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' ' "fWWl
nvENiNa bulletin, Honolulu, ii. t Thursday, july 10. 1902
r T?'' iTi
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu.
T. H, by tho
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LMl
WALLACE It. FARRINGTON.. Editor
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Postofflre Box 718
THURSDAY JULY 10, 1902.
Kor goodness sake, what arc Thurs
ton's "agents" doing In a Home Rule
convention. We thought Tnurston was
Haytl Is again In tho turmoil of rev
olution. President Sam made such n
good thing out of his office that the
Presidency of the llaytlan "republic"
offers new joys for aspirations to feed
Senator Morgan wants to know
whether there Is any prlvuto graft In
the Panama canal scheme. It Is prob
able the search would be as fruitless
as the quest for scandal In the Danish
Islands sale, but what harm Is there In
Delegate Wilcox's story of what he
has done could be covered In a single
Perhaps. But how many words will
It take to cover the story of what
Thurston, Smith, Hartwcll. Haywood
and Carter have done? Independent.
It all depends on who tells the story.
The most Important measure to the
western States passed by Congress was
the Irrigation bill carrying an appro
priation of $6,000,000 for storage reser
voirs In the west. One of the active
leaders In carrying this bill through
was Congtessman Mondell of Wyoming
In whom Hawaii lias a personal Inter
est through his visit to the Islands a
few jears ago. Mr. Mondell made u
cry faorable Impression here.
No higher trlbuteJms ever been paid
a President of the United States than
Is found in the action of Congress
which places the construction of the
isthmian canal with Its possible expen
dlture of millions of dollars In the
hands of President Roosevelt. It Is a
fearful responsibility and not altogeth
er pleasant as the President w III bo held
personally accountable for the errors,
always possible In handling such u
Jargq project. While many may doubt
tho advisability of placing such power
in the hands of any President It would
be dimcult to And a citizen fearful that
a dollar of the immense fund at Roose
velt's command will be expended dis
honestly. In dealing with the public
funds of the country Roosevelt Is a
roan who will pick his agents with most
extreme care. Should a dollar of the
people's money serve corrupt purposes,
Roosevelt would bo the first to set out
on the trail of corruption mongers.
THE SENATE COMMISSION.
If the Senatorial investigating com
mittee does not get to the bottom of
Hawaiian difficulties It will be thiougn
the fault of the commission to exercise
tho rights granted under the resolution
creating It or the failure of the people
to present their case. The resolution
passed by the Senate enables the com
mission to go to the root of all good
and all evil In the Territory. Authority
Is granted to call for papers and ad
minister oaths. Deforo a commission
of this character cery document pass
ed In tho official administration of the
Territory is a public document and
every official and citizen will give what
ever testimony he has to offer under
The aim of this body Is to investigate.
not frame laws. Facts will be sought,
not opinions or expressions of political
beliefs. Since Hawaii became a Terri
tory of the Unltcd'stntes It has been a
constant source of trouble In Washing
ton. Apparently starting off with the
best prospects for peace and content
ment, the Territory has been a hot bed
of charges and counter charges which
necessarily arc cither a reflection upon
public officers or the good Judgment
and common sense of the people
"What's tho matter with Hawaii?" has
been a constant query in th cmlnds of
the nation's public men. The question
has probably been answered in as many
different ways as there are Individuals
to speak. The "Irrepressible conflict"
has been a steadfast feature.
Naturally enough the men who have
to deal with our affairs hae a desire
to know for themselves, to see with
their own eyes and hear with their own
cars what this Territory is and what
the people who hao not the price of a
Washington tour have- to say. Com
ing as they will with unbiased minds,
schooled In the principles 'of popular
government, at the same time conscr
vatlvo in reaching conclusions, tho
members of this Investigating commis
sion will bo a strong power for setting
this Territory right before Congress
and the citizens of the United States.
