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EVErTINO BULLETIN, HONOLTILtJ, H. T., THURSDAY. AUGUST 28. 1M2.
rabllihed Every Day Bicept 8undar,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu.
T. H, by the
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
iWALLAOK R. FARRINGTON.. Editor
Kntered at tbe Postofflce at Hono
Ula as second class natter.
Per month, any where In U. S. . $ "t
Per nuartcr. anywhere In U. S.. 2.0V
Per year, anywhere In U. S..... 8.00
Per year, postpaid, foreign..... 11.00
Bli month I -to
Per car, any whore In U. S 1.00
Per year, postpaid, foreign 1.50
PoitoQIce Box 718
AUGUST 28, 1902
One of the chief results of caucuses
these days has been an agreement to
disagree If this can be done good
naturedly the alue of the caucus can
not be destroyed.
Two Portuguese club rcprescntatUes
and four out of twelve candidates for
the Kuokoas Is the latest fusion pro
gram If the Democrats are also to be
counted In on the Republican slato It
will leao a place for about four regu
Hawaii's volcano Is very consldrrate
after all. It has waited till the world's
excitement over volcanoes generally
tooled down and now furnishes us with
a quiet, well behaved lava lake that
will attract visitors and furnish
the sight of a life time with no danger
The straw bat trade of Porto Rico
and Ibe wonderful bounds of tbe Pa
nama fad suggests that It would pay
Hawaii to get some of the eastern lead
ers of fashion to adopt the native hat
of Hawaii as the proper summer bead
Rear Neither men nor women can
find a more comfortable or prettier hat
than those woven b) the Hawallans
When Germany with Its powerful
control on the sugar market is de
moralized, Hawaii can feel that It Is
not alone in Its unpleasant experiences
with depressed values. It Germany
will decide to curtail Its output and
allow the Industry to take its natural
course the markets of tbe world will
verv speedily get back to normal condi
tions. New Zealand is talking of compul
sory domestic service for women And
wh not Tbo women are anxious to
vote and demand equal rights with the
men but they disliko to assume mans
responsibility of lighting the nation's
battles If the women would accept
compulsorv household labor as a sub
stitute for mllltaiy service the servant
problem would be solved and to obtain
this blessing the uverare householder
might be willing to forego all claims t
OULIGAflOINS OF CITIZENSHIP.
In no country of the woild aie the
duties and lesponslbllitles of citizen
ship, when properl) fulfilled, more
vital to the moral and material welfare
of the nation, than in the United
States, and to the idealist the
neglect of obvious obligations appear
as the distinguishing characteristics of
an astonishing large class of citizens.
Those who shirk arc as a rule the most
acrimonious critics, and by reason of
their failure to satisfy their own opin
ions become disgruntled pessimists,
who, unable to lead refuse to be led
It Is always pleasant to hear from
leaders of public thought and able stu
dents of our national tendencies a
word of caution and advice which at
the samo time takes a cheerful view.
This is found in tbe series of lectures
delivered before Yale students by As
sociate Justice David J. Drewer of the
Federal Supreme Court. These lec
tures on the "Responsibilities of Citi
zenship" have been published In book
form under tbe title "American Citi
zenship." In his final lecture Justice
Drewer offers tin so suggestions "Of
all the obligations of citizenship to na
tion, none is greater than those of one
of our citizens to the Republic. The
responsibilities of citizenship are no
where more sacred and solemn To Im
press this truth Is the purpose of tbesd
lectures Let me notice some of tho
which Justify the assertion First, this
Republic occupies a unique and promi
nent position among the nations It
was established by the most earnest
and resolute men of the most vlrllo
races the world has ever developed
Coming here under the Impulse of
strong convictions, they meant to es
tablish the best home for man on the
face of the earth. Thus situated and
thus protected, the Republic grew In
numbers and wealth until It becatno
strong enough to resist the attack of
any nation, and now Is so strong as to
be a recognized leader among tho na
"Far be It from me to afflrm that we
have lived up to our Ideals, I am
making no Fourth of July speech; on
the contrary, our history has disclosed
many shortcomings. We have not been
free from the weaknesses of human na
ture. Dut, notwithstanding all our fail
ures, nowhere has there been a closer
living to the Ideals of popular govern
ment, and nowhere are the possibili
ties of future success greater. If,
therefore, the chief object of national
existence Is to secure to each Indivi
dual the fullest protection in all in
alienable rights and the fullest oppor
