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Py"V 4 ' EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU, T. if.. 8ATURD.lVi JAN. 29, 1910.- .
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IflEVETV'ljNTr BULLETIN xr.1'",' r .',"ir;.' r.t';1 I I .,., , 1
if zt , ifjjrL .L ss.s.s.r --i real' estate I 1 SUNDAY SERVICES I
'.iwivauii una w.x.a.jji ruoiunea oy iuUj&ll.H ruilLlSiliflU UU LID .. .. ,, .... ... ' V
yJ. tut ion vi. ciu.i tt r..i.. n.!i . Tr 11 ' " .Nor ian the 100 pin of Hawaii ex- f.
P Bra'y cvery ay exe'P Sunday. Weekly issued on Tuesday of each week.
H 'i? '!'! MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
wttm. . '. . .. . . . ...
",Pj Wallo. K. Harrington. - - editor The pi oblcm Is ono that is too UUOICG dL&llHlllKl .LlOtS Men's Uobuo Mlblo Class nt9285 jp' w V'
f f k " liioml lobe finally swayed by teni-1 I A flnnl word on Mark 13. The KV; IHkS&f T '' &?, "' "
"?'- SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. ,)(,rnry convenience of this commit- ,' , Blatant minister. ' i!?&,5 ',A'-
mi m mr t - ......uo ui i"..,.. luuinvti.uini i a m vw- v w m M m I u..nv. uiiwiii.sihivhm ... mmmmz v Tn r
, Pl Mm.lh, tijwlitrrlu IJ.S .7H
Per Quatltf, anyiljeialo U S 3.UO
Pi Yw, anytime, u U.S. ...... H.OO
Per Yetr, poaipaut. foreign l3.oo
a rr i .
CIRCULATION LARGEST OP ANY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED
,in the Territory of Hawaii.
MR TaCl Editorial Rooms,
mil C,,IBusines8 Office,
Courage, the highest gift, that'
scorns to bend !
To mean devices for a sordid end.
Courage an independent spark from
Heaven's bright throne,
By which the soul stands raised, tri
umphant, high, alone, j
Great in itself, not praises of the
Above all vice, it stoops not to be
Il.tnnl.lli. ...Ill uumi I... I., n .ntlf...
......'. iiti. .. mi'., wv an i iunniiNi
to point unit prinu to two ursi ciass
local llncni vllh larger and better
ones to follow when tho traffic de
' 1 11 to prefers to get excited over
other things than government by
'commission or even the prospect of
prohibition uloiiu the Scotch coast of
"Tho cost or llwng Is a m.itler
largelyvwlthln tho discretion of each
Individual."- Sure. He can Htnm
and go naked. If he happens to he
built on that plan.
;. Iluslness men of Honolulu can not
speak too vigorously In opposition to
legislation that will Interfere with
Hawaii's right to handle Its domes
tic' affairs In Its own way.
Prim, llnpla Thlnl e !. tn.l. It
vF.T-wlll havo to furnish for tho punish-
' nient visited upon a city whose rep
utation is sinful, though It possesses
La great Wealth of the beautiful und
When some of Mr. Taft's oldtlmo
i .friends and supporters begin to talk
of the jellow streak they have fopnU
,ln him, ou may know Unit the fric
tion In Washington Is of no ordinary
When these people say, "We don't
"want Oovernment by Commission,
f lint ," the) ate playing Into the
hands of thu enemy. Some of them
jjknow it, and others think It Is good
They tell us that falltitu of thu
; neutralization scheme for the Man-
churian Hallway means that tho
United States Is to back a railway
and havo a sphere of Influence of Its
' own In China. Good Lord, do we
really need this additional burden?
Peoplo show their Ignorance when
they speak of tho present real 03tato
market lolloping tho trail of 1900,
Federal work now going on means'
bringing to tills city a permanent pop
ulation that will bo many times larg
er than is now required to do tho con
struction. In 1900, the workers came
hero to build the blocks und left tho
city to Oil the buildings und pay the'
One evening at dinner, a lady who
j uau me reputation or being the most
Inveterate "kicker" at tho hotel ask-
ic vu me wnuer wny mo uesscri Bervea
ATtl.a.. ....... ....I1...I .!. .......- l.ll- ..
fy ' ber was v
lUlll'U llU-tlCillll puuuiub.