Hence If the citizens of Hawaii have
anything to say which they believe will
oc for tho welfare of the Territory at
large, it behooves them to prepare to
say it now. The commission does not
come here to settle factlonnl fights, to
wipe out party divisions, or to tell the
people what they should do. The ob
ject of its deliberations will be to deter
mine ways and means by which this
Territory will be most forcibly nldcl
In advancing on progressive American
lines. If wrongs In ndmlntstiatlon
have been perpetrated It will be tho
business of the commission to search
them out. If dangerous local policies
hae been carried out, the commission
will recommend accordingly. Should It
be found that pecular conditions de
mand peculiar exceptions to established
rules of American government the
commission's report will not be halt
ing In saying so. Individual citizens
will be given equal rights to hearing
and fair dealing will rule. I.uaus and
dinners will count for little. The com
mission comes to do business and ex
pects to be dealt with In a businesslike
Tho following from Maine's leading
Republican newspaper, the Lewlston
Journal, Is commended to the local
faction which has spent much of its
time In a foolish attempt to discredit
Hon. Harold M. Sewall:
The speeches at the Second Maine
District Republican convention In
Lewlston on Tuesday, were admirable
that of It. W, Crockett, Esq., on assum
ing the chair, that of Hon. Harold M.
Sewall of Bath and others. Mr. Sewall
is an admirably effective and graceful
orator and one of the coming men in
Malno politics. Mr. Sewall reminded
the convention that in Strong, amid
the hills that sentinel the lovely inter
vals of the Sandy river, tho original
political Sand that went Into the origins
of the Republican party was found
and flrst,)ombodled. Another Impres
sive point of Mr. Sewall's timely Bpcech
Is this that as Maine bai stood for so
much In the annals of the nation, de
spite its small delegation In Congress,
because It has attended to the forward
ing of Its best men to our national
legislature, tho loss of ono member,
and the close call that wo had In a
period not remote for the loss of one
more make it more Imperative than
ever that Maine send Its best men to
Washington, Maine's habit of obedi
ence to that Important behest Is ehorii
Ic. When the Second District chose Mr.
Llttlcfleld It attended strictly to a line
habit formed In lSGOand continued Into
1902. Mr. Sewall lilt the nail directly
on the head. What the Pacific loses,
the Atlantic gains In Mr. Sewall's re
turn to the old camping ground wheru
tho noble name which he further digni
fies stands for so much In enterprise on
the seas and on the shores.
Minnesota Republicans, tnough prac
tically a unit against Roosevelt's Cu
ban reciprocity plan, not only endors
ed the President but put him on tho
boards for nomination in 1901. This
Incident of party action lu' a Stato
serves as an example for local Repub
lic nns In meeting the Dole issue. Roos
evelt Is not to be elected this year any
more than Dole, yet the party does not
hesitnto to endorse, though strongly
opposed to notablo official acts. Ko-
fusal to endorse would have been to
play Into the hands of political ene
Homo Rulers are discovering that it
is a much more difficult matter to keep
the peace In a majority party than it
Is In a hard-working minority. Oppo
nents of tho Republican party aro
likely to discover that their victory of
two years ago will prove tno most po
tent factor of defeat next November.
CHINESE AND JAPANESE IMMI
Now that the Chinese immigration
problem has, for the time being, been
settled, It will be Interesting to watch
the development of the Japanese prob
lem. In 1S90 there were in tho United
States and what are now Its Insular
territories, excluding the Philippine Isl
ands, 126,778 Chinese, but by the census
of 1900 the number of Chinese coming
within United States territory had fall
en to 119,050. This Is all tho more re
markable, from the fact that in 1890
there were only 17,002 Chinese In Ha
waii, while in 1900 tho official enumer
ators found there 25,767; lu other
words, leaving Hawaii out of tho count,
there were nearly 15,000 less Chinese In
tho United States at the time that the
last census was taken then were to bo
found hero at tho time of tho census of
a decade befoie.
Hut with the Japanceo the conditions
are wholly different. In 1890 there
were found In tho United States, In
cluding what Is now Its territory of
Hawaii, 11,399 porsons of that nation
ality. Of these, In tounil numbers, 2000
were found In tho United States proper,
and tho rest In Hawaii. Tho last cen
sus indicates that there were, In round
numbers, SC,000 Japancso here, of
which 01,000 were In Hawaii and 23,-
000 In various parts of the United
States. In other words, while the Chi
nese Immigration has declined and the
number of Chinese in this country has
undergone a material falling off, the
Japanese Immigration to the United
States proper during the ten years that
Intervened between the taking of tho
two census enumerations Increased by
more than 1000 per cent.
