Newspaper Page Text
fa waiian Gazette.
Mered at the Postofllce of Honolulu,
H. T., Mntter.
bsu&d Tuesdays mo Fmnrws.
WALTER 0. SMITtl, Editor.
Per Month . t .59
ter Month, Foreign TS
Per Tear 6 00
Per Tear, Foreign COO
Pauablc Invarlablu In Advance.
A. W. TEAHSON,
TUESDAY JUNE :s
NEWSPAPERS AND COURTS.
(From Saturdny's Advertiser)
Judge Do Bolt could hardly have
been serious In his remarks, made from
the Circuit bench osterday, touching
the motive of the Advertiser's leading
article about his duty In the Kumalao
and Johnson cases. He spoke of It as
nn Insult. Judge De Bolt, of all men,
ought to know that this Journal has
more than once sacrificed Its opimrtu
nlttcs ns a newspaper out of consideration
for his dignity and that It Is
as far from any attitude of insult to
him as he should bo to it. But let this
consideration pass. "What we propose
to say here has only to do with the
freedom of criticism about the acts
or policies or possibilities of public
men which the American press enjoy i
and, when honest, exercises for the
public a freedom which
means much to every citizen and which
It should be the part of every good
man to maintain.
A Judge Is no more sacred from pub
lic comment, save when it Is made offensively
In his presence, than Is a President,
a Governor or a member of u
legislative body. It is ns much the
right of the press to tell him where his
duty lies save as saying so may In
fluence a Jury or challenge his power
to punish for actual contempt as It Is
the right of the press to expostulate
with the Chief Magistrate of the nation
or with Congress or a State or
Territorial executive or Legislature. A
Judge Is only nbove criticism In the
narrow limits of his court and while
he obeys the law; ho Is not an infallible
pontiff who can, when the plain
critic walks the street between the
wind nnd his fictitious sanctity, let
loose the blast of excommunication.
There are exnmples In point which
show the true relation between the
citizen nnd the Judge. When Theodore
Roosevelt began his public careei by
exposing and chafltising Judge
of the Now Yoik Supreme Court
lie vindicated one of the lights of the
American citizen. The people stood by
lilm and did something for him after-
ivard. Another result was n reformed
that Judges Barnaid and
should either do right In the
Tweed cases or stand nn Impeachment
trial, It did a plnln civic duty and at
the same time mounted to the highest
level of American Journalism. Today,
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, In following
the lllssouil boodle cases like a
bloodhound thiough the courts is a
force for Justice scarcely less efficient
than District Attorney Tolk hlmslf
and fnr moic elllclent than some of the
Judges who have the cases
to try. And It Is entirely within Its
constitutional rights. These exnmples
supply standard rules of conduct for
nn honest press and Judge De Bolt,
whom we believe to be an honest man,
Inay well ponder them before again
calling to account a Journal which
urges him to do his duty despite the
sophistry of lawyers who make It their
business to rescue criminals from punishment
"and of whose health thieves
ask before they begin to steal."
Let the Advertiser repeat, for the
twentieth time, that It means to bo as
candid about the Judicial department
of this government ns It Is about the
other and co-ordinate branches. lis
experience of the past few years
teaches it that labor In getting rid
of bad Judges nnd securing good ones
Is not necessarily In vain. But for Its
attacks upon Intrenched chlcnneiy on
the bench of Hawaii, the opportunity
for Judge De Bolt himself would not
have come. It was the sentiment so
created which got behind him nnd put
lilm upon a woolsack which the
In nnd out of ermine had hoped
to capture for themselves. When ho
was once there, however, this paper
Bought no favors from him nnd exempted
lilm fiom no criticism which it
thought ho deserved, but It ha,s never
InBulted him nnd does not expect to
do so. At the same time It Intends to
make the freest and hopes to make tho
vvlBest UBe, in its discussion of public
.ferred upon the press by the Constitution
of the United States.