don't llko It, ma'am, I can
y bring you
bring you something elso," the negro
fcyv'Oh, It's very nice, Indcod,
ItMailady. "The name Is all I
Matiady. "The name Is all I object
J td If they call It Ice-cream pudding
'.they should serve Ice cream with
"Well, ma'am." rootled tbn waiter.
av3?rVtfini'H tnst nur tlntnn for It I.rtn
K'J.ii ., ' ",
iv;.4ji iiiiiiKB cuueu null way. tou uou i
hi 'et no cottage with u cottage pud-
Is no easy Job to get on 4
'street-car In Paris. When each scut
vJs' taken the guard puts up u sign,
; VvomplcU 1 met a man from St.
Louis ovor there, and when I asked
If ha had not about exhausted Ills
guidebook, .he said: 'Yes, I've been
to pretty near every place In tho old
town except one. livery time I have
tried to get out to Coin plot tho damn
ed cars were full.' "
Thu oil custom of hating the in In-
ylster and schoolteacher "boatd
ground" hud not been forgotten, Tlio'blle" the parson, the story does not
narton Is a successful circuit preach-.statu."
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Per Sia Motitna a) ,nu
Per Year, anrwhcicln U.S .. .. I.cki
Pel Year, anrthert it Canada.. I. Bo
Per Yen postpaid, loienn a.oo .
entered at the ewoffice at lloiiotnla
a aeci nllaiia matter.
'...JANUARY 29, 1910
"A natlouul corporation law would
doprlvo tho States of much of the
power which they now exert ocr cor
porations" says Hanker Clew's cir
cular. It would nlso eliminate much
of the corporation control over States,
and lots of tilings might be worse
The dear peoplo never get enough.
No booner have Hanker Walsh of
Chicago and Hanker Morse of New
York donned prison stripes for ul
legcd wrong-doing, than I lie cry goes
up that the majority that has been
doing tho same thing Is still at
large and Heeds attention.
According to the figures of tho
r.irllanient that was dissolved, thcro
are twenty-seen members jet to be
elected to the House of Commons, so
the Liberals are not beyond the pos
sibility of having nn Independent
majority to support their whole pro
gram ns well as the lludget.
President Taft's rullroad uud cor
lioriitioii hills are coupled with Wall
s'rtet fears of unfavorable decisions
fiom tho Supreme .Court In tho Tobaq
co Trust and Standard Oil casus. So
ou can hardly suy that lllc Urother
Dill has taken up tho cause of Wall
street'. Pcthaps, after all. this crit
icism from so many sources Is the
result' of his determination to bo just
plain Urolhor Dill, representative of
the peoplo ns ho sees It, and not tho
agent or tool of an) one.
Mr. Taft's known favor for the
comnilKRlnn trnvprmnpnt In Ifntvnll
and bunching these Islands with
Alaska, Porto Ulco and tho Philip
pines, unticr nn insular llureau,, Is
not the outcome of his sunnosed en
mity toward Hawaii. Ho is n be
liever In and supporter of tho com
mission form of government; he
thinks it Is best for oil the detached
patches of land, Including the Pa
nama Canal Zone, over which floats
lite American flag. Tim fact that the
President Is moved by a conviction
tnther than some tempornry 111 will
Is all the more reason why Hawaii
should bold tlrnilv to Its nojltli.ii nml
contest tiny legislation that litis In-
ilicatlons of being the opening wedge
WHIP IS WISE,
Delegate Kuhio'a conclusion to
not press the local request for tho
suspension of the coostwlso shipping
law In its application to tho passe u
gor traffic of these Islands' is un
questionably prompted by his own
good Judgment, supported by the ad
vice of Hawaii's friends In high
places at Washington.
This Territory can not go forwnrd
forever demanding exceptions to tho
laws of the country enacted for the
er, who in Ills curly days was setit
as u missionary to Florida. Tho
town was off the railroad lino and
was sparsely populated. The new
minister gathered tho people and
told them that ho Intended to es
tablish a church; that churches
brought schools, schools settlers, and
"I havo no money," ho said, "but
I Intend that you people cure for mo.