Tho question may be fairly asked
what way the Japanese Immigration
differentiates itself from the Chines'
Incoming. There arc not as many Ja
panese ns Chinese in the home country,
Japan is credited with a population of
approximately 41,000,000, while China
Is vaguely asserted to have a popula
tion of 400,000,000. It might bo said
that the "yellow Invasion" which has
been feared could hardly come from lit
tle Japan, but might come from the
teeming population of tho empire of
China. Still, as a matter of fact, Chi
ncso emigration to the United States
has been limited to one or two prov
Inccs. Outside of these, there has been
llttlo or no disposition shown by tho
peoplo to leave their home country, and
hence It is possible that, relatively
small as Japan may appear to be, tho
reservoir which that empire furnishes
for emigration purposes Is quite ns
large as that which China supplies.
While the Chinese empire has nearly
ten times as many people as are to b
found In Japan, It covers an area more
thnn twenty times ns large as the Ja
panese empire, and the congestion ot
people In Japan Is greater as a whole
than Is the overcrowding of population
The class of Immigrants who arrive
in this country from Japan do not differ
essentially from those that in the past
came from China. The greatest num
ber that are now under tho flag of tho
United States are to be found in Ha
waii. Out of a total population of 151,
000 in that Territory, more than 61,000
are Japanese, who are chiefly employed,
as .the Chinese are and have been, as
laborers on the sugar plantations. The
10,000 Japanese who In 1900 were locat
ed In the State of California arc em
ployed in various forms of manual or
domestic labor, and here again they are
taking the place In the scale of work
which tho Chinese formerly occupied
that Is, as tho number of Chinese di
minishes, the incoming Japanese take
the places left vacant.
There Ib no reason for bollcUng that
the social or industrial conditions of
these Japanese workers arc any better
or higher than was and Is the social
and industrial condition of the Chinese
The latter ure probably n more thrifty,
sober, hard-working race than tho for
mer, but if tho classification of pauper
labor was to be applied. It would doubt
less strike the Japanese with as much
force as It would the Chinese.
The special character of our Congres
sional legislation on this subject Is
made plainly manifest by the fact that
while restrictions of nn exceedingly
onerous character have been applied In
the case of Chinese Immigration, tho
Japanese nro permitted to come In tin
der tho general rules which regulate all
foreign Immigration; and yet, as we
hate pointed out, with the solitary ex
ception ot a larger number of Chinese
than Japanese in Asia, there is no dis
tinction which can fairly be drawn on
(migration lines between those repre
senting these two nationalities. But,
while Congress has felt Itself justified
In treating tho Chinese problem In such
mnnncr ns Its members have seen fit,
or, possibly, In such manner as a not
ovcrlntclllgcnt sentiment on the pat I of
organized labor has dictated, tho caso
would assume an entirely different
complexion If tho question of Japanese
immigration came up for national consideration.
Tho Chinese Got eminent has not
been luokcd upon ns an aggressive forro
or one which could compel respect for
us wisnes. i ne Japanese uovernment
however, has shown. In recent years,
an aggressive force which has taken It
entirely out of the class which the Chi
niBo Government 'occupies. The Ja
paneso nrmy and navy have been prov
ed by tho test of war to havo an clll
clency equal to that possessed by the
defensive nnd offensive forces of any of
tho European governments. We cannot
Ignoro tho International rights of the to
people as wo hate those of China. It
wo attempted to treat the Japanese In
tho contemptuous manner that we have
treated the Chinese, our action would
be resented In Toklo In the samo wuy
that we should resent nctlon on the
i part of the Japanese which deprived us
of rights which International usage bad
Functioned. But It will not bo strange
If tho Chinese Government makes It
evident before a great while that it docs
not propose to havo these Invidious
distinctions drawn against Its peoplo.
