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Fabllihod Every Day except Sunday,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. II, by the
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WALLACE R. FARR1NGTON.. Editor
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Inlu kb second class matter.
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Per year, postpaid, foreign 1.50
Postofflce Box 718
Al'GVST 19. 1902
Smator Uurton of Kansas Is expected
tomorrow as the adximc guard of the
Senatorial Commission Uurton has
apparently become well enough ac
qualnted with Hawaiian affairs to real
ize that he has to sart In early If a
ckar Idea of the situation Is desired
Director Mcrrlman says the ep nc
of Issuing his receut olunie on the
census was $12.000 000, and his puo
Usher has been er good to him
Twele millions for a mass ot statis
tics of the character Mcrrlam complied
Is an Itncstmmt that will Indirectly
return dollar for dollar It will bo a
happy da for this Tcrrltorj when our
people can bo made to realize that
money lnested In carefully oomplbd
statistics is one of the l)pt eWdences of
good, thoughtful government.
Captain Merger's suggestion that the
weekly program of the band Include i
concert lu the l'alama district, Is time
ly, and it would seem easily tarried
out A concert each week In or ii-"ur
the grounds of the Kamehaniehii
Schools would riach a section of the
citj's population which now lias to
tracl across the clt to enjoy the con
certs. The Fifth District people hate
not a few Just causes for criticism
which could be turned to praise l) the
exercise of a llttlo timely thought
Judge Estcc's public and prhnte c.i
reer has been clinracteilzcel Ij such
unfailing Intcgrlt) to his trust that
nnj attempt to represent him us dis
crediting an Aniciium administration
In an Ameilrnr Territory becomes a
boomerang that will pla a ratatatoa
on the head of individuals who. posll.g
as having a full knowledge nf tho Ha
walian situation, slop ocr and expose
theli own Ignorance. Hem) l.oonns
Nilson's misrepresentation of Judge
Eslie echoes inrller staicinents made
from the local source that now piitenda
to rush to his defense
Justice I'rear's estimate of the mone)
required to earrj the courts through
the remaining six months of the )ear
shows that his estimate made to the
Legislature should have hi en 1,0,000
rather thau J30 000 The condition now
presented in the finances of tlm Cir
cuit Courts represents, an erroi In fore
easting it Is not the result of Ignor
ance or vice ns those ende.ioilng to
make political capital out of the courts
are persistently striving to lepiesent
A fair degree of honest) In dealing
with the finances of the Tciritor) ap
pears to be an Inipossihlllt) In the
narrow circle which to satisfy personal
animosity selects the courts us the
single string of a spiteful harp.
Henr Loomls Nelson, conu-inlng
whom so many questions have been
asked since the publication of his Ilos
lon Herald letter, was formerly editor
of Harper's Weekly In politics ho is
of the original mugwump element In
the Itcpnbllcan party. His connection
with Hawaiian affairs has been largel)
due to his personal friendship for Oo-'
ernor Dole who was a college classmate
at Williams College 1-ast winter Nel
son took quite nn active Interest In
Hawaiian affairs and Judging from his
recent caustic correspondence, con
templates carrjlng on a newspaper
campaign for the advancement of his
Iews on Hawaii as a pa it of the na
tional colonial problem.
The plain facts regarding the Blunt-
age of money for tho courts are that
the estimate placed before tho Leglsto
ture did not (tike Into account the add
ed expense of the (Iraud Jury. Tho
appropriation for tho period was 30
000, and the Chief Justice's cstlmntu
of funds required to carry the courts
through the remaining six months of
tho year is S15.O0O, prcferabl) $17,000.
The continuous charge of unwarranted
expenBO and reckless extravagancy
finds no confirmation of fact. It Is
part and parcel of the continuous nag
glng by which It Is apparently hoped
lo convince tho peoplo that peisonal
spile Bhould bo niado the paramount
Ibbuo Id tho comment on public admin
istration and tho officials. It will bo
a Kourco of gratification to all honest
minded citizens if tho Senatorial Con
mission can find tho time to go to tho
bottom of tho court question and the
character of tho administration which
has been nnd continues to bo tho ob-
jeet of childish splto on tho part of two
or tlirco disgruntled Individuals.