tunity for porsonal advancement, and
If this nation has come nearer than any
other to tbe realization of this ideal,
and If by virtue of lis situation, Iti
population, its development. It has th
greatest promise of a full realization
of this ideal In the future, surel) it
must be that the obligation of Its citi
zens to It arc nowhere surpassed "
It Is impossible for an) citizen of
this Republic to be too much Impress
ed with the Importance of his clvle
dut and there Is no section of the
country where the broad scope of these
responsibilities should be brought
home to each Individual with greater
force than right here In Hawaii The
liberty of the citizen for obvious rea
sons has been uppermost In the minds
of our people and as a result a senti
ment has been created which questions
the advisability of granting liberties
If It were possible and the Uulletln
believes It Is, to center public thought
upon the responsibilities of the citi
zen, not dwelling Incessantl upon his
shortcomings, a practical move would
be made toward aliasing the bit
terness of feeling arising from the
belief that the desire exists to
strike at the foundation of local
Atnerlcnn liberties. Fair recog
nition of honest motives and
constant endeavor to lead, not drive,
citizens to a keener sensibility of thelt
responslbllit) in promoting community
Interests, as opposed to silOsh aims,
will lift this Territory out of the ml re
of dissension and set our people well
on the way to a realization of the true
American Ideals. The United States
did not attain Its present grandeur
through struggles to hold down, nnd
thwart general public demands. Our
counto is essentially a nation of opti
mists, having confidence in Its ablllt)
to go forward into untried fields, ready
to assume responsibilities and demand
ing from every citizen his full share in
the duty devolving upon him as an In
dependent sovereign American Ideals
are progressive. They call for action
They do not dwell upon the Incapacity
of the citizen but rather demand that
each and every one shall perform his
full duty In assisting In a progressiva
solution of tho problems of the hour
Representation for the Portuguese
on the Republican ticket Is a foregone
conclusion The direct Influence will
be to secure the Portuguese vole for
the full Republican ticket on this Isl
and, and for the Delegate throughout
the Territory Portugiiefco workms
have also shown themselves to be good
uiganlzers whose work during the i am
palgn will extend beond tbo spec ilk.
limits of their colon).
Tbe onl) thoioughls satisfied pints
woil em of the present time are mem
lids of the Fourth District Committee
who have Htjkd themselves the 'gicut
unknown" Tho unknown quantity
bus been the great political wtupon
of the season, whlili It In to be hoped
will prove of some positive value when
the votes arc counttd In November
The secret of the failure to formally
celebrate Iibor Day this sear Is to bo
found In the exodus of several hundred
mechanics lu tho Inst six months. Ho
nolulu could not do better than devote
a full twenty-four hours nt least to tho
consideration of ways and means for
checking this out going tide of skilled
RATS AND THE PLAGUE
Editor Evening Uulletln This city
being within the "plague belt," the pos
slblllty of another outbreak In onl
midst should not be foi gotten Sumo
concerted effort ought to be made to
exterminate tho rata of this city. This
could best be accomplished by offering
a reward or bounty for each rat
brought In Tho bount ssstcra has
worked well in other States, for tbe
eradication of coyotes, wolves, etc,
and there Is no reason why It would
not prova successful In our own casa.
The prlco offered should be enough to
make tho trapping of rats an Induce
ment. Ten cents a head would not be
too much. Tho destruction of a thou
rand rats, with ull their potency for
evil, would bo well worth a hundred
dollars to this community.
That tho plaguo Is disseminated
chiefly through the agency of rats Is u
well established fact Whllo certain
conditions favor the spread of the dis
ease, such as Insanitary ourioundlngs
unclean habits, filth accumulations
want of fresh ulr and water, back of
all these Is the agent that carries the
germ and starts tho infection In the
(list Instance tho rat
It Is a singular fact that the few ills
eases that are transmitted unchanged
from animals to man are extiemels
malignant In type Thus we get glan
dcrs from the horse, diphtheria from
J the cat, and plaguo from tho rat. While
alive, a plague stricken rat may spread
the disease broadcast, but when dead
the danger Is much greatei, A focus
of Infection Is created around the body
that It would require a very brave man
Indeed to knowingly Btcp Into with
naked foot. Experiments have shown
that tho plaguo bacilli remain alive for
twenty-two das,(ln and around tho
body of a rat dvlng of plague.
