Newspaper Page Text
EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU, II. T., WEDNESDAY, DEC. 11, 1901.
(jBiii1 I .
U &' Surgeons, Physicians and Dentists. ..K' r f f
R Dr. Archibald N. Sinclair. Pr- Peels Like . I '"
Hl Rooms to-), Ofcicb, Main jJj. Le A A if .rw
UK. Boston Buiibino Rbsidbncs, p All rMJl' CI
Ef! FOBTSTRBBT. WHITS, (Ml. i. -- "'
E1 HOURS-tl A. M. TO I. m: l
,' ITOSP. M TTOSP. . '"C"
Hfl P. O.Boxloi. Sundays 11 in, SM,
K Dr. Albert E. Nichols
!H DENT18T. AP.Xs.
F - TSsUC
Kk; 1154 Alakea Street. , ljj2&.
BK. Office Hours 9 to 4 Yk
Rt- A. C. WALL, D.D.S. fl N1S)
I " 0. E. WALL, D.D.S. I'. MfifSMv;))
(T DENTISTS. rvfl I
f V ml H
If ... k.ff,1 Jl
r witb uuumng, run oireeu H HflafMt 1 J I T
2 Hours. 9 to 4. 'Telephone Main 320. B 1Ei MaLy
k ncmuvKL nuii-. r- j -
Dr. J. Atchcrley has removed his of
flco from 708 Fort street to 343 Kins
street, next to Opera IIoubo.
Hours 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Tel. Blue 1281.
Office Tel. White 1371.
Dp. W. li. Jones
M.R.C.V.S, M.V. M.A, ondon.
'OFFICE Hotel Stables
RESIDENCE 'The California," Em
ma street 1916-3U
Dr. Wm. G. Rogers,"
SURQtON AND SPECIALIST.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, Exclusively
REMOVED to new office, 1148 Ala
Ice Street, opp. Hawaiian Hotel.
Hours, 9 to 12, 3 to 6:30, 7 to 8: Bus.
days, to 11.
A. N. SANPORD,
. MANUFACTURING OPTICIAN.
Boston Building. Fort Street.
WHYTE & MACKAY
W. C. Peacock & Co.,
A Smooth Scotch Whiskey
Drink No Other.
HENRY ST. GOAR.
Members 8tock and Bond
Edward Pollitz & Co.
AND DEALERS IN
Particular attention given to pur
chase and sale of Hawaiian Sugar
Eastern and Foreign Stocks an'
403 California St.,
San Francisco, Cal.
W. C. Achi & Co.
AND DEALERS IN
We will Buy or Sell Real Estate In
all parts of the group.
'We will Sell Properties on Reason
10 WEST KINO 8TREET.
A. Harrison Mill Ce., Ltd.
Tel. White 1221.
P. O. Box 552.
Sawing, Planing, Turning and
Mill Work In all Its branches.
Lumber - Kiln - Drying
a specialty, and In large or small
814 FORT ST.,
XX Haa the Best Assortment of
PACIFIC ISLAND CURIOS
In the City.
FRFSII HOME-MADE POI CN TUES
DAYS AND FRIDAYS.
This Is one type ol hideous headache. There are many
other kinds, each having Us particular variety ol madden
ing torture or dull, stupefying throb. Headaches belong
to .he past because Cesalcr's Magic Headache Wafers are
of the present.
If vou smoke too much, or drink loo much,
Wm m V I 9W
Mr. Mm Cessler. Ph. C . M Iwaukee. Wis .... , . ..
D-ar Sir Your Miele Heaushe Waisra ar itxUti nM-ulty to nene, who.
frorr cro,c or otherwise, must Indulge In the temptation of soJetr function. Slnco
mine your remedy I merer hire hca&ehe. nctwlthiuniiine lite dinners and other elr.
rumiuneet which usuall proveke headache. I find majority o( the club members
.i..... .i mix.4.