When tho time for the renewal of our
treaty agreements with China arrives
It will probably be discovered fiat the
Chinese do not proposo to nccord to us
tho trade privileges that they give to
others, unless we are prepared to treat
China and the Chinese In the same fa
vorablo way that others treat that
country and Its people, or In the same
manner that we ourselves treat tho
Japancso. When tho question Is pushed
to this conclusion, we shall be found to
have logically no foundation to rest our
policy upon. Certainly It cannot bo
claimed that there Is any equitable, tea-
sonablo .ground, except fear ot retalia
tion, for according to the Japanese Im
migration rights and privileges which
we are not willing to glo to tho Chinese,
Poultry - Supplies
has been used for twenty-threo years in tho manufacture ot
INCUBATOR8 AND BROODERS
because It has proven superior to all other kinds. It Is not only true
that Petaluma Incubators and Brooders are made of the best lum
ber in tho world, but overy ether artlclo used In their construction
Is of the highest grade, and tl crcforo theso "Standards of the
World" Incubators and Uroodtrs occupy tho samo relatlvo position
to all other Incubators and Brooders that the mighty California
Redwoods do to other trees.
)t Is worth your while to riad In our late catalogue "A Bit ot
Incubator History." You may hnve a catalogue free by writing
for It. An Invoice of assorted sizes Just received by the
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD.
Agents lop the Territory ot Hawaii
Agents, Brokers and Jobber.
W. G. Irwin & Co.
Western Sugar Refinery Company of
Baldwin Locomotive Works of Phlla
, delpbla, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cano Shredder),New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt & Coa Chemical Fertili
zers. Alex. Cross & Sons' hlgh-grado Ferti
lizers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALES:
Parafflne Paint Co.'s P.& B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
rrntf unit hnlltl.
Indurino (a cold-water paint), In white
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
CASTLES COOKE, Ltd
AWARDED GOLD MEDAL
PARIS EXPOSITION, 1900
THE -HIGHEST GRADE ONLY
THE WORLD'S BEST
Chas. F. Herrick Carriage Co., Limited.
PREDICTS FRUITLESS ATTEMPT
ON THE LIFE OF THE PRESIDENT
BISHOP & CO,
Tbe Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
The Kohala Sugar Co.
The Walmca Bugai Mill Co.
The Fulton Iro, Vo Vs, St. Louis, Mo.
The Standard I'd Co
The Ceo. F. Blake Uceam Pumps.
The New England Life Insurance Co.
The Aetna Fire Ins. Co. ot Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. ot London.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN,Ud
II. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castle First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Pres.
J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
Geo. R. Carter Auditor
Sugar Factors and
Established In 1858.
Transact business In all department!
Collections carefully attended to.
Eichange bought and sold.
Commercial and Travelora' Letter
of Credit Issued on The Bank of Cali
fornia and N. M. Rothschild & Bona
Correspondents The Bank of Cali
fornia, Commercial Banking Co. ol
Sydney. Ltd., Lendon.
Drafts and cablo transient on China
and Japan through the Hongkong A
Shanghai Banking corporation ant
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and '
Interest allowed on term deposits at
the following rate por annum. vlz:
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 per cent.
TRUST DEPARTMENT .
Act as Trustees under mortgages.
V-joro estates (real and personal),
uonoct rents and dividends.
Valuable papers. Wills. Bonds. eta.
recelvcd for safe-keeping.
Auditors for Corporations and PrV
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 and Regula
tions, copies of whlcu mar bo obtained
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDENT
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN
Insurance Office, 824 Bethel 8treet
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial ft
Sugar Co., Haiku Sugar Co., Pala Plan
tation Co., Nahlku Sugar Co., Klhel
Plantation Co., Hawaiian Sugar Co.,
Kabulul Railroad Co,
rindlay, Ohio, June SO. J. K. Urec
sen. a young man residing In this city,
while In a trance last night made a
number of startling predictions that
were listened to and taken down by
trustworthy witnesses. Ho sajs an
attempt will be made on the life ot
President Roosevelt within fifteen
months by a mun with n fancied per
sonal grudge. Tho plan will he frus
trated by tho aitlWt and bravery of
King Ktlnard will iecoor, but he
will not lie three years. When his
son gucceeds him an attempt will bo
made to form a republic and grant
fieedom to tho colonies, Including Iic
land and Scotland, hut will fall because
the wealth ot the country is In th'
hands of the nobility.