The plague Is a disease of tbo soil.
The germs thrive best In a dry soil,
not In a moist, wet one. The boating
population of China, who live exclu
sively on the water, seldom suffer.
Tho old dry, foul dust under a floor,
where moisture seldom reaches, la
where the bacilli livo longest During
tbo epidemic of plague In Canton, thir
ty thousand Cblncso died, but not one
of the three hundred American and
Ilrltlsh residents was attacked. This
was because they lived in houses rats
td off the ground, kept themselves and
their surroundings clean, nnd wore
shoes and stockings.
The skin Is the chief "port of en
to" for the bacilli. They generally
fasten on the feet and legs, hence the
glands of the thigh, being nearest to
the scat of Infection, nro the first to
take on diseased action. In those
tare Instances when tho plague Is con
tracted through tho akin of the hands
and arms, It Is the glands of the neck
and armpit that first swell and become
diseased. The plague runs riot among
tho natives of India nnd China of the
lower classes, who go barefooted.
Some sears ago, many of the soldiers
of the Shropshire regiment stationed
in Hongkong, who were detailed on In
spcctlon duty, were attacked with
plague. They wore shoes, but their
trousers were open at bottom, admit
ting dust particles lad in with plague
It may be regarded as proven that
the prevalence of plague in this or any
cits depends on Its rat supply. With
us a vigorous war of extermination
against the rodents would soon reduce
their numbers below dnnger point To
gether with a liberal bounty on rats,
the most stringent precautions would
be necessary against their lnndlng
front ships In the harbor. As to the
risk of contagion, from rats brought
In alive In traps, there would be prnc
tlcallv none. The handling of dead
rats, however, would require to be
hedged around with strict regulations.
In places where the bounty svstem
has been adopted. It Is prescribed that
no dead rat shall be received unless
wrapped In an antiseptic cloth, such
cloths being provided for the purpose
at slight cost. These details could
well be left to our health authorities.
V II MAYS, M.D.
August 28, 1902.
PRICE COVERS MORTGAGE
TO QUEEN'S HOSPITAL
PURCHASER THE M'CULLY LAND
CO., ORGANIZED TO TAKE
OVER AND DEVELOP
Under decrco of force leisure mmlo
by Judge llumphtoys, the town lands
gcneiall Known as tliu McCtill tiact
were sold at miction at nuon toda
Will V. Fisher was the auctioneer, act
ing fin Ml us Katlirjn Wlddiflelcl coin
mlxslom 1 of the Circuit Court
The amount of Judgment was $137
S71 71, besides which the proceedings
carried J.- cciuit costs. $100 commix I
sinner's feo and JS'J .I"i udu'itlsliiK ex t
peine h l'urther, the sale was kiiIi ,
jeet to n moitgnge for J'i Ofln h the'
Wulklkl Ijind unci Loan Assoc latlon to
.lames McKce The lands In thrio
lots ngRiegato 145 72 aiies, being one
of the icccntl) opened subuihau trails
of Honolulu I
The order of eomt outlawed a claim
of J M McChesuc and Ills attorney I
l.orrln Andrews, appearing on tho
scene Just as the aiutiomei had (on
eluded reading the urdei pilor to ask-1
lug for bids, said I
"I wish to announce that theic Is an 1
appeal pending against the decree on
ochalf of J. M, McChesne) whom I I
"I needn't repeat that announce
ment," remarked Col. Fisher. "Ml.
Andrews speaks loud enough" 1
"And is good looking," added Ml,
"And bays the right thing In the
light place," pursued Mr. Castle.
i: Oscar White started the bidding
with ItiC.OOO and had no opposition
When his name was announced as the
purchaser he stated that the actual
purchaser was the MeCully Land Com
pany The pilie coers tho mortgage of
Mrs MtCull) Illggius through lit r
agent, Mr White, to tho Queen s Hos
pital for (bOOOO, Intci est and legal
trimmings The (I37.34l.71 Is ropie
eonted by the debt of the Wuiktkl
Land and Loan Association to Mis.