If any more schooners ma seen to
stai t off "to wieck the Coiiiiotublo do
lMcheinont." watch them and wo if
they don't head for LlsliumUy Inland
whoro 2B,(KK) worth of hint tdtlnx nre
juicltecl up without a policeman to sit
on tho hoxoti.
Kuropiitkln mhvk lie won't npio lit
union of iln two J it pulton HrmlM. Till
In probably lucky fur lCuiupatkln. 'h
rurly ItiiwtUii liuhli iif mtiddllii with
Hum juMtti iirUe roimlud m
pt url utildonU thttl iwii utMMIl nvr
1'jiiI Uu(ImI) btHttlm u liwuUIUttil Wl
May (. mIi.I uu Jtn , Ml MMit lulu Vnii
..... 1. . " VI ----- "-
III. "I IIIHIMP1
(MM I Tt'll4 y,
"II lliltfhl it tka itliiria lirwiiii
I tu Iktt
ntitef Wife tf
FRUIT CULTURE LACKING.
No doubt the following editorial
paragraph from the Mnul News will
apply very aptly to Honolulu, as well
ns llllo nnd other towns In this Territory.
Hawaii Is a fruit country wl.h
but little fruit to show of Its own
production In tho local markets. Yit
there Is enough good soil nbout Honolulu
homes to yield a surplus of fruit
which, both In amount and variety,
would be the most noticeable tropical
feature to a stranger on arriving hero.
The Maul paper says:
"The News has long nnd almost
vainly urged the land holders of Mnul
to plant more fruit trees, nnd tho Improvement
Association should Join
hnnds In the light. This week several
baskets of luscious peaches and grapeB
were seen on our streets, and Inquiry
developed tho fact that only one or
two persons In the whole of Ino Valley,
have had enterprise enough to plant
peach trees nnd grape vines. The same
Is true of oranges, a high grade of
which are grown In Wnlluku and can
be seen from the street In front of
tho News office any day. Yet the
whole number of orange trees In the
wholo of "Wnlluku does not probably
exceed one dozen, even If there nre so
many. Let tho Improvement Association
take up tho matter and encourage
fruit culture in our home ynids."
ST. PETERSBURG SULKS.
By Its conduct In ostracizing Ambassador
McCormlck and his wife. Bus-
iilnn nflotviritl1 cnnloK' Iti Ct Tntnrl
burg is creating an olllclnl Issue In the I
relations between the United Stntts and
Bussla, which can do no good to Ilussl i
nor have any effect in America other ,
than fixing nn apparent adverse I
ment which might otherwise, even If as
real as It appears to the Russians, only
prove ephemeral. American public
tlmcnt was clearly, If the preponder
nnce of expression decided It, In favor
of the Boers in the late Transvaal war.
Yet the Londoners did not appreciably
sulk nor show resentment toward the
United States or her diplomatic representative
at the court of St. James.
On the contrary, Influence was exerted
to prevent the passing sentiment of the
American people from developing Into
olllclnl unpleasantness of Intel nntlonal
moment. After the war the pro-Boer
sjmpathies of Americans drifted away
as the smoke of past hlstoiy, nnd today
Bilton and Boer veterans are lighting
sham battles with each other at the
St. Louis Exposition to grace an American
holiday. The London plan may
have been selfish discretion, but It was
wise nevertheless and an excellent cue
for St. l'eteisbuig to have taken under
THE VICTORIOUS JAPANESE.
Admiral Togo Is still winning laurels
for himself and his lleot, having sunk
a Itusslnn battleship of over 12,000
tons, and sent a second battleship
and a Hist class crulsci limping into
port. His own lleot came out of tho
light piactlcally unharmed. Full
of this engagement nre w
but It piobably ropiesents a
soitle of the Ilusslan
On land the Japanese are also doing
well. Despite Kmopntkin's efforts to
piovcnt the junction of Kutokl and
Oku, the two Japanese nimles now confront
him and are entrenching.
has been taken and an attack of
4000 Russians upon an outpost lepulsed.
A decisive battle may bo expected at
No news comes' fiom tho vicinity of
Poit Arthur but It Is to be piesimied
that a large enough Japanese foice Is
on guai d to icpulse any soitle which
Gen. Stoessel might attempt.
