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THE H0H0LULO EEPOBLICAN
PabH&ed Every Moralag Except
by the Robert Grieve
C. R. BUCKLAND EDITOR
Business Office -Main 218.
Editorial Rooms Main 123.
Waihlngton Bureau Pest Building.
EaWred at the Peet Office at Honolulu,
II. T.. as second-class malL
F- Moat, by Carrier S .50
Oh Year, br Xa 5.50
Stx Months, by Mall 3.00
Three Months, by Mall or Carrier 1.50
HONOLULU, H.T.,DEC. 29, 1901
TRUST MADE GOODS.
DtecttMton at St. Petersburg on
tio actio of the United States in
regard to Russian beet sugar has
cevored a very wide range. Newspapers
at the Czar's capital arc largely
ragftonctbie for this, indicating
that the stand token by the Russian
Minister of Finance, M. Dewitte. was
by no means popular in his own country.
Inference Is made that the concealed
Raaefan export bounty is but a
premium to aid manufacturers in securing
foreign trade for their surplus
products. We do not do things in
.the same way in this country. Nearly
ten years ago there was a very
agitation, on the part of Mr.
Labia of Sacramento, to secure a
national export bounty on our exports
of cereal. It was widely taken
"up and Mr. Lublntfound many "supporters.
Rut nothing was done from
a legislative standpoint.
Manufacturers the world over. In
ta'e Ualted States as well as in other
eeuBlriee, do have two distinct
prices" for their goods one for the
bom market and the other for expert,
the latter always being the
lever price. The reason for this is
obvious. Competition is so keen in
tho markets of the world that, other
things being equal, the seller who
wfll quote the longest terms and the
leweat figures will invariably get the
business. In the home market tho
eampaUUnn is not so great
la erry country there is overproduction,
aad manufacturers figure
this way. If the production must be
so curtailed as to meet only the
of the home market, then
Must either close part of the
'ear or run oaly on part time all of
tho .year. When they run on full
time , the relrtive cost of production
is cheaper. If mills do not operate
fall time, then the labor they cm-ploy
will b partly Idle, earning less
and ablo to buy less. Is it not bettor
to keep always busy,
to make a surplus of goads, and to
soil that surplus slightly below the
homo market price for the export
That is tho policy of overy manufacturing
nation in Europe. We get
bo t tor wages than the Europeans and
it does not hurt buvers on the Mainland
to pav slightly higher values
for their goods as long as they are
onrning well. If we want trade in
China. South America or olsewhero,
we must sbado England's prices
as we are now severs in
tboso fields. Europe may enter into
a tariff war against us. but it Is
Rut goods shipped from the Mainland
to Hawaii are largely sold on
tho foreign export basis, as they erv
bofore these islands wore annez.vl
to tho Unitod States. "Why Is it.
then, thnt prices to consmers here
are so abnormally high when they
might, in many instances, be lower
than in San Francisco?
Kewalo is rapidly coming to the
front as a famous watering place.
KALUA MUST NOT GO.
The Maul News after many
undertook to placard Ho'h. J. W.
Knlut and so. to place materials before
the public permit me to say a
few words through yrur columns.
G. U Robf rtson the editor and proprietor
of the Maui News Is a man
of go d intentions, buh&s now lost
the confidence of the majority of the
people here more so the Hawaiian
nlecioat for the . charges against
Judge Kalui are not of his own deliberations,
but merelv hearsay, coming
from such men as Geo. Hons (the
together with a few compatriots
of ambitious motives to occupy
the much coveted bench. So he
undertook the pilgrim and after slight
attempts the toe of the editorial staff
of the Maul News was effectually applied
bv giving to public print the
thread har subject of Judge Kalaas
Finrt Drunkenness in public, on
thp stmK in the church, on the
bench Ptl u'aces almost too sacred to
I admit that Mr. Ka'ua drinks as
a nerrl rule all mm drink and if
their pocktts can hold out they will
,v tcrf. - . ,v-i , - w SP
t . w . .
V- - "
- : & -
THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1901.
continue to do so mi they get drunk
bet Jndge Kalca was "never drunk:
(in the sense implied) is public, nor
on the streets, nor In church, nor
rn the bench nor In any other public
place in such a way as to loose control
of himself. Credit Is due him
for doins'it openly Instead of being
z hypocrite and right here it Is appropriate
to say. as by way of comparison,
that Daniel Webster the great
American orator and statesman made
his best speeches In congress when
drunk. What barm if a judge takes
a drink? Is it so demoralizing? Are
the Hawaiians prohibitionists?
