Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU. H. T., THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1902.
fnbllshed Every Day Except Sunday,
at 120 King Btreet, Honolulu.
T. It., by the
ULLtHN PUBLISHING CO., LM
WALLACE n. FARR1NGTON.. Editor
Entered at the Postofllce at Hono
lulu as second-class matter.
Per month, any w here In U. S...J 'I
Per quarter, anywhere In U. 3.. 2.0V
Per year, anrw hero In U. S 8.C0
Per year, postpaid, foreign 11.00
Blx month .50
Per year, any whore In U. S 1.00
Per year, postpaid, foreign 1.50
Postofflre Box 718
AUdtVST 7, 1902.
Mate Mcjcr of the I'rcd. J. Wood Is
receiving his proper share of faor
able comment. The man who holds
Judge Ljnch at arm's length under
such trjlng circumstances as Mcjer
had to deal with Is deserving of all tho
good words that can be given.
A Republican Legislature will be n
guaiantee of prospcrlt which no o
ters, whether financier or day laborer,
can afford to overthrow. Every man
wio has not had enough of hard time
will vote for Wilcox and his nominees.
A. L C. Atkinson believes In munic
ipal government because ho Is con
vlnced that Hawaii's progress will bo
best served by adopting American
principles In all phases of Its public
administration. No American can sue
ccssfull) combat the practical theories
which Mr. Atkinson expounds on this
factor bearing so directly cm sound
Ever) detail of a politic al campaign
can be classed as important, but the
work the District Committees have be
fore them tomorrow sta'ids well uptn
the degrees. District Committee offi
cers, particularly the chad man, can
make or mar the work of the party.
As the directing power of his district
the chairman to all intents and pur
poses has the fate of legislative raudl
dates In the hollow of his hand. The
chairmen to be named tomonow for
the districts of this Island should, first
of all, be men of known execiitltu abll
lty, and thoroughly acquainted with
the voting population, party stiong
holds and the weak points as well.
They should be men who have the con
fidence of the lank and tile and capable
of building up a strong enthusiastic
unity among the committeemen aud
Among the so called opponents of
municipal government In the Republic
an party has developed an element
who call themselves In opposition to
tho count) and municipal plan because
of their belief that the question should
be submitted to a vote of the people In
tho several Island districts. How
these men can properly class them
selves as opponents to the local gov
ernment sentiment In the party Is dif
ficult to understand. Their attitudo
has more the appearance of a mlstin
demanding of tho plans and motives
of municipal government advocates.
With the exception of the Homo Rul
crs, the Bulletin has jet to find an)
sensible citizens of the community
who endorse a program which forces
local self gov eminent upon nny dis
trict or town of tho Islands, "willy or
nllly". The right of local option must
necessarily be part and parcel of the
local government program from the
outset. For the Legislature to outline
a plan which must perforce be follow
eel by each Individual Island district
would he an aiultraiy act which could
not recclvo a geneial endorsement
from any party or faction with honest
mollies. Such a course would Indeed
defeat tne truo Intent and purpoBO of
tho whole municipal Idea.
What Is wanted from the Leglslatuio
Is the charter which will authoiizo the
people to go forward, a framework
which they may adopt. To compare
our present condition with the Main
land, the Legislature should properly
occupy tho position of a charter com
mission whose product may bo studied
by the people and voted upon. We
have an oiganlzed government and the
demand for modernizing 6r reorganiz
lng on a more piogresslve and compe
tent basis Is not to be questioned. To
satisfy this demand the Legislature
must act; It must establish metes and
bounds, provide for necessary officials,
create the machinery of government.
It then remains for the people to say
whether they will put this machinery
Let It not bo supposed that the bon
est advocates of county and municipal
government are prepared to accept
any municipal or county law which
any Legislature may frame. American
forces In this Territory have by no
means lost their reason nor aro they
ready to stand for any Incompetent
TUB BVBNING I'APIIH.
The census statistics as to newspa
pers and their readers contains no
more striking showing than that of the
marked growth of the evening paper
as compared with that published In the
morning. Whereas In 1S90 there were
two evening papers printed to every
morning paper, In 1900 there were
three evening papers to one morning.
In other words, the evening paper com
prised 60 2-3 per cent of the whole In
1S90 nnd ten jours later It comprised
75 per cent.