McCull Hlggins. This debt Is taken
oer by tho Me Cully Land Company,
organized for the purpose, whlih In
cludes In Its Incorporators I'. C Jones,
J 11 Atherton, (Jeo. N. Wilcox and
C. M. Cooke.
Among those present at the salo
were Judge Humphreys, Commission
Cl Wlddincld, A. II. Wood of thu
Queen's Hospital trustees, W, It. Cas
tle, It. I). Sllllman, E. I). MeClanaliau,
1 E. Thompson. W W. Hairls, E
O. White, 1. I. Weavei. A N. Camp-'
bell, fleo. II Paris, Arthur A. Wilder,
Tnx Assessor Pratt, C W. Ilootli, W. I
W Thajer, C S Dole and I. All
The clear child Oh, Mrs lllooio,
when Old you get back?
Mis nioom Mess ou my dear 1
wm not away anywhere. What made
you think so?
The dear child I thought ou wpic
I heard my mamma say that ou v. cm
at loggerheads with our husband fix
ocr a week. Tlt-Illtu
At Turin they had un automobllecn
tlllon recently in which forty-flic auto
mobiles took part,
Sizes and shapes adopted by
tho Society of American Flor
ists. Standard Pots from 7-Inch up
have Patent Excelsior Bottom,
which Insures Perfect Drainage.
A targe Invoice just to hand
ex S. S. "Novadan."
STANDARD FLOWER POTS
FERN DISH LINERS
SAUCERS, ETC, ETC.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD,
Mutual Reserve Life Insurance Co'y
FREDERICK A. BURNIIAiM, President
Mutual Reserve Building, Brondwav, New York
Third Largest Mutual Legal Reserve Company in the
State of New York
STATE OF NEW YORK INSURANCE DEPARTMENT.
Albany, April nth, looa
I, I RANCIS HENDRICKS Superintendent of Imurance. Do Hereby CertHyvthal
the Mutual Reserve I unj Lite Arcutfon now Mutual Mewrve Life Insurance Com
pany, of the City of New ork ha complin with all the requirements of la., to be
obsere i by tucli corporation on reincorporation and that It it authorized to transact
the business of Life Insurance as i prrifirJ In the I If M Pub-dlvMon of Section Seventy
of Article II of the Insurant Law I thin this State, and that such bulne can properly
be entrustrd to It
In Witness Whereof I have hereunto subscribed my name.aud caused
IS my OtncUl Seal tube affixed In duplicate althe City of Albari) on
un tlie day and ear f rst above wrlnm
Superintendent of Insurance
TOTAL ASSETS $5,790,400.73
NET SURPLUS 466,885.48
DEATH CLAIMS PAID, over $50,000,000.00
FRANK L. WINTER,
Ouiiurnl Auont Turrllory otHnwnll, 3IBPOI1T8T.
LIBERAL TERMS MADE WITH RELIABLE AND ENERGET
K 4. Wgfcfitff fcff tj"y!fj. MsW&riJH VWciSssssittssW HU' jH
NINE HUNDRED FEET UNDERGROUND.
I'ci liiip no clithH of men are sulijee t to more dancer in their dally toll tlinn
the miners of iul, mIio labor nltli pIcU anil ell 111 hundreds of feet under
.loiincl More thieii 1,000 coal tnlnem mce't (Until eery year. This picture
nliou a croup nt k. 'Die photograph wilt tal.cn by a flashlight 000 fil
Man thu sulfate of ibe eaith
THE FUTURE OF BASEBALL.
1 Boston Olohe 1
No uthei American sport has a stron
ger attraction for oung and old than
baseball The liiBhltudcs that this
game has nuclei gono blnce It was Irian
guiatecl In 1845 were eommintcd upon
itcently In thu (Hobo, when continued
MioKpeilt) was piedlcted for it in tho
The pcsnlmlBt, however, Is alwajs
abioacl In the land. This sour-vUagcd
specimen of humanlt Is fond of pre
dicting disaster to the game unless
ecilutn things aie donu by the promo
tciH and managera Ills views, how
cut aiu moro amusing than alarming,
bPiaiixu the pa at I mo Is so strongly en
tifiiihcil In public faoi that If eery
club In existence In the countiy wero
disbanded theiu would be new oneB
Immecllatt-I) oiganlzcd, and the public
would Hoc I; to the plajlng grounds In
Ub meat numbers as over.
