japan.
Br. Alexander began his speech by
saying that as he believed most of those
present were quite well Informed on
the mlsslonaiy work going on in Japan
at present, he hud chosen for his sub
ject the dllllcultles met with and ptob
Icms which confront the new- mission
at) upon his arrival in Japan.
I he first problem which the new mis
sionary has to solve- is the netmlfelttou
ot the Jupancso language;. This is n
very bard task as the vague character
ot the Japanese Idiom makes It a very
dltllcult language to master. The same
vague Idiom Is the pilncip.il leasou
why Japanese seldom speak good En
glish. The Japanese languape Is much
harder than Chinese for tbu same rea
son. To teach the language, nearly all
the missions have regular two year
com sea through which the novice must
pass and at tho end of which period,
be Is subjected to a llgld examina
tion. During these first two years,
practically all his time is dovoled to the
stud) of tj laugtingc and he Is gives
uo responsibility whatever. At tne end
of this period and nfter passing the
examination, the new man is supposed
to know enough to use It in preaching,
The matter ot learning the language!
Is one which takes jcars and us )et no
missionary has mastcied the luugttage
Another very impcutant problem la
the adjustment of the new missionary
to his environment and his decision nt
to what position he is to hold towards
bis Japanese brethicu. This problem
is u very Important one nnd one which
has caused the wreck of many a nils
'I ho Christians lu Japan aic for the
greater part the old vassals and mili
tary class which In the beginning of
the reign of the present Empoior, were
.eft almost destitute or with very small
possessions, This clasl which Is an
Intellectual and thinking class, was
ready fur anything. When they loBt
their Inllttence, many of them took up
Western Ideas and Clulstlunlty was
embraced. Tliche people nio piotid and
Independent and havo now taken liol.l
of ecclesiastical affairs with their own
hands. To such nn extent have they
done this that they hold the majorlt;
In practically all tho presbyteries nnd
synods of Japan, They aie men, ot
keen Intellect, edueate'd and well lead
In both Japanese, Chlneso and En
glish lltcratitic to such i.n extent that
many of them aie better educated than
tho nverr.e clergyman In the States.
Now, wTien the missionary deals with
such men it is a diillctill pioblem to
llnd cxartly where he shall place him
self. They can excel him In preach
lug, principally because) of their know I
edge of tlie language and also becuttbc
they aro generally oorn oratots. It
teems thercfoic to ho tho best plan for
tho missionary to efface, blmselr as
much ns practicable as he In this way
will have far more Influence than If he
asberts himself too mutli, winch al-
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD.
Pretty nearly everything that you
can think of In the harness lino Is In
cluded In our big display.
Every harness we sell Is a bargain,
and wo sell all kinds from light track
androad tq heavy coach and team
I arness. From no one elso can you
get tho harness valuo wo glvo you.
Sole Agents J. A. McKerron's fins
Harness and Horse Doots.
C. F. Herrick Carriage Co.,
I2S Merchnnt St., next
most Invariably leads to trouble.
Still another problem Is how (a
make tho Gospel acceptable to tho Ja
panese mind. To this, It Is necessary
to gain Intimate knowledge of the Ja
panese mocie of thought. Many Ja
panese are at present In a state which
Is cractlcally atheism. They havo
thrown over Buddhism nnd Confucius
nnd have no religious belief whatever.
Of these, many, especial!) the )oung
men, nro Inquiring Into Christianity to
find out It this religion offers them
anything better nnd to answer their
se inching questions Is n tusk which
taxes the bialn uf the missionary to
With regard to statements which
have been made that Buddlsiii Is win
ning as many converts ns Chil3ilanlt)
is In Japan, Dr Alexander said that It
was hard To say just wluT would ball
pen Tn America. In the llgnl of the
history of theosophy and other teach-
Ings, It was quite possible that Bud
dhism might gain great headway In
He called attention to the fuct that
Buddhism as a rule adapts Itself very
much to existing circumstances anil
that It often grafts Itself on to tho
prevailing lellglon. As a matter of
fact ho believed, however, that Bud
dhism could not offer enough to satis
fy the souls of men ns a general rule.
Tho new missionary In Japan had,
however, to be caieful as to how ho
treated Buddhism and did better lu not
antagonizing or condemning it ton se
verely. 11 bad been found a good
working plan when preaching to tho
Jnpuncso to liken Christianity to the
sun whllo the other religions were tha
In conclusion, Dr. Alexandei spoke)
of thu relations of the missionary
.orlters towards each other, remark
IngT.int Tc was u deplorable fact that
they were not always, as harmonious
as was desirable.
Finally the speaker called attention
to the fact that whllo theie seemed to
be a saying that any one was good
enough to bo a missionary, this was ab
solutely winng, especially with regard
to n lletd like Japan where the mis
sionary to a laige extent dealt with
people who were men ot both Intellect,
reading nnd Independent thought.
Dr Alexander's interesting talk win
well received by his hearers and caus
ed a lively discussion In whlctT many
questions were asked tho doctor con
cerning condition tn Japan.
