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EVENING BO LI.ET IN
raMlthed Every Day Except Sunday,
t 120 King Street, Honolulu.
T. II, by tho
ULLtr-IN PUBLISHING CO, LA a
WALLACE H. FAKIUNOTON.. Editor
Entered at the PostolTIco at Hono
telu ks second-class matter.
Fer month, any where In U. S,
Per quarter, nnywhoro In U. S.. 2.01
Per year, anywhere In U, S 8.C0
Per year, postpaid, foreign 11.00
Six month .50
Per year, nnywhore In U. S 1.0U
Fcr year, postpaid, foreign 1.30
Postofflee Box 7IS
-AUQl'ST C, 1002.
Home Rulers arc confident. This Is
the usual political whistle used to keep
up party courage.
It Is about time to hear from tho
Merchants' Association on the tourist
Leave the quarrels to the Home Rul
crs. Thcosophlsts or any oiganlzattous
outside the Republican party.
Breaking a forty year old will Is ona
of the most sensational tasks our courts
have had to tackle for n half cpntury.
A visit from a combination of pro
fesslonal ball players of the Xatlonal
League would make a fitting close to
the local season.
Almost Invariably It Is the large land
owners, presumably the beet able to
pay, that make the most strenuous ob
Jections to the tax levy.
The public Is quite ready to leave
the administration of the courts to th
(J rand Jury which has no personal
grudge or spite to satisfy.
That the Republican party will tie
clarc for county and municipal govern
ment Is one of the foregone conclusions
of the campaign. And there will bo
no opposition from the butluess com
The statement of a Home Rule leader
that his party Is ready to endorsa
l'rlnce Cupid for the Senate shows that
the Prince Is not tegarded as such uu
Inconsequential leader after all. Homa
Rule leaders arc apparently feeling tho
bolt more than they like to admit.
Tho Troy" N. Y.) Record, icferrlng
to Honolulu's celebration of tho coro
nation, pertinently remarks that towns
that get their nuws by freight find It
difficult to keep up ith the procession.
Fortunately, Hawaii will bo In tho pro
cession with thu outside world by next
Patrons of the Bulletin have of late
been solicited to place their business
in the columns of u competitor which
offers "cheaper" rates. This character
of sollcatlon among people with an
eye to business canles Its own con
clusions. A cheap rate means a cheap
medlus which Is expenshe at any
Congressman I.lttlefleld, one of the
hardest fighters against Cuban reci
procity, has been selected by tho Presi
dent to lead the right against the trusts.
He also has the administration back
ing for Speaker of the House. All of
which goes to show that the President
knows a leader when he sees him and
personal differences ure not allowed to
Interfere with party uffalis.of the na
tion. Hawaii could afford to take a
leaf from the book of national practice
on this score.
BICKERING IS NOT UNITY.
There still appears a determination
In certain Republican quarters to keep
haggling by the wayside over what
was done or not done during the last
campaign and the two year period of
Intermittent warfare. If there Is uny
real hope or real desire to obtain tho
degree of loyal unity required to carry
the coming election this nagging over
what Is past and gone and supcrcrltl
cal attitude toward Individuals or olll
clals against whom some petty, child
ish spite Is held will be stopped.
Factionalism has Its recognized place,
provided It must exist But It can only
destroy when forced to tho front In tho
midst of a campaign to bring forces to
gether against a common enemy.
Neither the Dole nor anti-Dole, tho
missionary nor untl-mlsslonary wings
of the Republican party cun alano
carry tha elections next November.
Any, Individuals or class of Individuals
satisfied that they have (.Inched the
situation and all that remains Is to
whoop It up for a season and count tha
ballots will, If allowed to prevail,
wake up nil too late in the Hscociy
of their error.
There must be that unity which hon
estly sets aside personal spite, which
Is able to realize that It Is the big game
of Territorial prosperity the p'-ople are
after, rather than the satisfaction of
grudges held against individuals or
officials. Wayside personal scrimmages,
attacks on Republican officials must be
left solely to the party's opponents If
the elections are to be carried. Let
them do the attacking while Republi
cans occupy the time gathering In the
votes demonstrating by their acts and
public expressions that tho most Im
portant question uow before the people
Is the selection and election of capable
legislators. This Is no time to alien
Senator Ilitrton of Kansas Is getting
bouquets from all sides because of his
determination' to tako the Honolulu
trip. Whatever Malnlanders may think
tho people of Hawaii will be glad to
see Burton, Blackburn, Mitchell, Fos
ter and as ninny more Senators as may
bo able to Join the so-called Junketers.