Tho Pope will dlo with tho closo ot
tho j ear. His death will materially
change tho political map of Europe.
The next President will be a Repub
lican, Gut It will not be Roosevelt.
Theie Is to bo a torrlblo storm dur
ing the third week In August.
and variety of which aro about to be
exemplified In tho St. Louis Exposition.
Spain owned Texas and California for
much longer periods; to measure tho
industrial effect of superseding Span
ish by American methods, wo need on
ly to mark tho stupendous change In
the condition of thoso States since
Texas and California. When we And,
theiefore, that tho total foreign trade
of tho Philippines under Spanish dom
ination In a peculiarly prosperous year
(1800) was less than Jill, 000,000, tho
figure? no moro offer us a basis for
computing whnt tho vplumo of the
commeico will bo when tho islands
Wm. G; Irwin & Co
Wm. G. Irwin. .President and Manager
Claus Sprcckels Vice President
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vice President
II. M. Whitney Jr..... Trees, and Sec.
Geo. J. Ross Auditor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Wm. Q. Irwin
Clans Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, : j T. H.
an Francisco Agents The Ne
vada National Bank ot San Francisco,
an Francisco The Nevada N
Uonal Bank ot Sam Francisco.
London The Union Rank ot Lon
New York American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchants' NaUonal Bank.
Paris Credit Lyonnals,
Berlin Dresdner Bank.
Honnkonu and Yokohama Hon
kong-Sbangaat Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bank
of New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank ol
British North America.
Deposits received. Loans made )
approved security. Commercial aad
Travelers' Credits issued. Bills of Ex
change bought and sold.
Collections Promptly Accounted For
JPV Wit' -w TfT j9 trtT t i "it tt y C7 t .y"'Tj
LIFE and FIDE
Insurance - Agents
Pioneer Building aid Loan
ASSETS, JUNE JU, 1801, S80.04i.J7.
Mosey loaned en approveo. security.
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits.
Houses built on the monthly Install
Twenty-third Series of Block is now
uru;isusj. L. McLean, Pres!-
dent: A. a. wimk vi.,. r...u...
O. B. Gray, Treasurer; x. V. Dear,
DIRECTORS - J. L. McLean. A,
A. Wilder, A. V. Gear, O. U. Gray,
J. D. Holt. A. W. Keoca. J. A. Lli
Jr, J. M. Little, W. S. Boyd.
A. V. UBAR.
Office nonra: :80i:3o p. m.
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
184H and 1848. A lftore recent and noiihall havo felt for thirty years tho In'
HAWAII AND TIIEPHL1PPINE8.
New York. Sun.l
We aro told now a'nd then that tho
Philippines aie a worthless aciulsltl m
from a commercial point of view, and
that, oven If wo should extinguish the
insurrection, nnd should recover the
foreign trade which tho Islands pos
sessed under Spanish domination, tho
profltB on that trade, though entirely
controllod by us, would represent but
u fraction of tho sum annually needed
to maintain order and tranquility.
Thosu who make this assertion aro
blind to tho commorclal results ot buh-
stltutlng American enterprise for na
tive or Spanish incompetence In other
parts of tho world.
When wo ncquliod thn Louisiana
Territory In 1803, Spain had held it for
fomo forty yenrs. but had dono next to
nothing toward tho development of Iho
natural resources, tho amazing scope
less Impiesslve proof of tho extraordi
nary stimulus Imparted by American
entciprlse Is nffoided by the economl
cal history ot tho Hawaiian Archlpola
go. Tho development of the sugar In
dustry In Hawaii Is due almost exclu
sively to men of American birth or
lineage. Far from having turned their
resources to account, the native Ha
wnllans cannot even ho bribed by high
wages to work on tho plantations, and
accordingly. Portuguese, Chinese nnd
Japanese laborers have had to bo Im
ported. Notwithstanding the gravo
difficulty encountered In the matter of
procuring labor no such dltllctilty will
be experienced In the Philippines tho
Industilal and commercial expansion
of Hawaii during the last quarter ot a
century has been astonishing. Up to
the year 1876 tho Islands bad scarcely I
any trade nt nil beyond tho petty traf
fic with vessels engaged In the whale
fisheries of tho Pacific, which now are
almost oxtlnct. At tho dato just nam
cd, howevej;, a reciprocity treaty was
concluded with tho United States, and
thenceforth, under American dlreetloti,
tho production of sugar went forward
v.lth leaps and bounds, until In 1808
tho total value of Hawaii's foreign
tiado (exports and Impoits) amounted
To thoso who fall to appreciato the
pctcntlal valuo of tho Philippines In
American hands, tho oxperlenen of
I 111 Willi IJICbt'lUB 111! UIIJl'l-l ll-BBUIl
lgoratlng Impulse of American cnter
pil3o and capital than tho returns for
l'nwull for 1875 would enable us to
guess the vnluo of Hawaiian trado to
d.iy. It Is no exaggeration of the truth to
say that, If tho I.oulslana Territory,
Texas, California, and especially Ha
waii, may be accepted as Indicators ot
the results of substituting American
for dpanlsh or native control, the vol
uu ot tho foreign commerce of tho
Philippines half a century hence will
bo multiplied twenty or thlrtyfold.