What can you do for the preacher? 1
don't Intend to put the burden of
my living on any one family, but
upon you all, turn and turn nbout,
I will not go, however, where the
latchstrlng is not hanging out of the
door. What can you do for the
Ono old lady, who had a dim rec
ollcctlou of a small church In the.
pine woods of'deorglu, when she was
a girl, said:
"I kin eat him, but I can't sleep
"That's good," responded tho par
son. "Now, who next?"
'Weil, If Sister Jenkins Is gwluo
to eat him
III agree to bleep him
but I can't wash him,'
"Tliat'a good, who's next?" Here
nnothor sister spoke up. "Well, 1
teckon I can wash him, but I ain't
much on til led shirts."
Whether any one was found to
nrotictlon of Aincrldth ImltiHtrlra
mill expect to bo free fiom cumtlcr
nttncKa of a most serious nature,
both upon our Industries nml our .
Nor ian the people of Hawaii ex
pect to convince lending olUclitls of
the country that legislation Is de
sirable that will eventually put our t
avenues or communication in the
hands of foreign competitors.
Tim mriMfltn la nnn Hint la (fin
- .. ,.. ... .-
luontl to be finally swayed by teni-1
porary convenience of this commit;
DelegatB Kulilo tlocs well to put
asldo this legislation of doubtful ad-
liability, legislation that Involves
grao national ?rd international Is
sues. He has enough (o da for tho pres
ent In dealing his undivided atten
tion to' tho bills before Congress that
.bear moro particularly on our do
mestic affairs and particularly on
the Integrity of Hawaii's status as
n Territory of the United Stales
not n possession.
EDUCATED AGRICULTURISTS PAY.
Announcement that the Collego of
Hawaii will begin the next month
with the introduction of a practical
courso In horticulture nnd plant pro
pagation should be n timely remind
er of the great .practical value of
education In agriculture.
Hawaii has Been this proved
many times In tho sugnr Industry but
so many talk as If they thought that
business and science could not be
applied wtlli profit to tiny other pro
duct derived from tho soil than sugar
It Is; even now, .hard work to con
vince tho averago citizen of Ha,wnll
that much will be gained for tho Ter
ritory. Its i topic and Its Industry,
by gUIng moro training in agricul
ture for the children In the public
schools. Hut they can't remain blind
forever when such grcatsuccsses for
agriculture are being won through
out the mainland in schools of every
Tho value of systematic farming
ns taught In the modern agricultural
schools and farmers' Institutes, is
graphically shown by the figures pre
sented In a Chicago dlBputch that
tells of tho farm crops In 1909 In
those states that have adopted educa
tional methods to advance agricultur
al IntctcstB. This Is especially true
of the three states thai perhaps have
taken the most advanced position In
the now educational work, Illinois,
Iowa and Wisconsin.
Illinois and Iowa aro essentially
fanning states and the fact that they
are far In the lead In the value of
their crops for tho year Is not sur
prising. Wisconsin, however, U gen
erally considered a lumber nnd dairy
ing state, and not an iigiiculturul
community, and jet the value of Us
farm crops wheat, corn, oats, bar
ley, rje, buckwheat, Max, potatoqs,
hay and tobacco exceeds by more
than 130,000,000 the value of all tho
tobacco raised In the entire United
The agricultural collego of tho
University of Ijllnols at Champaign
Is tho oldest Institution at the kind
In the country, having been establish
ed more than 30 jears ago. It has
taught thousands of men and women
from nil parts of tho world, and has
an International reputation. Its work
has been centered upon the proper
selection and development of seed
corn, and tho result of this is shown
by the fact that the corn crop of
Illinois for 1909 averaged 3G.9 bush
els an ttcre, which Is an average
yield of 4.3 bushels an acre mora
than In 1908.
The Illinois corn crop In 1909 had
a farm value of 1192,280,000, which
was more than the total farm crops
of Nebraska or New York, and with-
Water house Trust
Real Estate for Sale
A bargain at Kaimuki, on Eleventh
. Lots In Kalmukl' Park Truct, $400
each, on easy payments. Three
acres, cleared and fenced, la the Kal
mukl Tract, for $2600, Acreage
property In Palolo Valley. fi"
These aro a few of the opportuni
ties we havo to offer for Invcstpienl
in real estate.
T 111' 7 i' 'is
Tort and MerchantvStrcels t ,
Choice Kaimuki Lots
We havo C lots hero for Bain nt
$100 eidli. Terms'. $G0 cash; bal
ance to be paid In monthly Instal
ments of $10.
is instantaneous If sent by the
Office Open Sunday From 8 to 10
. v -- A. M.