The afternoon newspaper Is the pa
per for the people who want to read
the news, both eatly nnd lclwply. It
prints first tho greater proportion at
the fresh Items. It reaches the aver
age reader at an hour when he has
time and Inclination to peruse It thor
oughly. Newspaper rending Is a hnbll
formed large!) by the occupations of
life. If the whole day be filled with
details of business, the Individual hai
but a short space to devote to keeping
himself Informed as to the progress of
the world. Hut the great majority have
a period of rest, and In the largest
number of cases this period occurs aft
er the hurry of the day Is over.
A few decades ago the evening paper
was regarded as the echo of the morn
lng. Now the morning paper Is tliu
echo of the sheet of the previous after
noon.. It bespeaks a wholesome con
sideration of the newspaper on the part
of Its leaders for tho statistics to prove
thus that there Is a growing demand
for the afternoon Is-ucs as against tho
morning. It Indicates that the people
aro seeking not only earlier publlra
Hon of the facts, but that they want to
read of them when there Is n chance to
digest them. The afternoon paper will
undoubtedly continue to Increase In
numbers and In ell dilation nnd ta
measures merely because these mens
ures curry n name. Malicious nils
('presentation hns no doubt ricntcd
the Impression in some minds that
overy advocate of municipal govern
ment In these Islands Is Indeed a "Job
chnser," or "coiruptlonlst," out for ic
graft. That such charges are made
docs not. however, establish facts.
Canvass tho municipal government
forces of the Republican party, tbo
Democratic and even n portion of tho
Home Rule organization, and It will bo
found that almost without exception
the demand for action by the next Leg
tslaturc can res with It tho foregone
conclusion that the people shall have
the right to vote for the acceptance or
rejection of the "-municipal enact
ment. When the opponents of munic
ipal government get down to nn nctual
canvass of the party sentiment they
will find that their objections to pro
grcsslvo party action and plain plat
fotm pledges nro based on supposi
tloiis of what the municipal wing -of
tho party hopes to bring about. In
fact, tlicy will find that tbo so called
factions nro not separated by such
ab)ssmal distances as prejudiced
busy-bodies aie constantly striving to
crente. No progresilvo American can
be opposed to municipal government
on principle. It Is the wn)s and
means that furnish tho center of dlf-
feiences. If the voters are granted tho
privilege, which should be claimed by
them as a right, of Anally passing upon
legislative enactments of this charac
ter, the lino of cleavage will center In
the ballot, where all good Americans
register the right of tho majority to
Slnco Delegate Wilcox visited liana
lei and other country districts, be has
had good reason to seriously ask him
self why he did not remain In Wnsh
Ington to see the million dollar claim
through. It Is tho man of positive ac
Hon whom the people can see some use
for. Wilcox's claim that tho fire
claims bill failed because he was not
there Is pro!ng a boomerang that Is
plnilng ducks and drakes with Ills
hopes for return to Washington.
Hard times aro lulnglng a lot of men
Into polities these clajs who have
hitherto been satisfied to let the other
fellow work. Huvlng been at last
waked up, it Is hoped these men will
stay whero they belong In politics. It
Is tho stay at homes and non workers
who oftentimes turn the balance of
victory or defeat.
The ping pong championship contest
now gives way to the ping pong of pol
itics and uuless all signs fall It will be
the waimest struggle Hawaii has seen
On July 17 tho new constitution of
Virginia went'lnto operation. It Is the
fruition of one of the most extraordi
nary series of political events known to
our history since we became a nation.
The convention which framed this
document met on June 12, 1901, and re
mained In session a little more than n
year. It was called too alaborate a
constitutional plan to cllmlnnte the
negio vote, and tho main reason foi
the prolonged debate was the desire tu
do this In a manner whlui would
stand the test of the United States Su
preme Court, If u case should be taken
up to that tribunal from Virginia.
BOLSTER NOT THE MAN.
Editor Evening Bulletin? I do not
want to answcP Mr. A. I). Bolster'
communication In jesterday's paper as
he has nothing to do with the trouble
between Mr. Knulukou and myself, un
less he ndmlts that he Is one of the dis
turbers In our party, as. I ttfi tho other
ilnj that Mr, Kaujukou was urged by
dlstui bers In our party. '
ilr, Kaulukou Is the proper one to
answer my communication.