""" '"' ' '"" v '
Contain no harmful sjbjtinces cf any
ntrtes and. system. Soil by all dnicclats at 10c. and 23& a bos 'four limes as
many In ire 25c bos ) The f enulne are put up In tablet form only. Arold powders
tut ud In cachets (made cf pastel b-cause such covers warp open, spoillne the powder
and when damp sro wormy. Cessler s
cure absolutely Ir. 20 mlrutea, cr return
1 Plumbers, Etc.
75 and 79 King Street
TELEPHONE NO. SI.
OW is the time to get leaks and
breakages seen to, and your
Roofs Put In Order.
By compotent workmen.
rhe Plumber's Strike
It over, and I 6m again prepared
to do Plumbing, 8ewerlng and
Sheet Iron Work as heretofore.
Estimates furnished... Work,
manshlp ana material guaran
teed. Jas. Nott. Jr..
8tore, Beretanla opp. Alakea St.
Tel, White 3S71.
F. J. Russell E. M. Watson
RUSSELL & WATSON,
Offices Magoon Building.
2004-lm 'Phone Main 328.
C. R. Hemenway
OFFICE 406 JUDD BUILDING.
TEL. 314 MAIN.
Albert R. Cunha
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
808 8tanenwald Building
TELEPHONE- MAIN 91.
f . Aistii Whitlijr,
W. J. RekiiSM,
Remr -ed to Room 306, Judd Building
J. M. KANEAKUA,
COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
iftlee Bethel St., Near the Postofflce.
Set of 5 maps, $2.00
SO CENTS EACH
In sale at office ot . . .
THB . . .
New Map of Oahu.
CospPed from Government Surveys and Charts,
Maoi of Sutar Plantations, Kallways and Other
Reliable Sources. THB map IS lint INCHES,
with artistic colorings and neat mountings, mak
ing a very useful aa well as ornamental wall map
THB PRICB OP THB MAP IS JiO 00. Copies CSS
be obtalntd from
JAS. T. TYLOR.
P. O, Dos too to Judd Building, Honolulu! T, H.
or HAWAIIAN NEWS CO . LTD
IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE !
IN NEWSPAPERS 1 1
ANYWIICRB AT ANVTIMB I
Call on or Write
E.G.DAKE'S ADVERTISING AGEHCY;
T 64 & 6s Merchants' Exchange
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
or eat too much, or work too much, or sit up
loo late, or get up too early and have a head
ache from any cause, you can stop It In
20 minutes with
If you take one after drinking or
eating heavily before going to bed.
you will arise the next morning with
steady nerves ana a ciear cram.
Calurret Club. Milwaukee. Wll , Feb. S3. 1 900.
uM,h I. rtalriiv wrll. named
Yours iralr. P. HUMMEL.
kind They are) positively, helpful la
Maelc Heaacne waiers i
are E-uarantaed ta
panly useJ bos to drutclst and he will refund
1 Cli MI
London, Nov. 30. The correspon
dent of the Times In Pretoria, whero
recent dispatches ghlng the number
of Boer commandos nre supposed to
nave been allowed ta pass through the
censorship as a warning that mora
troops were needed In South Africa,
today sends a sketch of the positions of
the British columns and states ex pi I
cltly that men are needed to expedite
the attrition of tbo Boers and that a
further partitioning of the country by
lines of block houses Is necessary to
enable the British columns to achieve
Seemingly fearful that an alliance
between the pro-llullerltcs und the
pro-Boers during the demonstration to
be held tomorrow In Hide Park in
sympathy with General Duller may' be
ine beginning of a serious antl-OoV'
ernment agitation, the Standard this
morning seml-offlclally warns General
Duller that unless he checks the ox
travagance of his partisans tho Gov
ernment may be compelled to make
further disclosures which will cause
a revulsion of feeling against the Gen
Tbe standard hints that General
White at first refused to regard Gen
eral Bullcr's bellogram as authentic.
and when it was deliberately repeated
uenerai wnito decided to disobey It.
PACIFIC UNION OIL CO.
Located In the Famous Coalings
Fields of California.
Proven oil lands, completely sur.
rounded by as rich oil-producing wells
as there are In tho State, yielding from
SO to 250 barrels per day.