OHIO'S MUNICIPAL CODE.
Ohio's Legislature has been called
to meet In extraordinary session on
the 25th of this month for tho pur
poses ot taking action on certain revi
sions proposed for the municipal code
of the State Ohio thus shows that
proper goernment for Its cities and
towns Is considered a matter of first
Importance worth the price of nn ex
tra session This State has always
passed as quite exemplary In the ad
ministration of Its municipalities, nnd
It Is timely for Hawaii that It will
thus be enabled to profit by the wis
dom of advanced thinkers of Ohio who
supposed!) will sift the whent from
thu chaff and Institute a municipal
code as nearly perfect an modern In
telllgcnco and legislative common
sense will permit.
The Ohio State goernmetit lakes a
pateinal Interest In Its towns, conn
tics nnd cities, nnd In this respect
bears n c!oe relation to what Is he
fore this Territory, whose I.eglslaMue
must frame the general municipal law
or code for the people to follow In
shaping their plans for local self guv
ernmeut The new code ot Ohio has
been framed or relsed by (locrnor
N'ash State Senator I.ong worth and
the Assistant City Counsel of Clncln
natl Their work has been submitted
to a committee of tho State liar Aso
elation and the lesulting measure will
be the basis of the legislative
action The only detail of the bill
thus far made public Is that thu line
of demarcation between villages and
cities haB been fixed at in 000 populn
tlon Further. It N provided that in
all cities between 10.000 and 25 DUO
the council sball consist ol nine mem
bers, three elected at large on a ge-n
ernl ticket, and six from councllmnnli
districts In cities of greater popula
Hon, the council Is to be Increased Pi
proportion to population, but no more
than live members are to bo eleeied
ut large In any cuse.
On the question of public franchise-)
the three members of the rev Isle n
committee agree to disagree, and theie
is no telling what a l.eglslatuic will
lo One proposition Is to plnce tin
granting of franchises In any niuuiti
plait) In the hands of n commission
consisting of the Auditor of State-, the
Count Auditor, and the Major of tin
City, thus giving to thu State, tlm
count) and the dty each a voice In tilt
The Toledo Made icferrlng to t!i
problem beluie- the Ohio legislatoM
The situation ma) be eompnted te
a stretch ot country thiough wjiien
two paths have been worn h) trim I
ers. different. In i nut He, hut both "ml
Ing at the same point. Like the culr;t
ual cow paths which ure popular!) sn'
posed to have mulked out the p!C'nl
streets of Huston, both paths ui
crooked und the traveler must expenl
more time and energy, no matte i
which path he tnkes. than lie would
bad a plain straight hlghwa) been
marked out b) competent engliieeu
The problem befene the extra sen
slon of the Legislature Is to do the kit
ti'i to abandon the eovv-patlis. and
Inv clown a direct road To chop the
Mguie used fur Illustration. It Is not
neceshni) that eithei the federal pi in
ot the bo. ml plan sball he adopted
Both aie m ikeshlfts Neither is tli
best plan possible The question )'
the proper government, uf cities Is a
pressing cine in all the moie Important
States of the Union unci Is nut slmpl)
an Ohio problem
The General Assembl) ol this State
has an opportunity to offer n solution
or this problem, if Its aggregated wis
dom is equal to the task of preparing
a plan tin munlelpil control that v,11
oveicome the evils fiom which the ma
Jorlt) uf cities lu the United States aic
sufferlng The board plan divides ic
sponslhlllt) so that mismanagement
enn not he brought home to any one hi
dividual Tho federal plan, as exem
plified In Cleveland, puts thu elt) at
the mere) of a boss, with Inet ease-el
taxes and the ct cation of a huge polit
Ohio will doubtless have completed
its task long before Hawaii's l.eglsiu
ture Is read) for action tho'euily unit
of next )ear. Our officials und citizens
will do well lo keep lu close touch with
the discussions nnd decisions of the
Presidential Statu ou tho all uhsoihlug
local topic of how to obtain all the
bene tits of local self government mid
be flee fiom the abuses of power en
Connecticut finds Itself on the verge
of becoming a prohibition Mute be
cause of errois mado thiough busty
action of its lust l.egislutiiie I'licou
stltullonal laws furnish the milk in
the tocoanut and Uneaten e In Ing
about the closing up of nil llquui clls
pensailes except the low Joints that
thilve on prohibiten iiietisuies In
telligent Connecticut Is thus In much
the same box as el ratio Hawaii, which
at least gives tho lenllorj the satis
faction of not being alone lu It. (hiss
Now what will Senator William
White of Liihalna claim foi himself and
his piuty In seeking a letuin to the
Liglslntuie White was practically a
party bj himself during the most of his
nctlvo'servlce In tho last TeirltoiUI
CONDITIONS IN HAWAII.