.., I THAT HIIO ACCRETION.
A piece of land In Hllo "giowedt" a
la Topsy, between the shoie and the
sea. "Whether It shoved the Island of
Hawaii Inek or forced the Pacillc ocean
out to make loom for It Is a question
that may bo left to the Geodetic Sur-
vey. The lawsuit over the title to this
oi uius iair, nowever,
to yield one of the most celebrated
cases that have ever appenreu In the
Hawaiian Reports. It 10 evidently too
complicated for any Jury In the
to decide without slipping up on
some technicality that will cause tho
veidlct to bo bet nslde. A cnstliou
lefcicncc to aibitiatlon or nn amicable
submission of agued points to the Supreme
Court might be suggested to tho
litigants by their friends. There Is one
feature of tho mutter which concerns
tho public. This Is tho gieat amount
of time tho legal battle Is consuming
in the couits, which dolas Justice in
many other suits that aio congesting
As "Wiis expected and hoped by tho
reputable citizens of Honolulu, Judge
ui! xioic iiiu uih uuiy uy me two son-
victed legislative felons Kumnlao and!
Johnson. They were given a eni cnch"uleE0 "leots llU8S tllL '"tier get tho
at hard labor nnd n cousldoiabl llnu worst of It. Tho llttlo biowu man
In costs. This Is soveio not
u..., w i.uiuau ilium iiiuiiu.uuiy uui w
...... , ..
.j,. 11... I...., .!. ...1 ...II I
nii.ivu iviiur uiiu me ui'iuis ri nil tui
clal scalawngs nnd l.f. V.M
miss n guess If tho next Legislature
Is not ns prim In Its morals, for fmr
of getting caught, n,s tli pi awn.' one
was, In its spoelal sosslor. for luck of
anything but ifuUtuiail warrants to
Act n ni lug to Clmiltw .M. DlikliuKui,
U, M. Cfliimil Oimaml in i.Miuiiuutlmi.
pla. Hi Ituww.jHiwiiuiMi witr u apiHr
ntly tudiuf huh hi pruvuiit tatutr
IhHn luuvukw n Nttiwrul uatiMlnt ul Dm
1'uftwr. liw jahi at IU rmMMi ut
Iliu uu'tli.iiU.ireiiUl illU4. Ilww
urln miii4IiImi hi Umt tm?ir r
lu t wuhiimvii. but of wturw lUw rlf
limit? ttMwbvuiM dftiigw frwm
fwlKHn. u lb WMMMI tUUiltl Mill l..
to uniii ltr ttw iwt'llluui Miifii.
MNWIIWM H ID
Be 2 "i? iLlrQ4 Mywiii mm
JAPANESE MARTIAL TRAINING.
Preparation Is the keynote of Japanese
success by land and sen. What
Is understood ns preparation In many
other mllltnry countries Is the
of arms nnd ammunition, the
building of ships and the primary Instruction
of large bodies of mn In
drill nnd tactics. General plans of
warfare arc nlso drawn up. But after
nil is snld and done tho real preparation
waits for nn emergency. In
of peace the field nnd commissariat
work Is perfunctory, of a kind that
leaves nn nrmy when war comes, In
the shape the French were when the
German conlllct British
when the Boer trouble broke out 'and
the Hussions when' the tide of naval
battle surged Into Port Arthur without
warning In the night.
Japanese methods of preparation are
different In that they 'are thorough.
Honolulu had a, gllmpso of them ten
ears ago when the cruiser Nanlwa
came Into port with Togo In command.