Contract prices for oil at the Coal
Inga wells, 70 cents por barrel.
With twenty-five producing wells of
100 barrels each per day, you can
make your own calculation aa to
The oil Industry of California Is In
its Infancy, yet many fortunes have
been made by Judicious and lucky In
vestments In oil stock. Many more
will be made In the near future.
The average advance on original
sales of oil stock In twenty loading
companies in California has been
from $1 to $108 per share.
Oil lands have advanced from 11.25
to 11.000 and $2,000 per acre.
When the Pacific Union Oil Com
pany has a number of producing wells
on Its property, its stock will have
tho same show for even a greater ad
vanco, as some oil stock has advanced
from $1 to $1,500 per sharo.
The Pacific Unlon'Oll Company n
no salaried officer?, and is controlled
by well known gentlemen ot Integrity,
who will see tnat the money derived
from the sale of stock will bo legltl
mately applied to tbo development of
For further Information, apply to J
H . FISHER & CO., Stock and Bon J
Brokers, and Hawaiian agents for tho
salo of a limited amount of Pacific
Union Oil Company stock. Stangen
wald bujldlng, Merchant street.
I 1932 Omo
MR8 McKINLEV FAILING.
Canton. O., Nov. 30. Tho friends of
Mrs. McKtnloy aro gravely concerned
for her. Sho is believed to bo wasting
away, and her mental attitude is that
biio la only waiting the summons to
loin her husband. Tbe widow of the
lamented President, excepting short
drives, remains at homo in the little
wooden houso on North Market street,
made famous by tbe pllgrimagea of
thousands ot voters who swore fealty
to McKlnlcy in 1896, and again in 1900.
and which has entertained many of
the best known statesmen of tbo na
tion. To Mrs. McKlnloy life la but a void.
Hhn Pnrped in nr. .Manchester, her '
pastor and loving friend, shortly after n,uo,llt thJ quaMr of the water from
tho President's funeral, a desire to die Halawa put upon the premises adjoin
and Join her husband, This desire Bho Ing those .proposed to be condemned,
still haB. She talks but little to' her Mr. Dunne objected that there had
friends, but sits at homo and spdnds been no evidence excepting of the dig
much tlmo weeping, as sho thinks of BlnK or a trench when wtneM anB.
1 stantly attended by her suter, Mrs, M.
C. Barber, who has given up her usual
home duties and devotes all her tlmo
and energy to making life as- pleasant
as possible for Mrs. McKlnloy.
The county elections In Colorado
wcro carried by tho Republicans by
pluralities aggregating 10,000. The
Centennial Stato appears to havo
come back Into tho column all right.
THREE THOUSAND DOLLARS
AN ACRE FOR RESIDENCES
Both Sides Rest and Condemnation
Suit Goes to tbe Jury This Horn
ing Conclusion of
At 3 o'clock precisely jesterday of
tcrnoon the Bishop Estate rested Its
defense in the land condemnation suit.
Federal Attorney Dunne, after a short
consultation with Captains Merry and
White, U. S. N., announced that there
would be no rebuttal and that the Gov
cinment rested. Judge Kstcc asked
when they wanted to go to the jury
and Mr. Dunne asked until tomorrow
morning as thero were two large ol
umes of testimony to consider. There
being rpeilal business for 10 o'clock,
the Court set 10:30 this morning for
Cecil Brown, who was called before
noon, had been In charge of the late
James Campbell's property, compris
ing -40,000 acres, for many ears. He
held the altio of plowed land at $300
an acre. Kttahua Island was worth
for residence purposes $3000 an acre,
for cane $300 an acre as on tho main
land. For warehouses, etc.', If the har
bor were lmprocd, Pearl Harbor lund
would be worth $3000 an acre.
George J. Wagner, a chll engineer,
had found Kualiua island 22 feet In
C. S. Desky, rent estate expert, ap
praised Kualiua Island at $750 an acre.
The mainland with harbor frontage
was worth $550 to $000 an acre for a
depth of 200 feet.