I Boston Heiald
Mr Nelson's review of the political
conditions in Hawaii, which we print
In another column, furnishes the basis
for nn exceedingly Inteiestlng study
of ono phase of our national develon-
ment. Whether In tho Immediate fu
ture tho American people arc to ac
quire additional territorial posses
sions may, perhaps, be nn open ques
tion, the decision depending in soino
degree upon tho popular approval of
our control ot those outlying areas tho
possession of which we hne nlietdy
obtained Two or three ears ago 't
seemed highly probnble that the ac
quisition of Hnwall, Porto Hlco and
l. ic Philippine Islands was to be but
the first step In a movement toward
territorial extension which would bo
promptly and continuously followed.
Hut. although there has been no means
of definite!) gauging public sentlmei t
In this cotintr) It Is generally adi tit
led that the desire for territorial ox
tension is not, In lcw of some of our
tecent experiences, as potent a factor
In shaping national policy as It was
at tho time to which we have referred.
However. If by good luck or good m in-
agemeut wo succeed In keeping the
Filipinos in a reasonably peaceful
frame of mind, If the great cost to usi
of governing the archipelago is not
made too apparent. It ma) be a sife
fortast to assume that we shall ace it.?
torn ourselves to the burden of respoh
slblllt) nnd even the danger of hold
Ing out!) Ing dependencies, and tb.u
under such conditions It will not be nn
altogether Impossible task for us to ac
qulro more of these.
The stntement has been recently
published that Intelligent citizens t f
the republic of Costa Itlca are of the
opinion that even befoio the comple
tion of the Panama canal, eoninienl.il
and strategical InterestB will become
sufficient!) potent to force the Unit -d
States to acquire several of the Centril
American Slates, possibly according to
these, as a means ot Inducing their In
habitants to acquiesce In the political
change, the formal rights of statehood
This may be looking some wa8 ahead
hut In what has transpired In Hnvvn.l
the opportunity Is afforded of studv
Ing Into the causes Hint arc most po
tent In bringing about political chnn.?
es of this kind.
No one can honestly affirm that tne
Interests of the United States In the
Pacific ocean would not have been Just
as well safeguarded for all fuMite
time- ns the) now nro If we had slm
ply declared a formal protectorate ov
er Hawaii, leaving the government uf
the Islands to its people under sucli
conditions us seemed to them best Wo
are now In possession of Hawaii, not
because such possession was neeessa
I) for inn national well being, but lie
eause those who were Influential in
bringing about annexation believed
that such a change would he of tin
ini-use conimeulal advantage to th"m
The leelpiocal tiade treaty that vvc
bad with the Hawaiian government
was of Immense benefit to some of the
lending Industiles In that lepuolt'
While the ditt) upon sugar was main
tallied, it gave lu the Hawaiian sug.n
planters the equivalent of an cM"-d
Ingl) geueious huiint) lor ever)' po'tn 1
ot sugar that they raised tne lesult
uf this was the gient development ol
that Indus) r) ami the acquisition ol
gieai pe-tsunal wealth b) those vv lo
were- lu the- possession of sugar plan
tuiinus These planter.! were almost
ill of them men either of American
nationality or American ntilllatbi.i
rhie, ii-allzed that they possessed
Ihiciiirili the Instrumentnllt) uf tie
Heat) a wonderful means of wealth
tuuking hut the-) also thought that
the) luul leason feu thinking tout the
advuutage-s which weie secured O
I lie-in thiough the lustiunii ntalltles ot
iliim.ii ) weie altoge-thei too good to
indcflnltcl) continue When one takes
into ae count the potent political In. I I
elites icceutl) exerted at Washington
li) the beet liugar Intel est, anil lull
Ies that those lepiesentlng that In'",
est weie stiougl) oppose-d to the- ni.