I think Mr. A. D. Bolster Is a disturb
er In the Republican paity .Who
else? ENOCH JOHNSON
Honolulu, Aug. 7, 1902.
m ViS -ra -fss ?s! -ru s a s! y a
Whether the convention succeeded In
this, only the actual test can 'Hel
The extraordinary thin? about the
matter Is that the convention ret used to
submit the new constitution to a vote
of the people. Instead of dolni; tills,
tho convention formally promulgitod
the organic law It had modeled, declar
ing It to be of full force and effect
There never has been a case before this
In which a convention wns elected to
revise a constitution and then to -nib
nit It to the people for ratification, In
which the latter was Ignored. Wheth
er, tiuilcr the circumstances, Via con
stitution Is binding Is a gravo question,
Jupdge Coolcy, deemed the highest
nuthorlt) on constitutional law, sa)s:
No bod) of representatives, unless
specially clothed with power for that
purpose by the people when chowdng
them, can rightfully take definite ac
tion upon amendments and revisions,
they must submit the results of their
deliberations to the people who alone
are competent to exercise thj poneis
of Boverelgnt) In framing the funda
mental law for ratification or rejec
tion. At nn) rate, the Democrats of Vir
ginia cannot raise a howl about our
governing the Philippines "vlthout the
consent of the governed." They have
Imposed a form of govcinment on their
State without the consent of the people,
nnd agalust the wishes of n large num
ber. DEWEY "KILLED A FEW MEN.'
Admiral George Dewe), wnu on the
service, sustained his imputation
morning of May 2, ISl'S. cabled to the
Nuvy Department that "1 have met the
neni) and Bunk tbo following ships,"
giving a list of Spanish vessels he had
disqualified fur an) Immediate service,
suatalned his leputntlon for directness
as j witness before the Senate Philip
pine Committee. If It eer were known,
the fact teems to have been forgotten
that the Admiral had arranged for the
surrender of the city of .Manila about
the time the Spanish ships wcro sunk.
The (lovernor General of the city re
alized his doom wiih sealed, "but with
characteristic: Castlllan pride lie sug
gested that a "few shots be filed." Th'
Admiral theicupoii uccommod.ited the
Governor and "killed a few men." It
seems, from the Admiral's 'recital, that
the services of the "30,000 Filipinos
who would Immediately suriomul Ma
nila" were In no way needed, and save
for the Governor's punctlllousuehs eon
cernlng the ethics of surrender Manila
would have fallen without a drop ot
blood staining the land Then) fucts
do not detract from the magnitude ot
the vktoiy of Manila l)a. Indeed,
they show that the plan of the naval
surprise, conceived uud carried out by
the Admiral, was so complete that it
utterl) routed the valor of the Span
lards nn shore.
Regarding his relations with Agul
naldo, the Admiral gives the Filipino
full credit for his motives, but again
takes occasion emphatically to deny
the story that he recognized him as
nny dignitary above plain "Don Etui
Ho." SMALL NATIONAL BANKS.
By tho report of the Comptroller of
the Currency It appears that the Act
of Congress authorizing the establish
ment of small national banks Is still
being made available, in the sparse!)
Inhabited regions of the country.Slnce
the passage of that Act, on March 14,
1900, there have been 702 national
banks organized, with an aggregate
capital of 118,404,000, an exhibit prov
ing that the greater number of these
banks wero organized with tho mint
mum of $25,000 capital. Tho repot t
also Indicates that these smaller banks,
while rendering especial service to
their local communities, ore also of
advantage to the entlro country by the
support they nre giving to the circulat
ing medium In gcneinl use.
During the past year tne Comptroller
states that there has been a reduction
of the bonds held by the Treusury on
deposit as seem lty for circulation
amounting to $9,0'5,700, und the circu
lation eeLiued by these bonds has do
creased during the same period from
3J3,830.e,8J to Ul 1,238,811. a decline
In tho amount of circulation during the
year of J9.CM.372. It furthci appears.
however, that this decline In circula
tion Is confined almost entirely to notes
of the denomination of $5, $10, nnd $20.