J. F. Morgan, auctioneer and rtki
estate agent, estimated Kuahua at $V0
to $1000 an acre and mainland watel
frontage for 300 feet deep $700 an acre
J. F. Brown, manager ot an abstract
and title company, was Commissioner
ot Lands for Hawaii from 1895 until
1901, prior to holding thflt position
having been a member of the Govern
ment Suney for many years. The
average value of land In fee slmplt on
Kuahua Island and the mainland wa
ter frontage he placed at $1200 to $1600
an acre. This was for waterside re
sort purposes. On cross-examination
he said he had not considered values
for commercial purposes. He should
say there were possibilities In that
locality which might make the land
there worth much more than he had
stated. It contained special opportun
Ities for boating. It was a site dif
ferent from anything else in the Conn.
By the Court There were no resi
dences on the land. Witness knew- ot
no person at present Intending ta
build there, nor ot anybody looking
for lots. Was not his Judgment based
on speculation No, sir. Well, explain
yourself? Well, lots were sold at tbe
Peninsula ten years ago. I do not
think people took those lots on account
of commercial value. Commercial pos
sibilities were very slight unless the
United States Improved the harbor.
Mr. Kinney Have you known of any
land that was available near the con
demned lands In the past ten yearaT
The Court Make It on the fith of
July or since.
Mr. DUnne How can you say thero
Is any market value for It, or that it
bas any market value?
Mr. Brown I havo no positive
knowledge. I do not know that the
land In the vicinity of Pearl Harbor
has gone down any.
Mr, Dunne Is there any actual alue
for land that Is not on the market-
that Is not going?
Mr. Kinney put It It witness knew
If there had been a demand for that
kind of land. Mr. Dunne objected and
tbe question was withdrawn. The wit
ness was then dismissed.
Frank S. Dodge, auperlntendent of
the Bishop Estate, was called. Before
he was questioned, Mr. Kinney made a
strenuous effort to Introduce a lease
that was referred to In the option giv
en by the defendant to Captain Merry,
commandant ot Honolulu Naval Sta
tion. He contended It was admlsslblo
because tbe ontlon had been admitted
as evidence. "Oh. not the lease."
Judge Cstce ruled. "Nothing can be
admitted indirectly which cannot be
Mr. Kinney wanted to show that the
BlHhop Estate should not havo benefits
awarded against It when thero could
bo no benefits to what was left after
condemnation until tbe year 1938 ow
ing tp the lease.
Tho Court ruled that such would be
another case, when they came to tbo
condemnation of leases.
Mr. Dodgo testified he had made testa
ot soils, finding that the average depth
on the mainland was a little more
than on Kuahua Island. The water
frontage of 13,000 feet with a depth ot
1500 feet would give an area ot about
95 acres. That was within a fraction
of an acre, but he could give It to the
fraction ot a foot if tho Court desired.
"I think It might be laid out Into
lots," answered a question of the
"You may 'think so and I may think
so, but yet It may not be so," was the
Leases were again brought up only
to be ruled out.
J. A. Low, manager ot Honolulu
"auuu,u"- a" recaneu ami asKC.I
trench had been made to within two
or three Inches of the boundary, Mr.
Dunne again objected but was over
ruled and took exceptions. There was
but 22 grains of salt In the water and
nobody could tell by tasting that (her
was salt In It.
dross-examined, witness said the, at.
teslan well from whence the water
dame was about a mile from the lands
being condemne.d. When he said the
well was not the source ot the water,
but the strata beneath the lands, Mr.
Diinne regarded him ns evading the
point ami finally elicited thp admis
sion In effect that the artesian well
'.aa the visible source of the supply
and that no fountain had been develop
ed on the condemned lands.
BUYING DANISH IHLAND8.
Copenhagen, Dec. 2. A full agree
ment has been reached between Den
mark and the United States for the
sale of the Danish West Indies. The
treaty will probably be signed this
week at Washington. The price fixed
Is between $1,000,000 and $5,000,000.