In,. $,10,000,000 ,of ns much as the
total farm crops of Kansas or Mis
souri. The Illinois corn crop constituted (
R7..n- nknt nf tt.A l.ifnl nrnlt, nt ttin
I fV tVII, Ul bV IUIUI V..'1'o u. .
tate. Its value is 26 per cent of tho
alub of the entire wheat crop of tho '
Ilnlteil ntntes; 93 nor rent of the va
Itle of tho entire potato crop; 28 per
cent of tho entire hay crop; 47 per
cent of tho entire oat crop, It wns
worth 2.6'4' times the cntlro barley
crop; 8.08 times the 'entire rye crop;
4.87 times 'the entire flaxseed crop;
2 times the entire tobacco crop; nnd
9.94 times t the entire rice crop.
Tho department of'iigrlculturo fix
es UlQ farm prlco, or corn In Illinois,
at the end of,, Hie year, at 49 cents a
bushel; apd in,' Missouri at 69 cents.
If the Missouri figure were used for
tho Illinois prop nearly $40,000,000
would be VljRil to the value of the
latter state's .corn crop. This would
equal tho value of tho state's hay
crop for the yqar, and Illinois ranked
fifth In tho production of hay.-
Illinois Is the,,) first agricultural
state in the,Urilon, ,hcr crops for
1909 totnllngalii. value $337,086,000,
or almost poo tenth the value of tho
crops for tbe,entlro country.
Illinois' nearest rival is Iowa with
a total valuq or $244,800,000. At
Ames Is the Iowa state agricultural
school, perlutps us well .known
throughout ho country and the
world ns, tho school at Champaign
and th" agricultural school at tho
University 'of-, Wisconsin nt Madison,
Of Iowa's wealth taken from'tho soil
In 1909, corn furnished $142,002,000
tho Citato being second to Illinois
In the production of com; oats, fur
nished $.10,035,000 nnd hay $42,
479,000. ' New York's hay crop was
worth morp than Iowa's, though It
wus not so large; Its, location made
It worth lust doublo the Iowa hay
J per ton. Illinois ranks next to Iowa
I in the amount of hay produced and
' Inbnu ili-tiT nlniin nilili t m it 1 f ti u r a
tunca ill et jikivv, vv tin uio lldnnc; v
state following closely, In the pro
duction und valuo of oats. The Illi
nois oat crop was worth $00,44.4,000
and the Iowa $40,630,000.
No other state In the country Is
In the same class with Illinois as an
'Agricultural section; and Iowa, the
second In the list, also is In a class
,by herself. None of tho eastern or
southern states compares with tho
Bargains in Honolulu
MAKIKI DISTRICT: '
Good 7-room house, fine loca
New 6-room cottage, just com
pleted; stnetly modern ana
up to date .t $4200
WE HAVE SOME GOOD LOTS IN
They aro well located and snaps
at the price.
We offer for rent a six-room fur
nished house on Alexander street.
Houte is modern, larre rooms, and
in very eood condition. Rent, $70
large 12-room, 5-bedroom house
on Pacific Heights. Verv cood house
and cheap at the price $30 per
SEE US FOR THESE AND OTHER
BISHOP TRUST COMPANY,
other prairie corn and wheat states,
but Ohio, of the central West, tomes
in Just behind Missouri ,and Js.fifth,
on the list of 16 states whose' crop's
exceeded $100,000,000. Tho list, fol
lows: TOTAL VALUE OK 190ii CHOPS.
Missouri , 201,109,000
Ohio r... 198,502,000,
New York 152,497,000
North Dakota 138,02,000
Texas (omitting cotton
South Dakota 114,691,000
Wisconsin und Ohio are examples
of states that gain tbolr high rank
In tho Btundlng because of a diversity
of crops. One of the Items that helps
to make Ohio's total pass the $100,
000,000 mark Is $8,741,000 worth ot
tobacco, being fourth on the list of
tobacco producing states.
AUTOS ABE MANY
(Continued from Page 1.)
to represent Germany In tho inter
national bectlon. If the other floats
in this section come up to the high
standard that will be set by this
well-known firm, the entries will In
deed be worth coming miles to see.