Second In holding meetings with
prisoners, deriving therefrom as intimated,
As to this, scfSce it to say that after
having learned from a supporter
of the anti-Kalua clique the prisoners
claimed to have been hampered by
Judge Kalua. I went to see them and
they all denied in toto ever having
any confidential talk as last above
Third Ignorance of the law in having
subordinates prepare his duties'
such as instructions to juries, etc etc
Well, It cannot b disputed that
Judge Kalua is not able to speak the
English language grammatically but
this deficiency is made up by his other
gifts as for instance, his motions
his expressions and earnestness when
talking English and as to whether
or not he understands English I leave
it to the public. As a general rule
all the Hawaifans understand English
very well but few can speak it fluently
and grammatically. As to having
his subordinates write his charges to
the jury what of it. when the
the ideas, are his and all that
the subordinates did was simply to
put them in writing to frame 1L
With these I sav "Kalua must not
go 'and am confident that if put to
the people Judge Kalua will poll the
g.fcO m O' 'O' -
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ODspntuj uns jo; Sajjpd aqj 2uj
UOAO XUp.TOSO. ljfl ssjk
ronBH oj ajnsnaid pun ssaujsnq
TJoqjL B jojju H3BQ sj qjou -J "h
suod JJBAVBH PUB ojjh ol djJl B
mojj poujnOJ suq uappsXBH "H "J
sjoncui ssaujsnq 0 Sui '
Aio aq uj sj apAMaorc a Y
"XupjoisaA jenBJi l djj
ssoujsnq b raoaj pauanjaj Sj.vipnT
sjuiod jnBjt Pub
HB.UBH ujoji jpuq sj xoohal 'd 'O
paujnpj sBq iBJjtodaji 'X v aspnf
Dr. E. ,C. Waterhouse has gone to
Kauai where he will probably spend
Fred Meyer, manager of Waianae
sugar plantation, made a trip to Honolulu
J. L. Rrown was among tho passengers
booked to sail for San Francisco
by the Poking yesterday.
George H. Robinson was among the
passengers from Hawaii ports who arrived
by the KInau yesterday.
H. Hackfeld, of tho firm of
& Company, arrived yesterday
from a business trip to Kauai.
Representative F. W..Beckley was
among the passengers arriving by the
Claudlne yesterday from Maui."
Mrs. C. J, Hutchins and daughter
have just returned from the Coast.
They are stopping for the winter with
Mr. Hutchins at the Moana Hotel.
William Goodall, manager of the
Walalua Agricultural Company, .went
to Ewa on yesterday morning's rain
to confer with Manager Reuton fit that
Theo. F. Lansing and F. E. Richardson
made up a party which left for
Wnlahale yesterday morning on a
hunting expedition. They expect to
On Saturday evening, January 4th,
Madame Small will open a dancing
school at Elk Hall, corner of
and Miller streets. Dancing
will begin at S o'clock promptly.
Miss Annie Whltnev, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Whitney, King
street, was amoug the returning passengers
by the S. S. xMameda. Miss
Whitney spent the greater portion of
the year visiting friends In various
parts of California.
It Is whispered In the corridors ofl
the Hawaiian hotel that the popular
young assistant clerk of that hostelry
William Nerney, will soon join the
ranks of the benedicts. The future
bride Is a New York lady and she will
soon be on her way to the Paradise of
to a recent issue of the
published at Seattle,
Washington. Johnson Nlckeus,
whose death at Hilo was reported,
soma weeks ago, was once the mayor
of Tacoma, Wash. About tqree years
ago Nlckeus ranged among the most
prominent politicians in thatt State.
Theodore Woree has just finished
a successful portrait of Professor
Alexander which will be the last the
artist executes here at present, as he
will leave for Samoa on Tuesday. He
will come back to this city in March
and will give an exhibition of his
Hawaiian and Samoan work before
he leaves for New York.
A very handsome token of esteem
was presented to Miss T. Polser. the
matron of the Victoria Hospital, fcy
the board of directors at Christmas, in
the form of a very elaborate gold
buckle bearing the Hawaiian coat of
arms. The general management of
he hospital has so improved during
Miss Polser's administration that the
bard determined to show their appreciation
of hen services.