No crew was ever so strenuously drilled
In these waters. Every waking hour
was taken up with some phnse of the
ship's discipline. No shore liberty was
allowed, even to olllcers, though one
of the latter was an Imperial prince,
a"d " board. Ul cnI"aln interdicted
all light reading and even games of
sociability. Olllcers who wished to read
were referred t0 the sll,p.s inofCsslonnl
Ilbrar': Ulose wh tt taxing
game were told to play Krlegsplel, the
German game of tactics. When an offi
cer sought recreation he was told to
take a boat's crew beyond "the reef
and lire at a maik or to get another
man and fence. By measures like
these, extending to the whole Meet, the
Jupaneso navy has been turned Into
such n terrible engine of war that It
has made playthings of the Czar's
The army has been prepared In the
same way. No one In Japan ever sees
drunken soldiers about the streets;
they are sobeily attending to their duties,
nil the time learning something.
Diversion Is not encouraged among officers,
who are looked to to keep themselves
on a war footing. Their study of
piofesslotinl books Is Incessant; "their
conveisatlon among themselves Is not
social but military; ear In and jear
out they are practicing gunnery, working
out war problems, cxpeiimentlng
with explosives, making themselves experts.
Back of them Is the general
staff preparing for war In any quarter.
The staff even fills warehouses with
bundles of faggots to supply fuel for
soldiers In a treeless countiy; Its seciet
service men make maps eveiywheie
and take coast photographs as they did
In these Islands seveial jcars ago,
back In the countiy, far fiom prjlng
eyes, the staff tests new enginery of
war. In all ranks of the service n
fanatical patriotism, based on the State
worship which Is taking the place of
the w oi ship of ancestors is cultivated.
Contempt for death is taught; and
when theie comes a chance to test a
legiment In pence, by the gauge of
pei II, that legiment is sent out, as
one was sent winter befoie Inst Into
tho Holds of
Japan, wheie a whole battalion
perished of cold.
"With the Japanese wnirlor, his life,
not his spaie moments, Is given up to
piepaiation for battle. Most European
olllcers do not spend moio than a third
of their time with tho ttoops. They
are to bo found on the boulevards, In
clubs, In great functions, or In gambling
hells. They are tho petted darlings
of society or the broken adventurers
of the racecouise. Drink ravages
their lanks; sloth usurps their
strength. One cannot conceive a Russian
army or navy olllcer nt haul
study. It Is easier to Imagine him at
hard drinking. The trains that
supplies for lilm at Port Arthur
befoie tho siege began, as a correspondent
has told us, piled up moro
cases of vodka on the depot platfoims
than they did cases of shells.
. . , ,
rlieso nr 'e'l80" '. when Jap-
knows tho wholu nlnlinbm nf hi Intnl.
,,, ..,, - ,,. ""- - ,,.,, know 8 only
pn,t ot ll! "l0 Jnpantso keeps himself
" uc8t of phjslcal trim but tho
Russian does not hesltato ut the gtoBS.
oat ocoso8. An olllcer of tho MlUudo
lu nlwajs a soldlui; an olllcer of tio
Czar Is half thu tluiu a cliihiuuu, Ho
It was with thu vlillu limit and lliu
ilimmlwiit ltinmuiM. Wliuu tho fui mi
uauiD nut of tlmlr tnyp ) uttr
wm tlihwn Hliilvmng fjinn ihulr mr
fiDiWil Ull). Hlnlury, v,UU all Dm
um iU4 lUMir, i tutttf u vwyl
Mil uty itew.
U it iilMiHini 10 Ik AtlwriUtor is
m U Mto Hgki In llw iiMUr m(
AMWhthi jMMlim intlHlvt,
iWi&t MMl WM Mfwl Uwiuim
WW IMM INM km UVWl.u M
Um imhinmm tut mim kmm'
THE MONGOOSE QUESTION.