While there has been a largo am ren
der of $1 and 2 bills, this has been
offset by the Increased circulation tak
en out by the smaller banks, which cal
culation Is almost exclusively conuneu
'to notes of the luwer denominations,
New York Sun.
Bicycle Policeman Glllls found a
new danger Wednesday night. In Ceri
tral Park West ho followed and nabbed
a hulking bg Trench uutomobllo, tin
llghted, gassing along tremendously.
The driver of that gabollno giant "had
his arm aiound a young woman and
was letting the auto go for nil It was
worth." In the name of all tho tcndei
eyed and soft-lipped deities, who dales
love In a gasoline van or any other soil
of automobile? To drive with one
hand, the other less practically emplo)
cd, Is a good habit when youth and
moonlight, twilight or dlscrcetcr dark
ness agreeably conclde, when the "go
ing" Is good, the horse trustworthy,
and the sleigh or buggy convenient.
But who worthy of them would practice
these endearments In the cab of a loco
motive? Who would make a gasoline
Sizes and shapes adopted by
the Society of American Flor
ists. Standard Pots from 7 Inch up
havo Patent Excelsior Bottom,
which Insures Perfoct Drainage.
A large Invoice Just to hand
ex S. S. "Nevadan."
STANDARD FLOWER POTS
FERN DISH LINERS
SAUCERS, ETC, ETC.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD.
THE HIGHEST GRADE ONLY
THE WORLD'S- BEST
Chas. F. Herrick Carriage Co., Limited.
automobile with Its agreeable odor a
boner of love? Automobiles are to bo
commended so long as they behave
thcmseltes, and only when bad should
they be called- devil wugons and hell
cnits. But they are not appropriate
sigh tecelvets or chariots of Cupid.
Besides, what Is love for the occu
pants may be death for the passers
by. An automobile Is no safe old Dob
bin or Intelligent Fly. It cannot drive
Itself. While John nnd Julia uie coo
ing, be sine the horned Devil, the
original chauffeur. Is steering, blowing
his own horn totly meanwhile 01 re
citing "Love and Death."
MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP SAMPLES
New York Commercial.
At the tlmo of thu municipal eleo
Hon In Kansas City last spring bc.fi
parties In the cjontest Indorsed public
ownership and operation of public utll
Itles for It was thought at that tlmo
that popular Bentlment was prcpondci
ously in favor of tho theor). Still, ou
Tuesday last, when another populai
vote wa taken on a direct proposition
to Issuu bonds for the construction of u
municipal lighting plant, thero was a
substantial majority against It.
In all probability, Kansas City i.ni
acted wisely In this Instance. She hat
had some exnerenco in granting gat
and electric charters and has obvious
ly profited by It. Once her municipal
bodies so t ed up a gas corporavcin
with charter obligations that when II
began to lose money through sharp
comnetltlon It couldn't lawfully sell
out ItB plants and business to Its com
petltor, or ralso tbo price ot gns to u
self-sustaining point. And It took
Lmontbs of agitation to bring the mil
nlclpal authorities to a full compro
henslon of tho fact that they vvcie
driving the company Into bankruptcy
unnecessarily. Then they revised the
charter so that the cheap gas capital
tula might turn over their bad Invest
ment to their moro prosperous com
petitorsand quit the game. Presum
ably, the existing" lighting compan'cs
aro amply equipped to do tho business
efficiently, cheaply and piofitably
nnd the people don't care to run In
dolt In order to test a theory.
"It Is easy," remarks' tbo Philadel
phia Press, "to sit down and nguro (nil
n large saving to a city or village hy
the owneishlp of one or more puii'ic
utilities, but when It comes to actual
practice most of tliese deductions aio
found to be misleading. Theie Is a
disposition also (o take the results
achieved In one Instance as of general
The village of Madlsonl N. J , for In
stance has made a success of owning
and operating a water and light plant
for twelve years past. But that fact
has practically no bearing on the que?
Hon of whether Kansas City or Kalv
mazoo would make a success or a faJ
tire of the thing. There Is Just ns
much difference In municipalities as In
men. One falls where another sin
ceeds. A strong point In Madlson'r
.favor Is the continued nonpartisan
AWARDED GOLD MEDAL
PARIS EXPOSITION, 1900
ship of its ma)oi and governing b)l
Irs. But how many strictly non paitl
san municipal governments nro thercj
In tho United States today? You can
almost count them on jour hands. Ai.d
how many that have preserved their
nonpartisan character through five 01
ten or fifteen years?