It Is true tho Hawaiian story has been
told In all Its phases by visitors to tho
Capitol, official and unofficial. At tho
same time, there Is n good number of
Senators and Representatives who
have n great deal to learn about the
true conditions of this Territory. Tno
principal thing that requires to ho
brought homo to the American public
Is tho fact that Hawaii, taken by and
large, is progressiva In Its tendencies
neither a paragon of virtue nor a hot
bed of corruption.
PLAYGROUNDS l-'OR CIIILDKISN.
While Honolulu Is figuring on ways
and means to bring its McKlnley Mem
orlal park Into being It can well afford
to have n thought for the general man
agement of tho grounds after they nie
once completed. In the general talk
of committees, special prominence Is
given the demands of the leading
sports, baseball, cricket and track
contests. Promoted by active young
men of the town It Is quite natural for
these athletic sports to take first place.
Boys and girls, the children, are usual
ly supposed to be satisfied with the
corner lot, tho school yard or the
Cities of the Mainland, however, In
fluenced by aggressive educators nro
turning their attention more particular
ly to the youngsters with icsults that
furnish practical proof that efforts In
their behalf are a good investment from
every standpoint. In Philadelphia the
summer playgrounds for children have
become an established Institution,
maintained' at public expense and under
the general supervision of the super
intendent of public schools. The re
port for lust year proves the play
ground to be well worth the price.
Twenty-seven pluygrouifds recorded an
attendance of 323,018 children during
the months of July and August.
The school superintendent describing
the character of the work done siys:
Tho playgrounds were fairly well
equipped with material for pleasant oc
cupations suitable to the children.
Cardboard was supplied tor tho cutting
of dolis and household furniture, etc.
a popular occupation with children;
and when the colored cardboard was
exhausted the children came with
pasteboard boxes and lids from home,
which were used for the sumo nurnose.
Colored cambric for scrapbooks, "rn
phla" for basket making, cardboard
for sioyd, etc, were used extensively.
The Tether Tennis case was especially
Interesting to the older children, and
ono of these was kindly presented to
tno Pierce playground by a visitor of
tho Civic club. Tho children were con
stantly bringing from their homes re
productions of the work done In tho
playgrounds, showlug their Interest In
the work and Its Influence in develop
Ing habits of Industry. One child who
had worked with the "raphla" In tho
playground brought a basket she haj
made from corn husks, having plaited
and sewed It together as tho "raphla"
basket had been at the school. An
other child had Interested her father In
thu making of paper fans, and he sent
to tho teacher for her approval a beau
tiful reproduction of the same In cloth.
Pages could ho given showing how
these playgrounds touch the home life
of them! children and Inculcata habits
of Industry and orderliness.
While these arc called playgrounds,
they possess an educational Influence
which Is not to be lost sight of or un
dervalued. Wo must remember that
these, children are receiving not only
physical benefits In the playground,
but that tho plays, when skillfully di
rected, contain the germs of tho whole
life which Is to follow that In play
character Is being formed. "Every
characteristic of excellence In playing
quickness, alertness, enthusiasm,
persistence, energy and Independence
Is a characteristic of a good worker at
rcntuiity." Plato said: "The plays of
tho children Jiave the mightiest In
fluence an the maintenance or non
maintenance of laws." From the first
years, he Bald, the play of children
should be subject to law; "for If these (ho B,ay.at.non,0. iroi,ably If the sit.
plays and those who take part in thcm;uatIon wcro tcvett0li and tUo t.nlma
are arbitrary and lawless, bow can
children ever become virtuous men,
abiding by and obedient to law?"
That tho playgrounds serve to culti
vate that natural love and respect-sfor
law found In children, Is shown by tho
many rules and devices they Invent In
their own free play. In one playground,
where the tether polo had never before
been 'seen by tho children, Immediate
ly after being taught thc method of
playing It, they Invented their own
rules and score to govern the game. In
yards where the most systematic way
of conducting the various lines of work
was emphasized, there was little or no
loss of material by stealing or destruc
tion. Tho rights of property seemed to
bo generally respected, and thc actions
of the children toward one another
were generally respectful und sympa
thetic. In one yard, where the demand
for dolls exceeded the ability to keep
watch over the large number sought
for, the teacher bad the wlttful appll
! cants stand In line while she repeated
n familiar rhyme: "blckery, dlckory
dock," etc., In counting out the suc
cessful applicants who should receive
the dolls. This was entirely satisfac
tory to the disappointed children a
fact full of significance and unusual
In the unregulated play of children,
Pages could be written giving Incidents
Illustrating the moral Influence exerted
by these playgrounds.