ncMltlon ol Hawaii because the) did
not wish the cane sugar fiom these
Islands lei come Into competition vvltn
null own pioduet. It "cannot be aid
ihat the fears uf the Hawaiian plant
ers lest the annexation treaty should
be denounced nnd brought to an end
vvcru altogether unfounded Unqu -a
tlonnblv If It had been within the povv
er of Mr Oxuaid and his associates to
shape lu this icspeet tho polk) of the
I'liltcd States government, no mor-
consideration would have been glveii
to the sugar Inteiests of Hawaii than
have thus fui been given to the susai
inteiests of the- island of Cuba.
The Hawaiian planteis, therefoi",
took up the question on the ground of
self-defene e, and henc-o it Is evident
that out piutcctlon sjstem is illieet'y
responsible foi this extension of our
teirltoilul aie-u How far this was aisj
the cause of the revolution which ove-t
thiew the native government will be
better determined In tho futiue thin
It can be ut tho present tlmo. Ce"
tuliily, If the natlvo government bid
been continued, Huwall would not
havii been annexed Tho old s)st"in
of cuntiol was, no doubt, Ini from sac
Islactoiy. hut It Is questionable whe
ther tills would nut have been endured
ui some means of reform other than
ii-volutloii would not huve been i'Is
eoveied II It bad not been rcallzcel h)
the stigui planteis that uiiliexatiou to
the United States iindei the na'l.e
Hawaiian foini of tontiol was cllfflc i't
If not Impossible-
Hut If eomtueicl.il Influences have
In this respect been the Insplilng eause
lot- a national change It Is fair to as
sumo that the-) will he equally so 'n
the lutiiie Those who aie moving te
lulng about the annexation of Cuba ni"
In almost all Instances those also win
lepiesent Cuban Industrial Interests
which the) believe would be vaiil)
piomeitecl If It weie possible to obtain
u fiio a ceess to the markets of the
United Stute-s Ameilcnn enpital n
large amounts Is each jcar finding Its
vvnj into Mexico and Central Amerle-n
foi tho purpose of mukltig Investments
lu unions business cntei prises loot
ed in thete independent lepuuli i
The larger these interests glow the
mine- potent ma) be tho foucs brought
to beat In this country In favor uf
tending out national limits.
In Hawaii, as Mr Nelson points o it.
wo nie confionted b) conditions which
show how difficult It Is to adjust a
democratic Bysttm of government to
the needs of the people unfitted to be
Intrusted with tho responsibilities t
political self control Tho govrru
ment that existed In Hawaii at the)
Sizes and shapes adopted by
the Society ot American Flor
ists. Standard Pots from 7-Inch up
have Patent Excelsior Bottom,
which insures Perfect Drainage.
A large Involco just to hand
ex S. S. "Nevndan."
STANDARD FLOWER POTS
FERN DISH LINERS
SAUCERS, ETC, ETC,
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD,
Mutual Reserve Life Insurance Co'y
FREDERICK A. BURNIIAA1, President
Mutual Reserve Building, - Ilrondwnv, New York
Third Largest Mutual Legal Reserve Company' In the
State of New York
STATE OF NEW YORK INSURANCE DEPARTMENT.
Albany April nth. igoj
I TRANCIS IIENDPICK Sure-tlnMnJt-nt nf lnsueame (Hi llrirt-y Crrlllyltut
the Mutual Pe-.err I unj tlfc Association no Mutual Ri-srrvc Lite Insurance- Com
rati) ot lit? City of New nrk hasromi-llrJ with All ttie iiulie,menti ot law to t-e
ol-f ifi by such con-oration on relncorrc ration anJ that It Is. authorlee-J to transact
the tu-.lne-.4nf Lite Insurance at recttteJ lnthehlre.1 Sub-JlvKlon ot Section Seventy
ot Article II of the Insurance Law within this State anJ thai such huslne.. ran properly
te entrusteJ lo It
In ItneM Whereof I haee hereunto tutscrlbej my name auj cause J
LV mv OtKlal Vral to te anixeJ in Juplkate at the City ot Albany on
cnthe Ja) anJ eear tint atovc written
Superintendent of Insurant
NET SURPLUS .