Mndlson, wlUi about 3,000 popula
Hon, appears to be the only one 'n evi
dence. THAT HAWAIIAN INVESTIGATION.
In the closing hours of (he late ces
sion of Congress tho Senate passed a
icsolutlon piovldlng for tho appoint
ment of a committee to go to Hawaii
und investigate the condition of affairs
tlicie. The icsolutlon was Introduced
by Senator Mitchell, It appears, at the
instance of Senator Burton, and the
picstdlng officer appointed these two
gentlemen and some others as the com
mittee. Now all the members of tho
committee, with the exception of tho
Senator fiom knnsus, have declared
their disinclination to go, for different
reasons. Mr. Burton Is the only one
who persists. He will go, if nobody
It Is somewhat puzzling to understand
what possible information of especial
value a committee could gather ns to
conditions In the Islands which might
not just as well be obtained by report i
from the Tcirltotial and United States
officials theie. Moreover, It Is but u
few months since Gov ci nor Dole an J
othei Hawaiian officials wciu here and
enlightened Congiess and the Hxecu-
tlvc ns to the status, political und In
dustrial, of this one of our colonial pos
sessions. It Is to be supposed that
thuy withheld uothlng of Intcicst, and
that the Infoimutlon which they di
vulged was as full nnd exact as any
that could possibly be gleaned by any
Scnatoilal Investigator cjurlng a few
It Is not unicnsonable to assume that
this Is the view entertained by thoso
Senators who have signified their un
willingness to go upon the proposed
Junket. It would seem, therefore, that
Senator Burton might also Just us well
remain at borne.
MM " '
A GOOD JOB.
Onto when Sir Charles Ilothnm, gov
ernor of Vlctoila, was out driving, his
coachman nearly came Into collision
with u wood cutler, an Irishman, lu n
narrow lune oitside Melbourne. The
Irishman would not pull to the middle
of tho load, as he had the heavier
load, and, hy t ho rough rule of such
things, was thus entitled to keep there
Tho Incensed governor thereupon put
his head nut of the carriage window
"Do you know who I am, man? I am
Sir Charles llotham, the governor of
"Ye are, nre )o?" icspondcd tho oth
ei. "Well, ye've got a tbunderln' folno
billet, ould man, an' I'd advise ye to
shtlck to It."
and Trust Co.
OF HAWAII, LTD.
President Cecil Brown
Vice President M. P. Robinson
Cashier ..'... .W. G. Cooper
Office: Corner Fort and Ring Sts.
8AVINGS DEP0SIT8 received anJ
Interest allowed for yearly deposits at
tho rate of 4 1-2 per cent per annum.
Rules and regulations furnished up
on application. I '
BISHOP & CO
BotMbllnlicd In 1868.
Transact business In alt department! j
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Commercial and Travelers' Letten
or Credit Issued on The Bank ot Call
rornia ana N. M. Rothschild Sons
Correspondents The Bank of Call
fornla, Commercial Banking Co. ol
Sydney, Ltd., L.ndon.
Drafts and cable transfers on China
and Japan through the Hongkong A
Shanghai Banking Corporation nn
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest allowed on term dannl
the following rate per annum, viz:
seven aays- notice, at Z per ctnt
Three months, at 3 per eenL
Blx months, at 3 1-2 per cent
Twslvt months, at 4 per cent
Act as Trustees under mortgage.
V--iage estates (real and personal)
Collect rents and dividends.
Valuable papers, Wills, Bonds, tt
received, for safe-keeping.
Auditors for Corporations and Pn
Book examined end reported on.
Statements of Affairs prepared.
Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolren
OFFICE, 924 BETHEL 8TREET.
n SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
Deposits received and Interest a)
lowed at i 1-2 per cent per annum, it
accordance with Rules and Regula
lions, copies of wblcii may be obtain
FIRE, MARINE-LIFE, ACCIDEN1
AND EMPLOYERS LIABILITY IN
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Strest
Wm. a Irwlr
Glaus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU, : t T.
n Franclaeo Agent The tit
rada National Bank of San Francisco
an Francisco Tae Nevada N
tionai Ban ol Bam Francisco.