Hawaii's perpetual summer causes
many to listlessly set aside thought of
providing playgrounds for the chil
dren. The whole city and Its-surroundings
Is regarded as a big play
ground where the children nrc free to
look out for themselves and they nre
allowed to run wild. Our present
public Squares furnish opportunity for
them, but the opportunity Is, not Im
proved. McKlnley park plans framed
with equal regard for the school boys
and gills as well as the amateur
sportsmen would undoubtedly serve to
rouse practical public Interest In tho
jouth and finally secure proper recog
nition from legislators and educational
directors. Why should not the Inspira
tion of McKlnley's love for the chll
dien become nn educating Influence
that will lead to the practical develop
ment of new ideas for the upbuilding
of the city's future men and women?
JOHNSON AND 10TH PRECINCT.
Editor Evening Bulletin: In nnswer
to Mr. Enoch Johnson's communication
of yesterday (Evening Bulletin of Aug.
G), I would respectfully submit tho
following statement of facts In rcspec!
to the election of nominees In the
On Friday evening. July 25, having
quite u goodly number of members
present the meeting opened up with
the nomination of Enocl Johnson and
J. L. Kaulukou as delegates to the con
ventlon, when It was immediately mov
ed and seconded the nominations close
and carried, and uftcr repeated requests
to reopen the nominations, which had
been so suddenly closed. President J,
L. Kaulukou refused, but Immediately
arose and stated he wished to with
draw his name as delegate to the con
ventlon In favor of his filend, Enoch
Johnson, to which the members pies
cnt would not submit, thereby losing
this rbancc of election on the District
committee through trying to help Mr,
If Mr. Johnson feels so (ore nbout It
why was he not there when the nomi
nations were made and thus show to
the members that he took an Interest
in the welfare of the Republican party
Mr. Johnosn says he refused to bo
nominated on tho District committee.
How could he refute when be was not
there? Somebody proposed his name
but It found ho second and that Is why
his name was not on the-list of rand I
dates for tho District committee.
Where double dealing comes In tho
public can Judge for themselves.
I hardly think you will find tlin
members of the Tenth Precinct wearing
crepo on their hats for the loss of
Enoch Johnson, Esq.
1 lenialn, youis truly,
A. D. BOLSTER.
NATIONAL HEALTH DEPARTMENT
by Dr. John A. Wyeth.)
The American Medical Association
hne nn uni-AI-nl fH-eilRlnnM PXIireflftetl ItO
deslro for tho establishment of a I)c- subject. There Is a common ncknowl
partment of Public Health, either as a edgement of the fact that was Is notli-
separate department of the' Govern. ling but a Belies of horrors. It lias
ment, or as one of the Important uu-lnoter been anything else. There Is
reaus of a department. Probably onf0mc difference In motive, und certain- j
account of a lack of thorough organ!-'...
zntlon and cooperation, It has not been
ablo to obtain this Important recogni
tion for tho medical profession. In
view of these repeated failures It
would seem advantageous to thfl
schemo of establishing ultimately a
Department of Public Health that the
Perkins bill should become a law, be-! more than the Inevitable amount of i will assuie ease In tho money market,
causo tho United States Marino HosplJthls clement of horror have been rcn- especially at stock market require
tal Service could then with more pro'ldcred Ineffective by the facts In tha ments ate limited. Klondike gold con
prlety be removed from the new Do I t.Bei Qn the contrary, tho American f tlnucs to come this way, and Oovern
liartmcnt of Commerce and Labor Into ' ,.,,,, hm-n. xntislilerlnir lh nrnvnrn- ment navments for pensions nml Inter.
a separate ami inocpenuem. uepari-,
mnnf Thla ilonnttmpnt ftnnlliil no 111
. - -. . .
mem. mis uepaiinieui hhuuiu ra ...
charco of a
Innl fifflAAH 9 t jl(intf
our foreign and Insular quarantine. In
terstate quarantine, the medical super
vision or epidemics, ana. in fact, an
matters pertaining to tTio general
health of any group of States, or of tin
WA8HINQTON IN SUMMER.
An official exodus usually mark
the closo of thu Congressional ses
sions, Washington is deserted by tin
statesmen and their assistants and
thc general administrative and diplo
matic world as a thing done for. Tho
working Wasblngtonlan, however, ro-
mains. Tho great army of department
employes, save for small detachments
who depart for their brief vacations,
stays on guard. Nor docs this contin
gent find Washington hard to endure.