Ono ennuot say what the extinction
of the mongoose would mean
to the sugar plantations. The destructive
little animal was Imported to kill
the rats which were ravaging the
cane fields and he certainly dealt with
that pest so effectively that the rat
question, on the greut sugar estntes,
has censed to be n serious one.
the mongoose has raided
the nests of wild gnmc until the quail,
pheasant, turkey, rock-nesting dove
nnd teal duck, once so numerous here,
are becoming BCiirce; and It has Invaded
so many chicken yards besides, ns
to have affected the output and price
of eggs und of broilers. Hence on
sporting and accounts
It Is urged that the Territory ought to
declare war on the mongoose nnd exterminate
The matter is ono to be settled, how-over,
In the way to suit the plantation
Interests, because, while Hawaii can
get along without game nnd can stnnd
high-priced eggs, It cannot go on without
Its sugnr Industry. Should the fact
appear, after Investigation, that the
extinction of tho mongoose would bring
back the plague of rats to Hawaiian
cane-fields and, we may add, afford
the chance for multiplying rodents to
spread unother plague besides themselves,
then theie Is but one thing to
say: the mongoose must be preserved.
But out of Justice to other Interests
the matter should be Impartially and
scientifically passed upon; for If the
planters could spare the mongoose, Hawaii,
without him, would be a better
place to live in.
It may be urged that the extinction
of the mongoose under any circumstances
would be out of the question;
but on that point this paper has no
fear. The Inoculation of the little
with certain communicable diseases
would soon sicken and kill the
whole tribe. ,
Hearst Democrats of Hawaii now begin
to see, what everybody else saw
long ago, that they have cast in their
lot with a losing cause. As a candidate
Mr. Hearst is at the end of his
tether and his only hope now is to
succeed ns a Under of 1004 votes for
favors promised him In 100S. Among
the assets to bo traded are tho
delegates from Hawaii. For
what pi Ice or to whom they aie bound
even Hearst can't say as jet. Like the
goat that lost Its tag, they don't know
where thoy are going and the
After their e.xpeilence In the St. Louis
convention wo shall expect the local
Democrats to progress another step In
wisdom. Four years ago they sent a
man to the national gathering w ho cast
tho deciding vote In the platform committee
which doomed the ticket to a
second defeat on the silver Issue. This
time they left that man at homo but
made the enor of going wrong in the
matter of instructions. After they hav e
been bought, tinded and sold like a
Hock of sheep, and come home fleeced,
they will learn another useful lesson
hi politics and prepare to go the next
time unpledged nnd free, when on the
convention ground, to make the best
possible alliance for Hawaii.
Incidentally they will leain not to
believe all they see In a paper run by
the man who wants their votes.
Three armies now confiont each
other near Halcheng, nccoiding to a
St. Petersbuig dispatch, the aggiegate
force numbering 300,000. This would
give the Japanese 220,000 nnd the
Russians SO.000, tho latter having
iutionchmcuts. Evidently we shad
soon- hear of a battle comparable In
losses and In the number of men engaged
to some of those In the American
Japanoso Military Footgear.
Tho footgear of the Japanese soldiers
Is Instinctive, Br"s n foielgn
y mini hns at least thiee
pair of vv added socks, fitting closely
to thick cottcn galteis which go up,
very rr.ich after the manner of puttees,
to tho knee. The goiters nre worn
outside the thick woo en trouseis for
additional warmth, The socks aie, lu
nccordnnco with custom,
dlgitnted, nnd penult u thong to lie
passed between the big nnd second
toes. By means of tills thong,
ono of plaited 1 Ice-straw, a thick
straw -sandal Is fastened to tho foot;
or elso a sundnl with a coriugated lubber
solo, which glvos nn ovcellent foothold
u climbing, esppi Inlly In wt
vMnther. The sandals mo extremely
light mid Inexpensive, ami may lie
changed In l than forty secmulH,'
i:wn Kuiflpoiiim havo found such foot
Hour tho liMt poiwlbli) In
Story of Oyunin,
In n !' nl lllr fitim Jiiphii Titfiui
'tlla IImm k uf Ovmiiih, lit u)kt
af Hi JBpnM iinmi nuit,
"A trlty iarr ' ihnnm," I W
'mm Iwtw luW uf lu, Omnia hi wr
VM mi )u4m u4i)iltf m Twtiyu h
Wlltt4l ft Will Wl liitfftt, U M
UMtiiiHf MM' 4 rttwrwuy l IW Ml
vtuiu a ikumiuul MunMwiM itumftH
Ktu by, tMi m vmnlif m Mr vbm
(Prom Saturdny'B Advertiser)
Charles Lewis was arrested
i day on a chnrge of nssault and
A daughter was born last night to the
wife of "Bob" Levi, tho Well known
It. C. A. Peterson Is BUlng R. N.