Wilcox Too Modest.
Hawaii oaly wants an appropriation
tf $10,000,000 for "improvements"
li the islands. As leng as a substantial
surplus fills our national
reasury, why on earth should delegate
Wilcox hesitate to ask for the
SMALL AMOUNT K UNITED STATES
ONE-FIFTH OF ONE PER CENT IS
RECEIVED FROM NEW
American Dependence on Tropics for
Daily Requirements Such as Sugar,
Raw Silk, Rubber, Fibers,
Tobacco, Tea, Cotton and Cocoa
Some Facts and Figures.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 14 The prominence
given to the commerce between
the Ualted States and the Philippine
Islands through the recent decision
of the Supreme Court and the neces
sity for legislation on that subject
lends especial interest to some figures
prepared by the Treasury Bureau of
Statistics relative to the present imports
from the Philippines and the
constant demands of the United States
upon the tropics for articles of daily
These figures show that the total
value of Imports from the Philippines
in the ten months ending with October.
1901. were J3,1SG,953. Of that sum
only 5222.797 was dutiable and $2,964,-156
was free of dutv. Of the dutiable
imports $1SS,159 represented the value
of sugar, the value of all other dutiable
articles being $34.63S.
Of the free Importations, $2,945,-771
was Manila hemp, and all other
free articles $18,385. The importation
of hemp from the Philippines in 1901
shows a large reduction, compared
with the corresponding months of
1900, due In part to the small production
of hemp in the islands during
the crop year of 1900, and in part to
a great reduction in price. In the
ten months of 1900 ending with October,
27, 966 tons of Manila hemp imported
were valued at $5,223,261, and
in the same months of 1901, 20.597
tons of hemp imported from the islands
were valued at but $2,945,771,
the decrease In price thus being from
$1S7 in 1900 to $143 per ton in 1901
for the period under consideration:
The very small proportion of our
sugar consumption which the Philip
pine Islands are supplying is shown j
bv a comparison of the above figures
of sugar imported from the Philip
pines with those of our total sugar
importations during the year. The
total importation of sugar into the
United States in the ten months ending
with October amounts to about
4.000.000.000 pounds, valued at about
$100,000,000; and. of this enormous total,
only 11.424,000 pounds, valued at
51SS.159, came from the Philippine
Islands. In other words, they have
supplied, during the present year,
about one-fifth of one per cent of the
total value of our importations of sugar.
The October report of the Bureau
of Statistics shows that our importation
of sugar from all countries,
except Hawaii and Porto Rico, amounted
to 3,346,065,267 pounds, valued at
$72.9S5.0S4. The reports from the Collector
at Hawaii show that there wax
shipped to the United States from
those islands in the"ten months ending
with October. 1901. 645,095.290
pounds of sugar valued at $24,454,076.
Add to this the amount shipped from
Porto Rico, and our total importations
of sugar during the ten months will
aggregate the figures above named
four billion pounds, valued at 100 million
These figures of the sugar importations
indicate in some degree the dependence
of the United States upon
the tropics for the requirements of
daily life. Of the 100 million dollars'
worth of sugar imported into the
United States in the ten months of
1901. all but about 12 million dollars'
worth came from the tropics. During
Ahe.same time the imDortations of cof
fee amounted to $5.994.303: raw silk.
$23,996,615; rubber. $23.363.76S; hemp,
sisal, jute, etc., $21,190,922; tobacco,
S13.S02.700; tea, $6,780,379; cotton,
$6,000,23S; and cccoa, $5,579,031.
New Canal Treaty.
From the Chicago
The great victory'of this treaty is the
abrogation of the Clayton-Bulwer treaty
by mutual agreement and not by denunciation
by one of the parties, as was
by the senate amendment to the
From the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
When this treaty is ratified the government
will be able to proceed with the
necessary treaties with Nicaragua and
Costa Rica, the ttrms of which have already
been practically agreed upon. Then
the way will be cleared for the passage
of the isthmian canal bill, which, it is
now resarded as certain, will provide for
a canal on the Nicaragua route.
From the New York World.