London The Union Bank ot Lor
New York American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchant' National Bank
Pari Credit Lyonnals.
arlln Dresdner Bank.
Hongkong and Yokohama Hon
song Shanghai Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Banj
of New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank o!
British North America.
Deposit! received. Loans made tt
approved security. Commercial aa(
rravelera Credits issued. .Bills of fiht
change bought and sold.
Collections Promptly Accounted For
Pioieer Bnildiig aid Loai
ASSETS, JUNE W, 1901, WO,041.J7
Moaey loaned en approved security
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits
Houses built on the monthly Install
Twenty-third Series of Stock Is nov
OFFICERS -J. L. Mel.n P-.i
dents A. A. Wilder, Vice President
O. B. Gray. Treasurer: a. V. Oeai
DIRECTORS J. L. McLean. A
A, Wilder. A. V. Oear. CI. H On,
J. D. Holt, A. W. Keeck. J. A. Lvt.
Jr J. M. Little, ii. B. Boyd.
A. V. OEAR,
omc rionrs: i2:so 1:30 p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten Ii.dOO.Ofw
raw up capital Yen 18,000,00(
Reserved Fud Yen 8,710,000
HEAD GFFICH, YOKOHAMA.
The Bank buvs and receives for mi
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
ana sellers or credit, and transacts t
On rixed ALLOWHD.
Asuyuaii. ror annum
For 12 months 4
For month t
For S months I
Branch ot the- Yokohama Specie Bank
New Republic Bid., lh King Stree
General Manager ot
THE EQUITABLE LIFE i
Of the United States for the
OFFICE, Merchant 8treet Honolulu, i
mrtiirnr vnn o i
DUECE YOU SAY
Come In nnd piny
PINO PONG - TWO TABLES
HONOLULU BOWLING PARLOR
Fine job printing at the Bulletin
Agents, Brokers and Jobber.
W. G. Irwin & Co.
Western Sugar Refinery Company ol
Baldwin Locomotive Works at Phila
delphia, Pa., U. 8. A. .
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder), New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'i Chemical Fertile-
Alex. Cross & 8onF hlgX grade Ferti
lizers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
AL80 OFFER FOR SALE: i
Paracrine Paint Co.' P.& B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Olt,
raw and bolted. ' '
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In whits
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
CASTLES COOKE, Lid
:: Sugar Factors
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co,
The Kohala Sugar Co.
The Walmca Sugai Mill Co.
The Fulton Iro vVo Vs. St, Louis, Mo.
The Standard I'lO
The Geo. F. Blak- jceam Pumps.
The Now England Life Insurance Co.
The Aetna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. ot London.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN.Ltd .
II. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castle First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Free.
'J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
iQeo. R, Carter Auditor
Sugar Factors and
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
Sugar Co , Ilulku Sugar Co., Pala Plan-
tatlon Co., Nahlku Sugar Co. Klhel
Plantation Co.. Hawaiian 8ugar Co,
Kahulul Railroad Co,
Wm, G. Irwin & Co
Wm. Q. Irwin.. President and Manager
I Claus Sprockets Vice President
w" M. TJiffard.. Second Vice President
" " WMtey Jr.....Treas. and Sec.
Qeo- J- Ro Auditor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
LIFE aid FIRE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
AETNA FIRE INSURANCE COM
PANY OF HARTFORD.
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 ,
- ---... u....w u, Muu i-iauviBL'u
j rackets, Chas. Brower & Co.'s Line of
I Boston Packets.
LIST OF OFFICERS:
O. M. Rnnkn p,AM.ni. n
Robertson, Manager: E. r. Blshon
Treasurer and Secretary: Col W F
"Sn' Audlt,J,: P' ' Jone8' H- Wa-
terhouBe and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
THE VON HAMMING CO..
The Lancashire Insurance Co. ,
Tbo Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
, fhe..oIJ Bewlns Muchine Agent, is stiu
',?0om?" at 942 "hel street,
stock on Hand Standard, Dome.
tic, National, Seamstress, New Horn.,
Household, Expert and Vlndex.
Call and sse. Try and buy.
The weekly edition of the Evenlnn
Bulletin Is the largest and best pub
lished In the Territory. Sixteen an
twenty pag.a. II a year.