for $4C0, a claim for services ns
real estate agent; also F. J. Church
and wife for $375 on a similar account.
Commander Ogurl, who passed
through here In the Korea, Is a brother
of Dr. Mori of this city. He Is Bald to
be on a mission, terminating In London,
of the highest Importance to the
The transport Thomns will have n
large number of nrtlllery companies
aboard on their way to various posts
In tho United States. Nearly nil the
companies of the Coast Artillery have
been ordered homo from the Philippines.
Mrs. "Woodruff, wife of the unfortunate
Lieut. Woodruff of the Ill-fated
expedition against Simputnn In Mindanao,
P. I., will be a passenger on the
transport Thomas en route to San
Francisco. She Is accompanied by her
Jack London, Acting Governor Atkinson
and "Walter G. Smith were entertained
yesterday noon by Col.
nt nn elaborate lunch. Later Mr.
London was taken to the beach and
given his first experience with a surf-ride.
The famous author has not yet
decided whether he will make a book
out of his war experiences.
(From Sunday's Advertiser)
A son was born to Mrs. A. II. Perry
Acting Governor Atkinson merely
looked Into his office yesterday morning
and then went home to nurse a slight
Heirs of the late J. M. Camara Sr.
are moving In probate to obtain an accounting
from Augusta Bell, appointed
administratrix In July, 1900.
Supplies for the National Guard of
Hawaii, both quartermaster's and commissary's,
are by a recent order allowed
to be procured from local firms.
"Work in improving Moohenu park,
Hllo, will begin the first of July.
George C. Beckley, after n chiefly ancestor
of whom the park is named, has
donated $1000 for it.
Under C. B. "Wilson's supervision, the
concrete foundations of the mauka aich
of the Mollilll bridge are rising.
Twenty-foot piles wore sunk to secure
the base of the constiuction.
(From Monday's Advertiser)
Mrs. J. "W. "W. Brewster, who was
operated on last Thursday, Is improving.
Big ciowds visited the beach resorts
jesterdny and hundreds went In bathing.
At the last meeting of the Japanese
Medical Association of Hawaii, which
was held In this city last week, Dr. S.
Kobayashl and Dr. D. Kurlsakl weie
elected respectively as the ptesldent
and tho secretary of the Association to
seive In the ensuing year.
Lul Lock, the alleged murderer of L.
T. Chin, wept while the lellgious
weie visiting Oahu pilson yesterday
morning. This emotion was In stilklng
contrast to the hardihood he displayed
on arraignment in court the previous
day and may be taken as Indicating
that at last he realized his awful position.
Alexander Young goes to Hllo In the
Kinau today nnd will be absent from
the city ten dajs.
Born In Honolulu, June 27, 1904, to
the wife of "Walter E. "Wall, a daughter.
Mother and child are doing well.
Plans are ready In tho Public "Works
Department for the new jail and fire
station at AVniluku, foreshadowing a
handsome edifice of concrete.
The home of Tied Johnson at
was burned to the ground at
nbout 2 o'clock yesterday morning.
Little was saved of the contents.