Mr. Relnecke has charge of this
float and has sent .to San Francisco
for costumes for those who will take
part In this spectacular German rep
resentation. Tho float to represent
Great Hrltaln will bo In charge ot
the Scottish Thistle Club. This club
held a meeting last night and ap
pointed J. H. Plddes, Robert Catton
Sr. and J. Walker as a committee of
three to have charge of this float,
This wll be a very fine entry, as
tho llritlsh subjects, of Honolulu and
of the Teirltory In general are con
tributing handsomely towards mak
ing this ono of the conspicuous fea
tures of the Floral Parade. Consul
Forstor and Ocorge Davlcs are tak
ing a great deal of Intorest i this
Hunt, us they want to, see Oreat Brit'
uln In 'lino with the foremost floats
In tho paiudo.
The schools section, under R. S.
Hosmcr, ure more than making good.
Tho Normal School will put In a his
loik'ul float representing the days
of tho Romnn Empire. Through the
touitesy of the 0.ihu Ice Company,
two veiy liuntUome white horses
have been loaned for the occasion,
i4i that the color ot tho horses and
tho decorations or the float will bar
moulte. The Kamehumeha Schools will en
ter a float that will be typically Ha
waiian In character and very elab
orate In design, Tho Honolulu Con
struction & Untying Co. lire lending
J them the ute, of a vehicle and horseB
CENTRAL UNION CHURCH.
Illblc School nt 9:50 Mr. Bd
IVitwuA a.it.a. lit lAiiil.nf
.w. ,.,.., ,,.............,
Men's League Hilda Class nt 9:5b
A final word on Mark 13. The as
sistant minister. ' '
Morning Worship at 11 Scrmoii
by the minister.
Christian Kndeayor at 0:30 "Tho
most Stirring Kvonts of. Missionary
History." Mr. Harold- Clarlie, lead-
Evening Worship nt 7:30 The
Minister will continue the Series on
"Young America's Kellglous Ques
tions. "Life After Ilody Death."
The Chorus Choir will sing at both
morning and evening services.
In tho morning the anthem ''The
Klng,of Love." Offertory solo by Mrs.
Weight Ooonod. f
In the evening "Pence and Leave
With You." Solo parts by Mr. Philip
A cordial welcome Is extended to
all to attend these services
Doremus Scudder, minister. Amos
A. Ebersole, assistant minister.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH.
First Methodist Episcopal Church,
corner of Ilerctanla Ave. nnd Miller
Stieet. John T. Jones, pastor. F. L.
Lee. Chorister. . Miss Agnes Wig-
Sunday School, 10 n. tu.'' Mr. It.
II. Tient, superintendent. .
Morning. Worship, 11 a. m. Ser
mon by the Ilev. C. N. Pond. D. D. of
Oberlln, Ohio; subject: "The Perfect
Epworth Leaguo, 6:30 p. m. To
pic: "The New Acts ot the Apos
tles. (Missionary topic).
Evening Worship, 7:30 p. m.
Sermon by Rev. R. S. Oault, now sec
retary of Hoys' Work, Y. M. C. A.
(A sermon to joung people). Mr.
Lee will sing.
Prnyor Meeting, Wednesday 7:3Q
p. in. Subject: "Tho Christian In
Society." Leader: Miss Carlota Moy
er. A very cortHul Invitation Is ex
tended to all who are not regular
attendants at other churches n tho
city. Enlisted men recelvo a warm
Christian Church A. C. McKoover,
minister. 9:45, Bible school; "Study
In Llfo of Christ." 0:30 i. m Y. P. S.
C, E.; "Foreign Missionary." 11 a.
nilr sermon liyl mIiilsterw7:3Q p. m
sermon by Miss Mabcllo Blggart, II A.,
of New York. Mies UJgujart Is known
as "Tho Sunshine Preacher." Sho is
an able and Interesting; speaker. Her
subject for Sunday night will be "Oo
Ono More Mile." A cordlrl invitation
Is extended to nil, especially to the
young men. The music will bo In
chargo of, tho young, men of tho con
to draw their float, The Collego of
Hawaii is preparing to put In a float
that will be typical of the different
brunches of study In mat institu
tion., Punahou College has arranged
to enter two decorated automobiles
for tho parade. This college has al
ways put in fine floats In tho past,
and It Is anticipated that this year's
entry will even exceed In beauty
their former efforts In this direc
tion. s I iH
The Punahou scholars will be un
able to have a division of mounted
lords and ladles, ot Charles I. period,
ns In past years, as many of'.aelr
old students have left, but the plans
now being drawn up will, when ma
tured, exceed anything that this col
lege has ever attempted In past
Alliolanl College will have a float,
but no particulars In regard to the
design are as yet forthcoming. The
students wish this to remain a mys
tery. Tho largo public schools will
combine and decorate n seven-seated
automobile. Some Hawaiian Ideas
will be carried oift in the "decora
tion of this float.