Washington, Dec. 2. At tho clos?
of business hours today no word had
tiached the State Department confir
matory of the reported agreement be
tween Denmark nnd the United States
for the sale ot the Danish West Indies.
The negotiations looking to tho acqui
sition of the Islands by this Govern
ment nre believed, however, to be in
such a state that an agreement between
tho Interested parties, if not already
reached, Is almost approaching com
(IE AS SURPRISE
Washington, Dec. 2. The Supreme
Court's decision on the relation ot the
Philippines to the United States came
so unexpectedly today, In the press ot
Congressional' reorganization, that
opinions ns to Its effect were not ob
tainable. Late tonight the atmosphcro
cleared somewhat, and the belief Is ex
pressed by many prominent Republi
cans, Including members of the Ways
and Means Committee, that modifica
tion ot tho present plans must be made,
and made soon. Generally the stand
ing committees are not appointed until
near the holidays, but there Is talk now
of Speaker Henderson appointing the
Ways and Means Committee within a
week, so that it can go ahead and
frame a tariff to fit the Philippine situ
According to the Supreme Court de
cision the bara are down between the
United States and the archipelago until
Congress acts. This may mean too
much free trade to suit some Ideas, and
a member of the old Waya and Means
Committee said tonight that Congress
would without question have to act ns
In the ease of Porto Rico, but the mat
ter does not stop there. With a tariff
bill of any kind Introduced there will
bo unlimited scope In the Senate for
general tariff discussion, and fears art
expressed by the Republicans that this
may lead to a determined effort by the
Democrats to change the general tariff
laws. It was the plan up to noon to
day to meet sporadic demands for ta
riff revision and reduction of tho sur
plus by creating a commission to cor
elder nil cognate subjects. Including
reciprocity schemes, with the Idea that
the commission would do lots of talk
ing and accomplish nothing. But
when tbe Philippines decision was an
nounced this plan had to be abandoned.
The chances tonight seem to favor the
opening of the whole subject.
The Supreme Court decision upon
the Philippines cases today, making
It necessary for the Government to re
fund the duties paid upon exports to
the Philippines from the United States,
will apply to only such exporters aa
paid tbelr tax under protest. The
amount Involved Is, approximately, $1,
800.000, most of It being due to Call
fornlans. E BOAT TEST
New York, Nov. 21. In the presence
of a big crowd which, despite the
storm, assembled to witness the emerg
ing of the submarine boat Fulton, that
craft rose from the bottom of Peconlc
bay, at the eastern end of Long Isl
and, this morning at 10130 o'clock, with
all well and greatly surprised to find
there was a storm raging. The test
of the Fulton staying was highly satis
factory, not only to the officers of th
company that built ber and the naval
olkcrs present, but those who went to
the bottom In the boat. They report
tlicic was not tho sllghest discomfort
to thcin during their moro thnn fifteen
hourtj of submersion below the sur
YANKEES AFTER CLYDS.
Now York, Nov. 29. A cable to the
Sun from Liverpool sajs: Tho ship
ping weekly Fair Play hears that a
gigantic scheme is In contemplation
llV Ullleh fl ITnltffl! fllntca ounillnata
Wntllll nrnlllrn Mm urhnln rtf inn elv.ta
Bhlpvards, cither by purchasing thorn
uuuikui or uy uncciing a combination
on tho lines of tbo Untied States Stoel
Fair Play doubts whether Americans
would caro to run their business un
der British trade conditions, but knows
that tho matter Is being Beriously dis
POPULISTS NO MORB.
New York, Nov. 25. A special to the
Tribune from Washington Bays: The
most Interesting feature of the new
Congress which wilt assemble next
Monday Is that for (he first time In
several years the, national body of law
makers will contain only two political
parties. The assembling of Congress
will he the occasion for the merging
of the Populist party into the Demo
From the Reports of the dealers In
this city, we think no proprietary
medicine has a larger sale than PAIN
KILLER. Its valuable properties as a
speedy cure tor pain can not fall to be
generally appreciated, In case of acci
dent, or sudden attack of dysentery,
diarrhoea, cholera morbus. Montreal
Star. Avoid substitutes, there Is but
one Paln-KIIIer, Perry Davis'. Price
25c. and 50c.