Among Acting Governor Atkinson's
calleis jesterday was Di. J. D. Duer-den
of the Unlveisity of Michigan, who
Is bore to Investigate the coral formations
of this group.
J. "W. Pratt, Commissioner of Public
Lands, on his visit to Knual last week
located nbout twenty-five homesteaders
on rich taro lands In Hnnalel valley.
The allotments nie from one to three
acres In nrea nnd mostly taken by
Captnln Hnmlltt of the U. S. Revenue
Cutter Thetis was the guest
of Commodate Clurenco
nt tho latter's Peninsula residence.
A spin about tho lochs In Mr.
Macfarlane's launch was enjojed late
In the afternoon.
Tied. AV. Beckley, Speaker of the
expiring House of Representatives, Is
icpoitcd as saving he will piobably
not i tin for tho next Legislature,
Meantime, ea far a his constituency
(Maul, otc) Ih concei tied, ho will stay
with tho llomu ltulo party until his
term uxpliits. ,
Mr. Ashloy, Hint Hiipeilutumlunt of
tho Inderal Woallior llutwoti suivlco
for Uu Territory of Hawaii, lias on-
tuid upon lilx duties, Ho will luu
u wwMy crop luillutln, with i))oil nn
wntlmr eoinlltloiiit, ami a iiioi Union-
Nil niunllily itttiitne uf vv)M, lll)wM'
liira. rainfall, ulu,
II r. ralilll, iilelit wuiimui st the
iitkrm wuif. jwm) mi nuiiay iwi
t tli Iioiim uf lilt ton. WlilUm OnUHI.
CitriMWy li. 1 1 M vr Ml yr
ut u4 Iftfl ft wMl ItHM W tviiiuliiw
w wwImJ. (IH twM ll u (litwi
mi lb rintJNtr iJMMn IiO. 4u (rum
UftWftll fttirMftW MftC'
Uj.ii, l M I'ldiiuMMium J-''!- iltji
Ln i g H m.iuii iiinr i i
In tho ears (how disagreeable thejr
nre I) becotno chronic nnd causo
much uneasiness nnd even temporary
distraction. They nro signs
of catarrh; other signs are droppings
in tho throat, nasal sounds,
of tho voice, impaired taste, smell
Catarrli is a constitutional disease,
originating in impure blood,
and requires a constitutional
"I suffered from catnrrh In the head ano)
loss of appetite and Bleep. My blood was
thin and I felt bad nil over most of tho
time. I decided to try Hood's arsapalIU
nnd now have no sjmptoms of catarrh,
have a good nppctlte, nnd sleep well, t
heartily recommend Hood's Snrsnpnrllla to
nil my friends." It. Loj.0, California Junction,
Cures catarrh of the nose, throat,,
bowels, Ac., removes all its effects,
and build up tho wholo system.
H. HACKFELD & CO, LTD. Qener3
Commission Agents, Queen St., Honolulu,
F. A. SCHAEFER ft CO. Importer
and Commission Merchants, HonoUU
lu, Hawaiian Islands.
LEWERS & COOKE. (Robert LeweriW
.. J. Lowrey, C. M. Cooke.) Import
era and dealers In lumber and build
lng materials. Office, 414 Fort St.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Ma.
chlnery of every descrltlon mad M
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE.
Honolulu, June 27, 1004.
NAME OF STOCK, Capital. Val, Eld. Aik
C. Brewer & Co. - 11,000,000 100 too
Kwa 5,000,000 20 19K
Haw. Agricultural.... 1,800,100 100
Haw. Com.iSiSugnrCo. 2,312,750 100 '"is
Hawaiian Sugar Co .. 2 000,000 20 23:
Houomu 750 000 100
Ilonokaa 2000 000 20
Haiku 600 000 100
Kahuku 500,000 20 17J,
Klhel lian. Co., Ltd.. 2,500 000 50 5 5
Kipahulu 160,000 100
Koloa 600,000 100
MclirydeSug CoLtd. 8,100 000 -:o
Ouiiu Sugar Co 3,600 000 loo J
Onomca 1,000 000 20
Ookala 500,000 20 10
Olaa Sugar Co., Ltd... 5,000,000 20 3.