Among thoso present at tho meeting
were the following1 Rev. O. II. Gil
lleU, llov Hiram Bingham, Dr. Alex
ander Prof W D. Alexander, Rev. J.
P.. ICrdmnn, Major Woods Rev Mr
Mttckley, Rev Mr. Pearson, Rev. .1
Waldron, Rev Dr. S. Bishop, Rev. W
II Rice, H O Brown. Rev. Mr. Lead
Ingham, and others,
Anglican Church Chronicle.
'I he great event of tho passing of thn
Anglican Church In Huwall to tho
Protestant Eplscopnl Church In Amer
ica, after all Is hut a mere form. If
these bodies were not one and the same)
of Life and Scenes
in SAMOA, HAWAII
and JAPAN by - -THEODORE
is now on exhibition at the ART
ROOMS of the PACIFIC HARDWARE
CO., Ltd., daily from 9 a.mto4 p.m.
to Stnngcnwnld Building.
church the transfer could not be done
without Borne sacrifice of principle on
cither or both sides. The Church Id
Hawaii will be the gainer nn all sV's
It will belong to a protecting body. It
will have a nenr court of appeal should
occasion arise to require It.
From tho day of the landing of this
first bishop of the Anglican Church on
the shores of Hawaii to the last da)
of tho nttthoilty of the second, the IiIb
tor) of the Chinch has been unique
Other blanches of the Church have
had their peculiar circumstances, but
when the unnals of the Church In Ha
waii appear. It la certain that the rest
of the Church and tho readei'a In gen
eral, will pronounce. It trni genet Is.
Great efforts of mind, soul mid bod)
havo been put fotth to eleepen and
spread the Gospel of Jesus Christ, but
often with heart-breaking results to
thoso making the efforts. Htindredi
are alive today who have received tins
benefits and consolations of tlila
Chinch, mid who do little moro thai)
I express good will towards It Many
have promised to Hock Into It." and to
allow Its teachings to Influence thelt
lives. Wn shall see whether their
promises will be fulfilled. Churchmen
.will have thelt duties marked out for
i them by the new authorities, It Is to
j be hoped that they will not be found
wanting, Much has been said about
the resuirectlou to new life and hope.
All churchmen must remember that
the fountain of all lire und hope Is In
themselves. The laity can do no bet
trr than to fulfil their Lord's command
ment to Clod, then will the Church on
earth flourish and Its memhers may
hope for a speedier realization of their
pra)cr "Thy Kingdom come Thy will
he done on earth as It Is In heaven."
HOT MILK A3 A STIMULANT.
Hot milk Is slowly coming to be tho
stimulant of the day. For a lon.j time
it lias been recognized as a panacea for
all complexions If the race be wrink
led, sallow, fieckled or In aiy way at
file ted, hot milk will offeit u cure.
t'ouvertB declare that the face after
being washed with milk it, night feels
nondei fully refreshed, wli'lo tho skin
loon becomes very soft and a lute.
come people declare that a gencioua
quantity of milk pouted .no tho wa
ter for a bath Is magical lr leiuovInK
fatigue. A bottle of cheap icd win
thrown Into the batch Is alu benoll
clal. It will be remembered that Mary,
Queen of Scots and Queen Elizabeth
used both milk nnd wine for their
baths, nnd the Empress Josephine al
wih washed liei face In a bowl or
milk and sweet violet". Hut now tho
ideal chink (or the weary person Is
said to be a glasyful of veiy hot milk.
sipped slow I) That last warning Is
perfectly umiccPSF.iry If tho milk has
reached a siilllclcn'ly high degree ni
leniperiituie, for id one could .li Ink
It lu uii) tithei method. But If yon tiy
tho milk cine for mental or pbslcj
fatigue, take ten minutes In which to
Tho Evening Bulletin, 75 cents rT
Agents, Brokers and Jobbers.
W. G. Irwin & Co.
Western Sugar Refinery Company of
Ilaldwln Locomotlvo Works ot Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Nowell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cnno Shrcdder),New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertili
zers. Alex. Cross & Sons' htgh-grado Ferti
lizers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
ParnfTlno' Paint Co.'s P.& n. Paints and
Papers; Lurol 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.
Tho Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Tho Kohala Sugar Co.
The Wnlmca Sugar Mill Co.
Tho Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, Mo,
Tho Standard Oil Co.
Tho Ceo. F. Blake Steam Pumps.
The Now England Life Insurance Co.
The Aetna Flro Ins. Co. ot Haitford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. ot London,
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN.Ltd
II. P. Baldwin President
J. B. CaBtlo First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vlco Prcs.
J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
Oeo. R. Carter., -....Auditor
Sugar Factors and
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
Sugar Co., Haiku Sugar Co., l'ala Plan
tation Co., Nahlku Sugar Co., Klhel
Plantation Co., Hawaiian Sugar Co.,
Kahulul Railroad Co., nnd
The California and Oriental S. S. Co
Wm. G. Irwin & Co
Wm. O. Irwin.. President and Manager
Claus Spreckels Vice President
W. M. Girrard.. Second Vice President
II. M. Whitney Jr.. . . .Trens. and Sec.
Geo. J. Ross Auditor
l Commission Agonts
AOENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Jr w vrir
v iyr. rt-Ct
LIFE and FIRE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
AETNA FIRE INSURANCE
PANY OF HARTFORD.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomoa Sugar Co.,
ilonomu Sugar Co., Wallttku Sugar Co..