By this commonsense settlement of a
long-standing controversy much more
than a brilliant triumph of American
has been gained. Great wars
have been waged over far less important
disputes about treaty rights. The cancellation
of the Clayton-Bulwer compact
by a mutually satisfactory understanding.
to arrive at which British statesmen
have certainly mad generous concessions.
is a precedent for peace full of world power
and grandly worthy of the first year
of the twentieth century.
From the New York Tribam.
There needs to be said at this time
nothi&g farther cpacerning the terms of
the treaty than to point out anew that
the vast powers conftrnrd on the United
States are freed as far as possible froa:
obligations which might prove embarrassing.
Thus, while the right to fortify th
canal is seccred to the United States
aioae it is a natural and inevitable sequence
of the provision that this country
is to be the ?, guarantor of the canal's
neutrality there is no compulsion to fortify
it. and the United States is left free
to do so. or not. as circumstances may
seem to reonire. In fiae, the new treaty
appears to give the United States all it
wants and to impose upon It sothing it
does not want. It Is a hiss tribute to
Latest Oriental flews
Four houses "in Ogimachi were destroyed,
by are Dec. 13th.
The work of the extension" of the
Yokohama Water mains is said to be
now completed. '
Mr. Torajiro Yamaguchi's house in
Meguro was burnt down by an accident
on Dec 10th.
Fishing boats carrying 63 men were
wrecked in the sea off the coast of
in Ishlgari. Hokkaido.
The Emperor has presented the sum
of yen 250 to the sufferers fronvthe recent
fire at Natori In Ehime
It is reported that the Chinese merchants
here have" lately telegraphed
home to suspend the shipping of rice
Jliots are reported to have broken
out among a number of Formosa natives
living in the southern part of
A large fire occurred at Hyogo in
the Riosinsha match factory. Two
women were burned to death, and
three were injured.
The Tajimi Tunnel has been constructed
and trucks are carrying the
materials of railway work to Tokitsu
through the tunnel.
Postal matters between China and
Korea are to be handled by French
Post Offices. The new treaty was
negotiated on Dec. 12th.
Their Majesties the Emperor and
the Empress Dowager left Kaifong on
the 15th instant,, and wilul reach Peking
on the 7th January.
A case of small pox having occurred
at Tsukudajima. vaccination is
now being enforced there and at
the neighboring island.
A fire broke out in a small island
called Ishijima Dec. 3. Ihe Island contained
about 40 houses and the fire
destroyed more than 10 of them.
A British steamer, the Glenrary,
which sailed from Shanghai for Japan
Dec. 4th, entered Kobe in a thick fog
when she was unfortunately stranded.
The three steamers belonging to
the Iyo Steamship Company were
sold at auction bv the different creditors
of the teamship"company Dev.
It is reported that Kumamoto prefecture
has now under consideration'
the imposition of a new tax upon
families whose members habitually
According to the,report of the
Ken Observatory, the warmest
sea shore a winter resort is
Odawnra coming next and
Osio third. ' r
Official investigations made at the
end of October p'aced the total number
of convicts thrcughout Japan at
50,155. of whom 46.S31 were men and
On the morning of Dec 9th at about
3 o'clock fire brutce out in the premises
belonging to the magistrates'
office at Nishi? situated in
About S00 boxes of petroleum have
been taken out of the wreck of the
Nymphe. a German sailing vessel,
which lately stranded off the coast of
Tsumekisaki in Izu province.
The Yokohama Chamber of Commerce
has submitted a memorial to
the authorities requesting them to lay
the two distinguished diplomats whose
names are identified with the treaty that
they have been able to negotiate such a
convention to the mutual satisfaction and
potentinl benefit of both countries concerned.
They are -to bt heartily congratulated
upon the achievement, as are
the two great natipns between which
this trntv should be another link of peace
From the Detroit Free Press.
The original treaty
was a convention which the
senate vOry properly refused to accept.
By the insistence of that body the United
States has been idle, apparently, to
gain its end without straining in the
least the relations between the two governments.
In fact a respectable portion
of the British press has finally come to
see that the senate was makng no unreasonable
demands ang that British interests
had far wore to lose than to gain
if his majesty's government were to insist
on dictating the terms on whitli the
the canal were to be permitted.
-From the Philadelphia Press.