It Is by no means prohibitively hot.
Its averages of temperaturo coinparo
favorably with tiioso of sumo cities
even further north. lis trees, parks
and river keep It tempered oven when
tho sun Is doing Its fiercest work. Iti
near-by opportunities for recreation
nnrt rpfnRhmont mnillfv tho summer tn
were elsewhere, with Washington Just
what It is today In point of climate and
environment, hundreds of the Govern
ment employes would rome here on
their vacations, attracted by tho cool
greens and tho pleasant resting places.
WOMEN A8 CALENDARS.
V II..I l.,lln u-. ,n h,v In..
els In the daytime, a sequence of co'or
should be thought out. Tho Siamese '
arrangement may, perhaps, afford sag-1
gestlons. In that country on Sunday
red silk with a paruro of rubles Is '
worn; Monday brings a silver an I1
white dress anil a necklace of moon -
stones. Tuesday is dedicated to light
red, with coral ornaments i Wednes
day Is devoted to green, with emer
alds: Thursday sees a display of varie
gated colors, with cat's eyes: Friday
tha Tady Is arrayed In pale blue with
flashing diamonds; nnd Saturday in
Imnro enmhro. darker
blue, with sap-
pblres to match,
Sizes and shapes tfdoptcd by
tho Society of American Flor
ists. Standard Pots from 7-Inch up
have Patent Excelsior Bottom,
which Insures Perfect Drainage.
A large Invoice just to hand
"ex S. 8. "Nevadan."
STANDARD FLOWER POTS
FERN DISH LINERS
SAUCERS, ETC, ETC,
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD,
THE HIGHEST GRADE. ONLY
THE WORLD'S BEST
Ghas. F. Herrick Carriage Co., Limited.
HORRORS OF WAR.
Not only is the world tired of the
honors of wnr, but of speeches on tho
in method. Tho motive may be ex-
cclen, and thc str,fe nothing but thu,
response to the Impcrutlvo demand of u. yet tins is greater tlinn In any
duty. Even In this case armed conlllct ! other yeur, except 1901, while It is al
ls a hideous spectacle. ready certain that August will surprusj
Efforts to show that the little war nil records for that month. Return of
In the Philippines 1ms been marked by' these laige sums during tho next week
on ecn mW. There was nn endeav-
I 1 . . .
.", ...-, -..-.--. -o -..-
,... .m. . ,vn Wn KllcprkS,
1 !.- -
fill, to muko a howling wilderness o!
Sumar. Circumstances were such that
there wus no other course. There was
no possibility of subduing Sumar
through peaceful overture..
MR. BRYAN SAVING HIMSELF.
Mr. Bryar. was quite right In refus
ing to run for Governor of Nebrusku.
Success at the polls would not have
strengthened his hold upon the nation
al situation, while defeat would ma
terially have weakened It. Ills asplr
utlons are all iiatlouul. Ills Inllueiue
j is unique. There nro a number of ubl-j
men who still adhere to him nfter hid
two defeats for the Presidency, but not
ono of them could take his place if ho
were effaced from the national equa
tion. It Is no vanity In him to recog
nize this fact, and so order his courha
as to keep himself In good dim and 111
the trout ot tho procession. Burdened
with the duties of the Governorship ot
Nebraska, Mr. Bryan for the whole of
two most Important years would have
been at the greatest disadvantage In
tho national field. Shortsighted yln
matters of public policies, the Nebrus
kan has a loug, clear vision when II
comes to the personal fortunes of num
THE RISK OF BALLOONING.
London Chronicle. 1
Considering the risks aeronauts ne
cessarily take every time they make un
ascent the science of sport or trade
l'' " ""?." .'. "" J"., '..,:. ."
'""""'") if" '""" " "Ctiuruin
Mr- ch?,l'lt'H GrcJ'"' who n.ui!!f V'.
trips, died at the age of 81 In 1870
Twenty years later M. Eugene Godard.
who had made quite 2000 ascents, died
In his bed. On the other banil. umong
British ballponlsts, Captain Dale wai
, uilled before he had completed !!00, und
Captain Wlielan also, In 1892, met his
death In his 315th ascent. Mr. Pcrcl
val Spencer, our most noted living En
glish aeronaut, has probably beaten nil
these records, and has In addition mado
panvhute descents on all the con
tinents and tn most of the seas sur
AWARDED GOLD MEDAL
PARIS EXPOSITION, 1900
MONEY AND BUSINESS.