DEATH CLAIMS PAID, over.
Clsinuncl Aitucil rurrltory
l.Uli:itAl- TUII.MS MAUB WITH
litiif- thut (ienc-rnnr Deile was I'ietdd-ut
of the Hawaiian lepuhlie aus, titular
the clieuiustnutcs, probably tlie litt
guc-iiiinetit thnt could nae ue"u
lornieil It was the control of an in
tclllgeiit ollgaich, and undoubtedly
what the Hawaiian annexntioim'H
hoped loi wiih that, after annexation,
their mi uc ture- of government would
be- maintained lu thin the) hne be-cn
disappointed, and, while the) liii'-c-snlcguarekd
thulr commit eltil piol'.'B
.11 nilgai lalxlng, at least po long on
CoiigiisH continues tho duty upon td
gai thin innteiltil advantage bids f-elr
o la accompanied 1) a great deal of
nilxgotciuiuciit nnd political tlemoiall
nation We vo) this Is tho outlook if
Ciowinoi Dole ate Is b no means lm
piohahlt In leinou-el ten the piirpne
or Inning his place taKen b a local
lilel cxceuiUe who Is willing to cmr
iiito the wciil. of constructing a poll i
tul machine- At the preunt moment
(oeinor Dole Is the hrenkwa'cr
which eiffeiH piotcctlon ngaiiiht cnr,ie:
bag iaxcallt and native Incompetency,
out how lung lie will he maintained In
office Is a epiestlon which cannot be
SIGNS OF THE MILLENNIUM.
(New York Sun 1
We may b.i, with the Psalmist, that
we have lived long and we innj fcay,
without the Psalmist, that we haven't
seen much and there Is bomethlng new
under the sun In Uulway of Saratoga
uum foi example. In Galway of
Saiatoga count last week halftones
as laige as hickory nuts" fell foi se
cral minutes Now, for night foity
jetti we have been collecting stories,
histories, and legends of spirited hall
stonns, jet in all that time we have
hiaid of no hailstone of distinction
which was not descilhed ns 'big as n
Inn's egg. ' Out of tiulvvay comes u
new hall Ile-feire otu caudle Is snuffed
out, we m.i be permitted to see or
he.ii of clouds that are not "no bigger
thuu u mans hand " In uluter hteum
ci8 ai riving at this port may not all
be "coated with Ice" nnd passengers
coming from acioss the drink ou suin
inei steameis ma not all he catalogued
bj the Mui.iul.i)s ot the piecs ad
bionzed by Hie six du)s' oage '
Hope. siilng8 eternal We mn live to
lead of gentlemen who ure clothed In
full" evening diets oi immaculate"
DUTRA NOT DURAO.
P I. Dutia Is being congratulated
on the stiects every day na a leader
of the Poittigucso Political Club, but
this Is eeit.ilnly a mistake, Inasmuch
us Jit liutin who Is not a member of
the club U in no way connected ov
even acquainted with that political
mlnlslei eif the Gospel, tho Rev. J. P.
Ourao, wltli whom Ills name has cei
tnlnl) been loufoiinded.
-Mr Dutin prides himself as being a
descendant of cino of tho oldest and
beet known Poitugueso families In his
nntlve State California, and Is anx.
Ions at this time to see tho Portuguese
colonj led not by political "bosses"
but bj high and advanced principles
for the bitter government of this Ter-ritoiy
, .$ 5,790,400.73
, . 466,885.48
of Him nil, illnl'OHTST.
ItKl.lAUi.K AND ENEllGEf.
INFERIOR AND SUPERIOR RACES.