The treaty accepts and recognizes the
position of the United States as holding
on this hemisphere the place occupied in
the European svstcm by the "concert ot
the pow"rs. These powers neutralize
the Sues cannl. though it is in the dominions
of the Turkish empire. The United
States performs the same office foe the
new waterway though it is to be on
territorv. As in the case of th
Venezuelan boundary treaty, the United
Stats and Great Britain decide as to the
rights of a lesser American power in a
treaty of which it is not a party,
interests are a part of the American
system, of which the United States Is the
i in i
Tobacco Shortens Life.
The suicide of a Colorado judge,
who lay on the ground with a stick
cf dvnamite under him and lighted
he fuse with the cigar he was
has put another weapon into tie
of those whf claim that the
re of tobacco shortens life.
As Each Views It.
There is sex la questioBS.
"Wh", "Will she have htaTT is essentially
while 'Can she
Stt him, is the'lemlnlne of it Chicago
! a short line of raRway between the
Yokohama and Hiranczsa stations and
to run. six additional trains per day
Including retsrs trips between Yokohama
The authorities have decided not to
prosecute Mr. Tanaka Shozo, who attempted
to present a petition direct
to His Majesty the Emperor on the
day of the opening of the Diet.
A Nagasaki despatch states that the
buildings of the district office and
the Revenue Administration Bureau,
situated in that city, were burned to
the ground at 4 a. m. on Dec 9th.
The Tottori Mara. 157 tons gross,
owned by the Higo Steamship Company,
ran aground on a reef at the
entrance of the Gulf of Pechlll about
30 miles distant from Chefoo Dec 7.
A disastrous fire recentlv broke oa;
at the Ryosulsha Match factory
longing to Mr. Denzo Takigawa. NI-
cnome, .uatsuDaraaon. in Hyogo, destroying
completely the workshop.
It is reported that 3452 soldiers
received the Decoration of the
and a grant of between 60 yea
and SO yen each; and 324 other soldiers
received a grant of 30 yen each.
The gale which prevailed Dec 6th
blew down the building of the alum
factory at No. 7
One man was killed apd two
others were slightly injured on the
I The section on the
japan ruin way uas uuuuie lines, uue
set for the use of the up-train and the
other for th3t of the down-train. Altogether
96 runs are being made daily
on these lines.
The principal shareholders of the
Karatsu Railwav held a meeting in
Osaka Dec. 10 and elected six representatives
to fix the rate of exchange
in amalgamating the railway with the
Another fracas is reported from Nagasaki.
On the evening of Dec. 3rd.
fighting took place between a party
cf Frnch sailors and some Japanese,
resulting in several men being injured
on both sides.
The programme of th"? "Tokyo citv
improvement work for the next fiscal
year will include the widening of
' some of the streets in and
J and the construction of a
new road at in
The Tokyo Sanitarv Association has
decided to present to Miss Marv
Jones, a British nurse, a roll of white
habutae and a letter of thanks in
"recognition of the faithful services
rendered bv her at the Komaeome
Hospital, Tokyo, where she has ben
a nurse from April 26th to October
Two new cz?es or-pest and three
deaths therefrom occurred at Tohien
in Formosa on Dec 3, while there
were orie new case and three deaths
on the 4th. The figures make the
total number of cases of pest that
have appeared in the island since January
1st of this year 4,443, of which
3.573 ended fatally.
The Powers consider It inopportune
to entirely withdraw their troops
from China. Germanv intends for
this reason to maintain small garrisons
both in the Province of Chihli
and in Shanchai, which on the one
hand will further the consolidation of
the situation and on the other render
it nossib'e to exercise a pressure
upon the Chinese officials when necessary.
Carrie Nation lectured to a large
audience in Marietta, O., under the
direction of H. J Conrath, a saloon
keeper, and Joe a pugilist.
In answer to criticisms on her appearance
under such management
Mrs. Nation said: "Neither the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union
nor the churches would bring me
here, but these men did, and I am
grateful to them."
Mark Twain, In his famous article.
"Christian Science and the Book of
Mrs. Eddy," writes that when a practitioner
of that cu't sent in her bill
for services to him he said : " 'Nothing
evisto but mind." "'Nothing.'
she answered. 'All else is substance-less,
all elao is Imaginary.' I gave
her an imaginary check, and now shQ
is suing me for substantial dollars.
It looks Inconsistent."
Charles H. Hacklcy of Muskegon.