New York Tribune.)
After n brief period of 'trcnglh call
money reacted, and theru .vas i,o evi
dence of stilngcncy, ulthough transac
tions In connection with heavy divi
dend payments made a bilsk demand
for funds. Owing to the rbauge ol
United States Steel nrcferrcd payments
to next month, the July disbursements
at this city will not exceed $135,000",-
. . - .
est will turn the balance In favor of
thu banks on Sub-Treasury operations.
Lower internal revenue collections will
nrcentpntu this tendency. Official re
turns of national finances at tha end of
tha fiscal yeur are of a kind to Insplra
confidence. Despite the reduction In
the Interest-bearing debt undu par
tial curtailment of revenues, there was
a net available cash balance of J20S.
COO.000, while the total gold coin and
bullion In Government vaults has risen
to about $500,000,000. With this un
prccedentcd supply of thu precious
metal, jilBCimhlon of small expoits Is
not causing anxiety. The com so of
foreign exchange and the small offer
ings of bills make it probable that
there will be shipments on the triangu
lar plan, unless London's receipts from
South Africa are sufficient to meet tha
demand from Paris.
AN ASIATIC PRINCE.
The Crown Prlnco of Slam is coming
to the United States in September.
Congress declined to nuke any appio
piiutlon for entertaining him as a
guest of the nation, and none of the
great cities of the land ur.peur to be
anxious to Invito him. lie will bring
a letlnue of one bundled retainers of
rank la show bin glory, und tho Statu
Department lias mude a calculation
that his entertainment, according to hU
Ideas of what Is becoming to his sta
tion, will cost nt least'JIO.OOO a day;' It
Is to be feared bo will not obtain a high
Ideal of American hospitality is none
Is offered to him. Our relations with
Slam are not Hiitlkicntly Intimate now
or prospectively tp warrant a great
outlay In honoring him, and unfor
tunately the Siamese, ure not peoplo
whom Ameiicans gieutly drslre to cul
tivate socially. Perhaps this is because
we dn not know them well. Hut the
prince descends upon us rather heavi
ly. Neither King Edward when be
visileii us as the Piimo of Wales nor
Prince Henry, who lately made us a
visit, came with n hundred followers,
nor Earl LI of China. However, tho
railroad companies and the hotel keep
ers will take good raro of the Siamese
prince for a fair price,
The Bulletin, 75 cents per month.
and Trust Go.
OF HAWAII, LTD.
President Cecil Brc-n
Vice President M. P. Robinson
Cashier..... ,W. Q. Cooper
Office; Corner Fort anil King St 3.
SAVINGS DEPOSITS received anJ
Interest allowed for yearly deposits at
the rate of 4 1-2 per cent per annum.
Rules and- regulations furnished up
BISHOP & CO
BatublUhcd In 1008.
Transact business In all departments
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and told,
-Commercial and Travelers' Letten
of Credit Issued on Tho Bank of Call
fornla and N. M. Rothschild Sons
Correspondents The Bank of Call
fornla, Commercial Banking Co. ol
Sydney, Ltd., Lendon.
Drafts and cable tnnsfera on Cblni
and Japan through the Hongkong A
Shanghai Banking Corporation tnf
Chartered Bank ot India. Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits
the following rate per annum. tIi:
Seven days' notice, at 2 per etnt
Three months, at 3 per cent
Six months, at 3 1-2 per cent.
Twelve months, at 4 per cent
Act as, Trustees under mortgages.
v-JBge estates (real Bnd personal)
Collect rents and dividends.
Valuable papers. Wills, Bonds, '.
received for safe-keeping.
Auditors for Corporations and Pn
Books examtnod and reported on.
Statements of Affairs prepared.
Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolreni
OFFICE, 624 BETHEL 8TKEET.
n SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
Deposits received and Interest al
lowed at 4 1-2 per cent per annum. It
accordance) -with Rules and Regula
tlons, copies of whlcii may bo obtalnef
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDEN1
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Street
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, I j T. H.
4an (Fran-darn Annt Tv,m ki
rada National Bank of San Francisco
an Francisco Tie Nevada N
tlonal Baak of 8aa Francisco.
i-onoon Tne Union Bank ot Lou
New Yarlc AmArfran nTnh.M& fcr.
Chicago Merchant!' National Bank
Paris Credit Lronnals.