When Mr James Ilryce has a word to
sn) on matters that Intel cot the Amer
linn people, he Is suie to receive the
earnest attention of our Intelligent
public-. His recent uddrcrs at Oxford
on "The Relation of the Advanced to
the Ilackward Races of Mankind" has
attracted much notl e In this country,
und some of our Republican newspa
pers seem disponed to legard It as In
volving seilous reflections on the policy
purkued b) Congress under Republi
can control with retpect to the settle
ment of Southern questions immedi
ately nftei the Civil War It Is not
possible to Imagine the author of the
Anieikan Commonwealth" expi easing
si'iillmeiitK of hostlllt) either to our
Government or to the nun who were
te -sponsible foi its conduct during tho
critic ul peilucl referred to, but some of
those who ate commenting on his Ox
ford address recm to couildci u de
fense of this conduct us called for by
The passages of the address espc-
clall) noticed are not directly appllcn
ble to our affairs, hut are of general
Import For example, Mr. lirjte sajs.
'The ftituio of mankind demands that
pome laces shall be maintained at tho
highest level of efficiency." Again,
later, he speaks more nearly to ths
point of our case, saying In effect that
the superior races should grant to the
Inferior all tho civil rights they can
use to their advantage, but should keep
from them the political power tbey are
not capable of exercising aright, ThU
statement -Mr. llryce's critics hold as
equivalent to censure of the Republi
can majority in our Congress who
gi anted the franchise to the ex-slavea
of the South. The negroes are an In
ferior ) ace, and It was a mistake, If
not worse, on our part lo Invest them
with political power which they were
not capable of ustug aright.
Mi Ilryce does not evolve his con
clusions fiom his inner consciousness,
hut deduces them from observed facts.
It is not unreasonable to presume thai
the facts of our experience In the mat
ter of giving tho suffrage to the freed
men of the South were Included in the
premises which ho hns held under con
slderatlon It Is more than probable
that ho has carefully reviewed the
course of events In this country since
the Civil War, and has mado up his
mind frqm what he has noted' that tho
granting of the franchise to the negroes
was a c-fy grave error. It Is not too
much to assume that there are many
Intelligent Americans who will today
agree with Mr. llrjce's" conclusion.
Thcro Is marked disposition on tho
pait of even the most confirmed Re
publicans to regard this act of our Gov
ernment seen In the light of subse
quent events, as ono of tho results of
the Civil War sincerely to be regretted.
It ma j have been an expedient act at
the time, but there are many among us
who will hold that Mr llryce's Infer
ence's as to tho political, social and
economical effects of the franchlso In
the hands of the negroes are not unrea
sonable finally, It must bo rcmom
bercd that Mr. Ilryco Is speaking not
only to us and for us, hut to all tho
races, Inferior and superior, and In tho
best Interests of all mauklnd
and Trust Co.
OF HAWAII, LTD.
President .Cecil Brown
Vice President M. P. floblnton
Cashier W. O. Cooper
Office: Corner Fort and King Sts.
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Interest allow'ed for yearly deposits at
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Transact business In rJl departments
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Commercial and Travelers' Letten
of Credit Issued on Tlej Bank of Call
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Shanghai Banking Corporation tint
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Interest allowed on term deposits at
the following rates per annum, vlx:
Seven days' notice, at 2 per cent
Three months, at 3 per cent
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Act aa Trustees under mortgages.
V-jago estates (real and personal)
Collect rents and dividends.
Valuable papers. Wills, Bonds, eta.
received for safe-keeping.
Auditors for Corporations and Pn
Books examined tnd reported on.
Statements of Affairs prepared.
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Deposits received and Interest al
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accordance with Rules and Regula
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London The Union Bank ot Lot
New York-American Exchange Ns
Chicago Merchants' National Bani
Paris Credit Lyonnals.
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Hongkong and Yokohama Hons
cong Shanghai Banking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bani
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H.'iClorM "dneouver Bank ol
British North America.
Deposits received. Loans made -u
pproved security. Commercial ate)
iravelera' Credits issued. Bills of Ki
change bought and sola.
Collections Promptly Accounted For
Pioneer Building and Loan
ASSETS, JUNE 8U, 1D0I, 80,04M7
Moaey loaned on approved security
A Saving Bank for monthly deposit
Houses built on the monthly Install
Twenty-third Series of Stock Is nn
OFFICERS T. T. .t .,
dent: A. A. wim.. vi... r' ..'