Mich., has decided to give to that
citv a statute- of the late President
McKJnley, to be unve'Ied on Memorial
day nxt year. This is the sixth
statue that Mr. Hacklcy has presented
to Muskegon, the others bing
those cf Grant, Lincoln. Sheridan,
Farragnt and General "Ph"l" Kearnv.
He has also given to Muskegon, a
monument, the finest In Michigan;
a park, public library, manual
training school, and the six monuments,
at an aggregate cost of over
A G9ed Cough Medicine.
(Frem. tke Gazette. Toovcoomti,
I find Chamberlain's Cough Reaedy Is
an excellent mtdicia. I bare bees
from a severe To-"s for the past
two months, and it has effected a cure.
I have' great pe"tre in reremseadiBie
it. TV. a WOCKNER. This U the
opinion of one of' enr oldest and most
repectrd restdests. and has ben voIbb
tartly given is' geod faith that others
may try the remedy aad be- beBeSteL hs
was Mr. Weckarr. Tfci rrsedy k ntj
hv all dnirrfets and dealers. Beasoc,
Ssjilh & Gx, sweats for Hawaii.
Would like to call your
attention to our Elegant
and Complete Stock of
Travel 3 eg
Military- -; i
ALSO THE FINEST LINES OF
Call and see our assortment of
high grade Perfumery.
Is loaded up with Good Things for
SCOTCH SHORT BREAD CAKES,
ALL SIZES, PRICES and
PIES just like your Mother used
Cookies, Macaroons, Lady Fingers,
Cream Puffs and all the dainty styles
suitable for Christmas.
TONS OF PURE CANDY
from cheap grade for children up
to better grades for 50 cents. Wo
can furnish you a box of delicious
candle worth a dollar elsewhere.
Large stock of Christmas Tree ornaments
J. OSWAIiD LTJTTED,
PHONE 74. MANAGER.
TO ACCOMMODATE OUR CUSTOMERS
The Bethel Street Department
WILL BE OPEN EVENINGS DURING THE
WE ARE SHOWING THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF HOLIDAY
GOODS EVER DISPLAYED IN HONOLULU, PURCHASED
DIRECT FROM THE MANFACTURERS IN EUROPE.
THE VERY LATEST IN DESIGN AND WORKMANSHIP.
NEW GOODS ARE BEING OPENED EVERY DAY.
Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd
Fjht Street Art Department
ERNEST HOGAN'S FUNNY FOLKS.
BRAND NEW SHOW TO-NIGHT I
SEVEN NEW PEOPLE JUST ARRIV.
ED ON THE S. S. ALAiiEDA.
HEADED BY BILLY MeCLEAN and
MADAME CORDEUA. who bare
just arrived after a. Three Years
engagement at Rickard's Theater tn
Australia. America's Greatest and
Most Versatile Entertainers In one of
their Novel and Entertaining
THE SIIEREH QUARTETTE.
The Greatest Singing Act ever produced
The prison scene in II Trovatore, by
Madame Plato, assisted by Lawrence
ALL OF THE COMEDIANS IN ONE-ACT.
ALL OF TTIE SINGERS IN ONE
ALL OF THE DANCERS IN ONE,
DO HOT BE DECEIVED !
Drink no substitute for -
the pure juice of the grape fruit.
Carbonated only by the
Soda Water Works Co., Lid.
Sole Agts, for the Territory of Hawaii .
601 Fort SL, Honolulu, T. H. '
Tel. 71 Main. Island orders solicited.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
Shippers are notified that a new
freight schedule will go into effect on ,
and after December 1st, 1901.
Information In regard to changes In
lutes can be obtained at the office of
the Company, corner Fori and Queen
C. L. WIGHT,
V Pi teident
T&b Trf -Weekly Leading newspaper.
Best Job Printing st Lowest Prices.
Proprietor, - - DB, T 2LITAXUJIA
- - '
River Street near Beretanla Bridge,
P. O. Box 842. Tel. White B4L
fort Employment Igency
(Japanese and Chinese.)
King Street, : : : Cor. Alakea St.
Cooks, Servants, House
Boys, Garden Boys, Stable Boys, supplied
at a moment's notice.
Contractors requiring men can obtain
them through us.
fl. C. LOVEKIN Ait
STOCK and BOND
...492 Judd Building...
SEATTLE BEER J
Oa "Draught or in. Bottles