1 he people know what amusements
the) want tu patronize, and there will
ulwayH he far seeing men with plenty
ol capital who will cuter to the great
defile to see babcball games.
"I see that tho chorus girls In a
lomlc opera company bavo struck be
cuiiso the manager wanted them to
pay the expense of having their cos
"Well, well. And there seems to be
so little to wash, too." Cleveland
THE FOLLY OF RICH FOOLS.
The rich fool who gao a costlj ban
quet to a monkey at Newport the oth
er day and found a number of other
rich fools, like himself, to join with
him In the "sport," made as large con
tribution as he was probably able to
make to the feeling of bitterness and
hostility pervading the ranks of cer
tain elements of our population, who
see In such exhibitions ot extravagant
nnd wasteful folly another Irritating
Illustration of the hcartleBsness and
Indifference of tho rich for the hard
ships and sufferings of the poor; an
other example of the Injustice) of a so
cial and Industrial system which loads
wealth upon Incapable and unworthy
men, tu throw away upon (monkeys
while multitudes of hard nnd faithful
workers find It difficult to earn enough
to keep the "wolf away from their
docus" Heasonlng In this line has Its
wcukntBscs, but banquets to monkejs
are without excuse In a land where a
thousand real needs for the help that
monej gives arc appealing to every
nan who has the ears to hear them
"He's got a great scheme to exterui
Inatu mosquitoes "
What is It? The idea 'a.iotit pin
"Not at all, Ills schemo is to cross
thorn with lightning bugs so 3 oil It
know when they're coming." Chi
and Trust Go.
OF HAWAII, LTD.
President Cecil Drown
Vice President M. P. Robinson
Cashier W. Q. Cooper
Office: Corner Fort anil King Sts.
SAVINGS DEPOSITS received anJ
Interest allowed for yearly deposit At
the rate of 4 1-2 per cent per annum.
Rules and regulations furnished tip
BISHOP & CO
tUtabllahed In I8S8.
Transact business In til departments
Collodions carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
Commercial and Travelers' Letters
of Credit Issued on The Bank of Call
fornla and N. M. Rothschild fc Bona
Correspondents- The Bank of Call
fornla, Commercial Banking Co. el
yaney, Ltd., uenaon.
Drafts and cable transient on China
and Japan through the Hongkong a
Shanghai Banking corporation and
Chartered Bank of India. Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits ai
the following rates per annum. tIi:
even 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.
Act as Trustees under mortgage,
f-jage estates (real and personal)
Collect rents and dividends.
Valuable papers. Wills, Bond, eta.
received for safe-keeping.
Auditors for Corporations and Prt
Books examined and reported on.
Statements of Affairs prepared.
Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolvent
OFFICE, 921 BETHEL 6TREET.
Deposits received and Interest al
lowed at 4 1-2 per cent per annum, tx
accordances with Rules and Regula
tions, copies of whlck may be obtalne
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDEN1
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Street
Wm. Q. Irwlr
Claas Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU t I T. M.
San Francisco Agents Tbe Nt
vada National Bank of Ban Francisco
San Franclaco Tke Nevada Na
tlonal Bank of Baa Francisco.
London Tbe "Union Bank ot Loa
New York-American Exchange Na
Chicago Merchants' National Bank
Paris Credit Lvonnala.
Berlin Dresdner Bank.
Honakona anH ViWnhBM nnn.
kongBbangkal Bonking Corporation.
New Zealand and Australia Bant
of New Zealand.
Victoria and Vancouver Bank ol
British North America.
Deposits received. Loans made 01
approved security. Commercial aad
Travelers' Credits Issued. Bills ot Kx
change bought and sola.
collections promptly Accounted For
Pioneer Building and Loan
A0SETS, JUNE 30, 1801, 180,04147
Moaey loaned on approved security
A Saving Bank for monthly deposlta
Houses built on tbe monthly Install
Twentr-thlrd RaMas nt anMv 1. ..-
OFFICBRS-J. L. McLean, Pres!
dent: A. A. Wilder. Vice President
(J. B. Gray, Treasurer; A. V. Oeat
DIRECTORS J. L. McLean. A
A. Wilder, A. V. Gear, O. B. Gray
I. D. Hole. A. TO. ifAAAk t 1 1 -ii
Jr, J. M. Little, ti. B. Boy'd.