B. Grar. Trnnmiror- a v n...
Secretary. " """'
uiKKCTORS - J. L. McLean. A
A. Wilder. A. V n... n .:
- a-iusT, a, a. uoya.
A. V. GEAR,
ne.. - Secretary.
Offlo nonra; 11:80 l;o p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten I4.000.00t I
Paid Up Capital Yen 18.000.00C
Reserved Fuad Yen 8.710,00n
EAD OFFICH, YOKOHAMA.
, T, ?,ank buyB and receives for col
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts '
nd Letters of Credit, and transacts
general banking business.
" " Per cent
ror s months t
Branch ot thn Yokohama Specie Bank
New Republic Bid., 11. King Slree
General Manager ot
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Of the United States for the
OFFICE, Merchant Street Honolulu.
THE DEUCE YOU SAY
Como In and play
PING PONG - JWO TABLES
HONOLULU BOWLING PARLOR
Fine Job printing at the Bulletin
Agents, Brokers and Jobbers.
W. G. Irwin & Co.
Western Sugar Refinery Company ol
Baldwin Locomotive Works ot Phila
delphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane 8hrcdder),New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'a Chemical Fertili
zers. Alex. Cross A Sons' high grade Ferti
lizers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALH:
Parafflne Paint Co.'a P.& B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol nnd Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In white
and colors. s, V
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
CASTLE & COOKE, Ltd
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Waislua Agricultural Co , Ltd.
The Kobala Sugar Co.
The Walmea Sugai Mill Co.
The Fulton Iro Wo.Vi, St. Louis, Ma
The Standard LU Co.
Tho Geo. F. Dlaki Steam Pumps.
- Weston's Centrifugals.
The New England Life Insurance Co.
i The Aetna Fire Ins. Co. ot Hartford,
I The Alllanco Assurance Co. of London,
11. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castle First Vice President
j W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Pres.
I J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
Geo. R. Carter Auditor
Sugar Factors and
4.QENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
. 8ugor Co., Hulku Sugar Co., Pala Plan
tation Co., Nahlku Sugar Co., Klhel
Plantation Co., Hawaiian Sugar Co,
Kahulul Railroad Co,
Wm. G. Irwin & Co
Wm. Q. Irwin.. President and Manager
j Claus Spreckels VIco President
W. M. Oltfnrd.. Second Vice President
III. M. Whitney Jr.....Treas. and Sec.
, aeo. . Rots Audltoi
) Sugar Ractors
j Comrrilsalon Ajrenta
I AGENTS OF THE i
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, UAL.
irnrirvvc? x1 0- er i n virsTXT-
LIFE aid FIRE
Insurance - Agents
'NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN.
; 8URANCE CO. OF DOSTON.
I AETNA FIRE INSURANCE COM-
PANY OF HARTFORD.
U Brewer & Co.. Ltd.
Queen Street, Hunolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookuln
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomen Sugar Co..
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co
Makee Sugar Co..Halc!akala Ranch Co.,
The Planters' Line of San Francisco
Packets, Chas. Brewer & Co.'s Line ot
LIST Or OFriCERS:
C M. Cooke, President; George
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop.
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. v. F
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones, H. Wa'
terhouso and Geo. R, Carter. Directors
THE VOH HiMH-YOUNO CO.
nro now offering the famous
I "Lion Brand"
! NEGLIGEE SHIRTS
at such low prices that ou cannot af.
, foul to let tho opportunity go. Tbey
'nio bo cool and the pi Ice so comfort
uhlo that they seem made foi this
the old Sewing Machine Agent, is stlU
Stock on Hand-Standard, Domes-
H0'o.ri"hna,t8eam,treM' New Ho"
Household, Expert and Vlndex.
Call and see. Try and buy.
HUT,h,HnWuk!! e?,l,on of the Evenlna
M.h.rf 7 '" th l0et ana best pub.
Ished In the Territory. 8lxleen and v
twenty pages. 1 a year.
cm i, inf if i
iuaist u -