Admiral Dewey In
Washington, Juno 18. Tho third
day's testimony given by Admiral Dew'
ey beforo tho Senate Committee on tho
Philippine begun with a reference to
tho statement inada by the admiral at
the first day's proceedings concerning
the proffer mado by the Spanish GOV'
emor General to surrender to him.
Senator Carmack called attention to
tho fart that tho press mado It appear
that ho had bald during tho next twen
ty-four hours after the destruction of 1
the SpanlBh fleet on May 1 there had
beep several prolfois of surrender on
tho part of tho Governor.
AETNA FIRE IN8URANCE COM'
PANY OF HARTFORD.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
JIawallan Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co. Onomea Sugar Ro..
Honomu Sugar Co., Wailuku Sugar Co,.
oiauee sugar co.,HaIeakala Ranch Co,
The Planters' Line of San Francisco
Packets, Chas. Brewer & Co.'s Line of
LIST OF OFFICERS:
C. M. Cooke, President: George
Robertson, Manager; E. P. Bishop.
Treasurer and Serretary; Col. W. F,
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, H, Wa
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten 14.000,00)
Paid Up Capital Yon 18.000.000
Reserved Fund Yen 8,710.000
HEAD OFFICE, YOKOHAMA.
The Bank buyB and receives for col
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
and Letters ot Credit, and transacts a
general banking business.
On Fixed . por cent
Deposit. Per annum.
For 12 months
For t month i
t a uiuuius . , , ... 8
Branch ot the Yokohama Specie Bank,
New Republic Bid., lh King Stree
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG CO..
Tho admiiul lonllod that ha had said
Tho i that between Mnv I nnd Aucust 13 tlin
total aiea of tho Hawaiian Archipelago (Oovcrnor had bent word to him moro
If, only about 7.000 square njlles, tlinl j than onco that bo would bo pleased to
ot the Philippine nrchlpclago Is upward surrender to tho navy. Tho flist nrot-
ot 111.000, or mmo than sixteen tlmeH
ii- groat. Not only aro tho Islands of
Palawan and Samar and tho great Isl
ii ml of Mindanao virtually virgin soli,
hut corc3lilera!)lo sections of thn land
In Luzon Itpolf wero oven more neg
lected by tho Spaniards than wero
for, ho said, wns mudo In May, through
tho Kngllsh Consul, and subsequent
proffers wero mado through tho Bel
glan Consul, At tho time, the admlial
admitted, Agulnaldo had -begun opera
tions around Manila and was working
toward tho city.
Tbe Lancashire Insurance Co.
The Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
6et of 5 maps, $2.00
SO OENTS EACH
On sal at office ot , . ,
THB . . .
General Manager ot
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Ot the United States for the
OFFICE, Merchant Street, Honolulu.
Telephone the EVENINO BULLE
TIN, Main 256, If you have books to be
made, printing to bo done, etc., etc..
and we will call. We have men that
know their business tor tkat purpose. ,
All Lovers of the Sport
are requested to register their
State or Territory at the
Honolulu Bowling Parlors
Primary, Secondary or Tertiary Blood Polsort
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Cook Remedy Co.
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