It Is expected that the St. Louis
band will be in line and will dec
orate the vehicle in which they will
The Island princesses have prac
tically nil been chosen, but the
names of the majority of the honor
ed ones aro not forthcoming for pub
lication at present. Miss Wattle
Holt will represent Oanu, and Miss
Kaoo will represent MolMial. The
princess from Maul Is still to be def
initely chosen. Miss Rose Davison
Is hi charge of this Important duty,
and Is fulfilling hep task with great
zeal, and will choose the most beau
tiful girls from each Island of the
Territory to represent the Hawaiian
Sectetary Conncss is n busy man
thcBe days arranging the details ot
this Floral Parade, In which all na
tions will bo leprcsented. Every
encouiagoment Is bclpg given him by
automobile dealers und ownors of
this city, so that theio will bo moro
decorated autos In line than In any
previous )ears, The Elks' feature
will be one of the great attractions
pf the parade, and It Is expected
thut the sixty Salt Lake City tour
ists, who. aro also members of tho
antlered herd, will be In line also
and made to.fecl that they, too, havo
some part In making the 1910 Floral
Parade tho gieatest ever seen In Honolulu,
Viru-na. Striktt at tht Rut At
MR. S. J. MASSCY.
Mr. H. .J. Msstcy, formerly a rcildent
of Toronto, and a well-known biiluei
man, writes from 217 Ouy street, Mon
"I wish to testify to the good rctull
I have derived from the ute ot Peruna.
"llavlng been troubled for several
yean with catarrh of tho head, 1 de
cided to give Peruna a fair trial and t
can truly sayl havi received great lion
nt from lts'ute. It evidently strike
at tho very'root of tho trouble and good
results are soon noticeable.
'I have also found Peruna a very
'valuable remedy tor tlontai-h trouble
"I have no hesitancy whatever In rec
ommending I'erunaus a reliable catarrh
There aro aevoral kinds of Indigestion.
Tho trouble may be due tosluggUh
nets of the Hror, derangements of the
bowels, enlargement of tho pancreas, or
It may be duo4o the stomach Itself.
In nearly all cases of stomach Indiges
tion catarrh of tho stomach is tho cause.
The only pormanont relief Is to remove
Peruna has become well-known the
world over as a remedy In such cum.
The following Wholesale drucriit
s will sunplr the retail trade : BEN
SON, SMITH & CO., Honolulu, Ha
waii. GUSSMAN REFUSED
, DRINK AT SUNRISE
Tho fact that Tom' Classman, who
Is tepotted this morning as having
enteted Into and taken a drink In tho
Sunrise saloon Is contradicted by thu
piorrletoc ot the saloon, According
to those who wore in ' tho saloon,
George Klkila, a bartender tlieri), re
futed to gHu a drink to Gussman,
when ho asked fur lli;uor.
Klkila, who Is acquainted with Cuss
man, first sized lip tho condltloif of
Iho latter as to ills sobrlo'y and de
cided that It wus hot safe for him til
)leld to his request. It appeared thut
ho had taken n few drinks In other
saloons and wns In such n drunken t
(Mlmlhlnn kn I."! 1 1 I 1..1 i
condition that Klkila absolutely re
fused to give him any liquor.
Stock tranrautlons Increased in voir
umu nnd price on tho Exchange today.
Tloneer has advanced to 212 and tho
first Walalua Bold this week changed
hands on tho bo.ird at 120. Ewa Is
very firm at 31, over flvo hundred
shares changing hands In tho last
twenty-four hours at that figure. Ho-
nokaa is ery active at tho stablo fig
ure of 22.50. McBrydc sold yesterday
at 7, though tho quotation on tho
Bhoet shows .that only 0.50 Is bid.
Olaa quotations art) of niuch tho satno
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