A. V. OEAJt,
OBo noura; 11:10 1;XQ p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten H.O00.0M
Paid Up Capital Yen 18,000.000
Reserved Fud Yen 8.710,00(1
HEAD OFFICH, YOKOHAMA.
The Bank buys, and recelvea for col
lection Hills nf Rlc-hunn l.... n....
and Letters of Credit, and transacts a
seuciai uauftius UUSlDeSS.
J? Per cent
Dipo,it.' . Per n,u
For 12 months 4
For months 11
For S months 1
Branch of the Yokohama Specie Bank
How Republic Bid., 11, King Streo
P. H. Burnette
Agent to Grant Marriage Licenses.
Notary Public and Typewriter.
Real Estate, Insurance, Collections.
Office, 79 Merchant Street, Honolulu.
Fred. L. Waldron
F. O. Bene 553; Tel Blue 71; Rood
, Spreckels Bulldluc.
Tho Bulletin, 75 cents per month.
Agents, Brokere and Jobber.
W. G. Irwin & Co.
Western Sugar Refinery Company ol
Baldwin Locomotive Works ofTPhlta
deiphla, Fa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder), New York, U.S.A.
N. Oblandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertili
sers. Alex. Cross ft Sons' blgk grade Ferti
lizers for Cane and .Cofts, 1
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering. N
ALSO OFFER FOR 8ALH!
Parafflne Paint Coa P. B. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and IJnieed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In white
an A nenlnrfl-
Filter Press Clothes, Cement, Lime aad
CASTLE & COOKE, Ltd
Tbe Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co, Ltd.
Tbe Kobala Sugar Co.
The Walmea Sugai Mill Co.
The Fulton Iro vVo.Vs, St. Louis, Mo.
The Standard IU Co.
The Geo. F. Blake ceam Pumps.
The New England Life Insurance Co.
The Aetna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. of London.
II. P. Baldwin President
J. B. Castle First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Pres.
J. P. Cooke Treasurer
W. O. Smltb Secretary
Geo. R. Carter Auditor
Sugar Factors and
AOENTS fur Hawaiian Commercial ft
8ugar Co., Haiku Sugar Co., Pala Plan
tation Co., Nahlku Sugar Co. Klbel
Plantation Co., Hawaiian Sugar Co.,
Kahulul Railroad Cc,
Wm. G. Irwin & Go
Wm. O. Irwin.. President and Manager
Claus Spreckels Vice President
W. M. Olffard.. Second Vice President
II. M. Whitney Jr.....Treaa. and Sec
Oeo. J. Ross Auditor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
LIFE aid FIHE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
6URANGE CO. OF BOSTON.
AETNA FIRE INSURANCE COM
PANY OF HARTFORD.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd. (
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian An-Hpulinrai n. ni ..i
Suffar Plant, fin., cinnmaa an... r
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Coi!
'" oiigar uo .naieaKala Ranch Co.,
The Planters' Line of San Francisco
Packets, Chas. Brewer & Co 'a Line of
LIST OF OFFICnRSi
C. M. Cnnko ProetriAn. naA0A
-- , . ...... ..V..., UUUIQQ
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop.
Treasurer and Spcrninrv rv,i ur c-
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, H. Wa'.
ternouse and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG GO,,
are now offering the famous
at such low prices that you cannot ar
ford to let tho opportuult) go. They
ate so cool and tho price so comfort
able that they seem made for this
the old Sewing Machine Agent. Is still
In tvitelnaiia 4 fl4A ruavi -
11 ,1 ' ntl ar ""',
Stock on Hand Standard, Dome-
tlft IMnf-lAnnt QAHaaA- . Ii
Household, Expert and Vlntiex.
v..,, .iiu nt, . ry ana ouy,
THE DEUCE YOU SAY
Come In and plus
PING PONG - TWO TABLES
HONOLULU BOWLING PARLOR