wiuwuiu .... 150,000 100 80
I'aauliau SugPlanL'o. 5,000,000 50
I'nclllc 500,000 100
Paia 750,000 100
I'opeekeo "W.OOO 100 its
Pioneer z.iw.ooo 100 71
Waialua Agrl. Co 4,500,000 100 38 40
Wailuku 700,000 100
Walinaualo 25,000 100
Wilder S S. 500,000
s. S. Co.. 600,000 '"rJ5 '.'.'.'.'.
flaw. Electric Co ... 500,000
H U 'l,iU.Cu?d
U. H. T. A L Co., O . 1,000,000
Mutual 'lei. Co 150,000
O. R. i L Co 4,000,000
HiloJC.K Co 1,100,000
naw. Gov't , 5 p. c...
Haw. 1 or , 4 p. c. (Fire
Kilo It. K. Co., Op c.
Hou. K. 1. Jt L. Co.,
6 p. c. . .. 10451
Ewa Plant , 6 D. c 100'
O R. A L. Co., 6 p c 104
Oaliu sugar Co , b p. c.
Olaa Sugar Co , 6 p. c 100.
WalaliinAg, Co., tip C. 100
Kahuku 8 p. c
I'lnneprMill Co. C p c 100
Palaflp. c 109
Iliilkurtp c ....I...
Hawaiian Sugar Op c.
SALES "BETWEEN BOARDS.
Twenty-three Ewa $20.
By the Government Survey, jpublUhe.
S ls'so 01 29.91 72 82 .00 611 NE 1-S"
B 19 30 OS 30 01 70 82 02 67 2 NE 1-3
It ,0 3) 05 29.W 72 82 .03 67 4 2 M: O-I.
T 21.0 0lL'9.9i 11 f3 00 64 1 NE 0-2
VV 22 30 01 tt.VS 11 84 .10,712-7 NE 1-0
T iiW 0321.99 OH 5 .0175 6 1-0-
F 24 30 04 29 98 t8 83 ,006884 M 0-L
Barometer corrected to 32 F. and sea
level, and for atandard gravity of Lat.
45. This correction la 0 for Honolulu.
TIDES. SUN AND MOON.
EfggP -fed I S VS
5 SI - n 815 ms E a o go
S s Kl s p lup 1U u in -a
ii lu n .iu a. in, i pm. j
M S.M 2,1 2W 8.0 lOU S.S06.4jnilo
T S8 4.15 2,0 9,31 U.01 11 tl 5,M,(5i 7.M
W m' 4 19 2 0 4,23 0 U 11,(2 6.11 8.4ft' 8.21
T 3D 6 20. 1.8 & 10,10,21 , t, 31 Lid U 01
P 1 5,62 I 7 iLOtfilUO 0,.'b 5,'Jl'tUd' 0,U
8 -i 6,2 1,6 t) (S ,t II, ID t,rit,i 10 '.0
8 a 7,01 I I J.'l 1,11 li'a S.ld.44'0,
U I hiV i iii i'J 4 01 t.'lRUII 15
J'llll IIKMlll Jllll 7lll Ut K II 111
Tlnim uf Hi" M N laVoii from Mtt
Unliwl Plain 0p iii noiln pun
Tbf tlijtt ut lUuuim urn) Una lu.ijr
M fillf HW WW M Hi llnu
UlteiiliiJ HM&t4 llMf in It lion.
m w m mm w
urn mm w n
mi u hU t m iyii it
if Bmumi Jl mm I muu
l.i I il ( i I II "III n
&F II . I I
fm ill Smmt
I I I I mi Umt
IN i M wSr wrw ww mtnm