Berlin Dresdner Bank.
kong-Shangkal Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bani
of New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank ol
British North America.
juepoBiti received. Loans made
aDDrOVed SerilHtV- PntnmawUI mA
Traveler' Credlti Issued. Bills ot Ex
ensage Dougnt and told.
Collection Promptly Accounted For
Pioneer Building and Loan
ASSETS, JUNE Hi, 1801, $80,04147
Moaey loaned on approvea security
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits
Houses built on tha mnnlhW In... II
Twenty-third Sorfes of Stock It ni
OFFICERB J. r. u.i... r.,
ident; A. A. Wilder. Vice Preiirtent-
O. B. Gray, Treasurer; a. V. Gear
uiHECTnnn t t. u.t ...
f'J?.6.'' A- 1' PK O- B- dray
A. V. OEAJt,
vuikct nuum; iz:iu 1:30 p. m
The Yokohama SpeCie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Yen S4.000,00
Paid Up Capital Yen 18.000,000
Reserved Fund Yen 8,710.00(1
HEAD OFFICE, YOKOHAMA.
The TtnnV hliva ,nil ,.!... n. i
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
noncm vi. k,reuii, ana transacts
general banking business.
On Fixed p cew
For 12 montbi 4
For 8 months 1
For 3 month 1
Branch of th Yokohama Specie Bani
Now Republic Bid., U King Slree
General Manager of
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Ot the United States for the
OFFICE, Merchant 8treet, Honolulu.
THE DUECE YOU SAY
Come In and piny
PINGPONG - TWO TABLES
HONOLULU BOWLING PARLOR
Fine Jab printing at the Bulletin
"Agents,' Broken and Jobbers
W. G, Irwin & Co.
Western Sugar Refinery Company ol
Baldwin Locomotive Works' of Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane 8hredder),New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'i Chemical Fartlll
xers. Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Ferti
lizers for Cane .and Coffee.
Reed's Bteam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafllne Paint Co.'s P.& B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlno (a cold-waUr paint), In wblto
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
CASTLE & COOKE, Lid
:: Sugar Factors
The Ewa Plantation Co,
The Walalua Agricultural Co, Ltd.
The Kohala Sugar Co,
The Walmea Bugat Mill Co.
The Fulton Iro Wo ks, St. Louis, Mo.
The Standard L'l C
Tho Ceo. F. Blak. .jicam Pumps.
The New England Life Insurance Co.
, of Boston.
i The Aetna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford,
1 The Alliance Assurance Co. of London.
! ALEXANDER & BALDWINtLtd
i II. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castle First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Prcs.
J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W.'t). Smith Secretary
Geo. R. Carter Auditor
iSngar Factors and
' AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial ft
I Sugar Co., Hulku Sugar Co, Pala Plan
tation Co., Nablku Sugar Co.. Klbel
Plantation Co, Hawaiian Sugar Co,
J Kahulul Railroad Cc
:Wm. G. Irwin & Go
1 LIMITED. r
Wm. Q. Irwin.. President and Manager
Claus Spreckel Vice President
W. M. Olffard:. Second Vice President
h. m. wnltney Jr.....Trcas. and Sec.
Geo. J. Ross Auditor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
WT3 1T V W n 0If(TJt-l
LIFE and FIRE
Insurance - Agents
.NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
8URANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
AETNA FIRE INSURANCE COM
I PANY OF HARTFORD.
T D.in, C. r I 11
. uicww tt UJ LIU
Queen 8treet, Hunolulu, T. H.
i A enntu --
i "awallan Agricultural Co, Ookala
Oua pi..,, f,- ,, oT.-..
Honomu Sugar Co, Walluku Sugar Co,.
Makee Sugar Co,Haleakala Ranch Co,
Tho Plantera' Line of San Francisco
Packets, Chas. Brewer & Co.'s Line of
LI8T 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.
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG CO'.,
IMPORTER8 AND '
1 Queen Street, - Honolulu
1 The Lancashire Insurance Co,
The Balolse Insurance Co.
I Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
the old Sewing Mucnlne Agent, is stl'i
In business at 942 BETHEL STREEll
. 8t?.el, on Hand Standaid, Domes-J
.is, national, ueamstrcss, New Home,!
nomenoia, expert and Vlntiex.
Call and see. Try and buy,
! The weekly edition oftha Eueninn
Bulletin Is the largest ana best pub!
ii.mcu m me territory, sixteen ana
...v,.v Hpyt.. ti a year. n
wM$1;-mMi : -
6 .'j! ...?.-, .'..i
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