Makeo Sugar Co.,Haleakala Ranch Co,
The Planters' Lino of San Francisco
Packets, Chas. Brewer & Co.'s Line of
LIST OF OFFICERS:
O. M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop
Treasurer and Scrretary; Col. W. F.
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones. H. Wa
tcrhouso and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG CO,
Tho Lancashire Insurance Co.
Tho Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Englno Co.
Domestic Sowing Machine, Etc.
Bruce Cartvright ,
Goneral Manager of
THE EQUITABLE, LIFE
Ot the United States for the
Hawaiian Islands.... 1
OFFICE, Merchant Street, Honolulu.
Design your own ledgers, cash
bookB, etc. It you ere undecided, wo
will help you. That Is In our line and
h PRinw 1R RIGHT, nt the EVEN
'imAtfrviutftZr"- -WV fJCHn
BISHOP & CO-
H.tnbllHlied In I8S8.
Transact business In all departments
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Commercial and Travelers' Letten
of Credit Issued on The Bank of Call
fornla and N. M. RothBchlict & Sons,
Correspondents The Bank of Cali
fornia, Commercial Banking Co. of
Sydney, Ltd., London.
Drafts and cable transfers on China
and Japan through the Hongkong ft
Shanghai Banking corporation and
Chartered Bank ot India, Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits at
the following rates per annum, viz:
Seven days' notice, at 2 per cent.
Three months, at a per cent.
Six months, at 3 1-2 per cent.
iweive monins. at 1 per cent.
. , TRUST DEPARTMENT
Act as Trustees under mortgages.
if jage 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.
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 of whlci. may be obtained
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDEN1
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN-
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel 8treet.
Claus Opreekeli. Wm. Q. Irwin
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, : : T. H.
n Francisco Agents The .Ne-
vaaa National Bank of San Francisco.
an Francisco Tie Nevada Na
tional Bank of San Francisco.
London The Union Bank ot Lon
New York American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchants' National Back.
Paris Credit Lyonnals.
Berlin Dresdner Bank.
Honokono and Yokohama r?nn..
kong-Bhanghal Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bank
ot New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank of
British North America.
Deposits received. Loam made on
approved security. Commercial and
Travelers' Credits Issued. Bills ot Ex
change bought and sold.
Collection! Promptly Accounted For.
Pioneer Building and Loan
A8SET8, JUNE So, 1801, W0,O4S.37.
Money loaned on approved security,
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits.
Houses built on the monthly install
Twenty-third Series ot Stock Is now
OFFICERS -J. L. McLean, Presi
dent; A. A. Wilder, Vico President;
O. B. Gray, Treasurer; A. V. Gear,
DIRECTORS J. L. McLean. A.
A. Wilder, A. V. Gear, C. B. Gray,
J. D. Holt, A. W. Kceck, J. A. Lyie,
Jr, J. M. Little, U. S. Boyd.
A. V. OEAR,
Offlce Hours ; 12:301:30 p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten 24.000,000
Paid Up Capital Yen 18.000,000 .
lieserveet rund Yen 8,710,000
HEAD OFFICE, YOKOHAMA.
The Bank buys and receives for ml.
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
and Letters of Credit, and transacts a
general Danuing business.
On Fixed per cent
Deposit. Per annum.
For 12 months ... 4
For 6 months
For S months 3
Branch of the Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Bid., U Ring Street
AT IIAMOA, MAUI.
Mill Machinery, complete or In part,
consisting ot 0110 30"xG0" 5 roller mill,
II. I. Wks. make, Putnam Engine,
Vac. Pan, Double EfTccts, Clarldcrs,
Centrifugals, Vac. Pumps, etc., etc.
Parcels of land, Interest In Hill
Lands, Houses, Work Animals. Corn,
Harness, Plows, Tools of all sorts.
For particulars, apply to MR. J, R.
MYERS, Manager, at Hamna, Maui, or
to C. BREWER & COMPANY, LTD,
Dated Honolulu, March 4th. 1902.
The weekly edition of the Evenlnn.
Bulletin Is the largest and beat pub
lished In the Territory. Sixteen and
twenty pages. $1 a year.
Primary, Secondary or Tertiary Dlood PoUoo
r,raM..II Or.4. T.a b trt.1.4 l fc.a. .
mm. to.rtBlj. K j.i hvi .! m.rj, t4ld .
M4 Mill fc, Mk. ftii ptlai, Mum. ralck.t U B.ylh.
..r. Thr.tf, riairl.., C.ppr C.l.r.4 Bprt., CI..,.
aj H f Ik , lltr t. S;fcrwi blliig t.L, wrtu
Cook Remedy Co.
101 Mt...lt TBl.rhlr.f.(lll..ferrf.tff.r.. I.,.
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