Tho now American gun that can
plump 6Q0 pounds of dynamite. Into n
war vessel at a distance of 3000 yards
will havo a tendency to convert for.
elgn powars to tho opinion that war
is a frivolous waste ot time. New
(USE W TAX
PRINCE CfllNG'S PLAN
TO COLLECT INDEMNITY
Asess Chinese Residing in foreign
Countries Can't Return to
China Unless They Pay
Port Townsend, Wash., Dec. 1.
Aeordlncg to mall advices from the
Orient Chinese officials are resorting
to all kinds of means to raise money
to assist In paying the Indemnity
agreed on by tho Powers. Besides n
gigantic lottery scheme, In which more
than $100,000,000 Is Involved, half ot
'which will go Into the Indemnity fund
nnd half bo given away In prizes, and
which scheme has received the sanc
tion ot the court, It Is now proposed by
Prince Chlng to impose a head tax on
all Chinese, whether residing within
tho limits ot tbe empire or In foreign
countries. Prince Chlng's plan, as sub
mitted to the court, Is to send com'
mlssloners to all foreign countries to
collect tho tax from Chinese residents,
claiming thnt as they do not become
citizens, of other countries, they should
assist in paying tho indemnity.
Prlnco Chlng's plan has created con
sldcrablo dissatisfaction In the south
em province of tho Chlncso empire,
and Is liable ton-csult In serious dls
turbances. It Is claimed that residents
of tbo northern provinces wcro nlone
responsible for the Boxer movement.
and that tbey should bo called upon
to bear any expense caused by their ac
tion. The Chinese of the southern
provinces were friends of the foreign
era, and as most of the merchants In
foreign countries aro from the southern
provinces tho movement on foot to re
sist taxation for Indemnity Is rapidly
gaining ground, and It Is said that tho
Chinese abroad will refuse to pay the
Prince Chlng, according to Chinese
papers, says that If they refuse the
burden will fall on their relatives In
the southern provinces, nnd that other
oppressive measures wilt bo enforced
against thorn, and that merchants
abroad refusing to pny tho proposed
tax will not be allowed' to return to
their mother country and will be clnss
lfled as traitors.
I According to Oriental papers brought
by tbe steamship Glcnogle, a high off!
clal of tho Chinese Government has
mcmorallzcd tho throne to publish an
Illustrated book showing tho sufferings
ot the court sustained during Its mem
orable flight from Peking, and that tho
book be circulated throughout China,
so that the people of tho empire can
Bee what they are responsible for in
countenancing the Boxer uprising, and
that it will serve as a warning to them
not to place tho court In such a humll
latlng position again. As a reactionary
effect ot the Boxer movement, large
numbers ot Chinese at Klaochau are
MISS STONB STILL ALIVB.
Washington, Dec. 2. Secretary Hay
this afternoon received a cablegram
from Spencer Eddy, United States
Charge d'Atfalres at Constantinople,
saying he had received Information on
what be regarded as good authority,
to the effect inut Miss Stone and Mnie.
Tsllka aro still alive.
The difficulty In bringing about a
sottlement appears to bo one of terms.
as It has been Imposslbio to convlnco
the brigands that the, $CO,000 in the
hands ot Mr. Dickinson represents
every cent of money that has been
subscribed toward ransoming the cap
tlve, and they aro holding out for the
minlmlum of $100,000, which Is only
$10,000 less than their original demand.
MARGARET CROCKHR DEAD.
New York. Dec. 2. Mrs. Mnrimret
Crocker, widow of the lute Judgo B. B
Crocker ot Sacramento, died at her
residence, 41 East Forty-ninth street
m una city iasi evening. Iter death
was not unexnectod.
Mrs. Crocker was nearly 80 years ot
age. bomo uays ago she contracted t
severe cold and symptoms ot pncU'
monla developed. Relatives of Mrs
Crocker In this cltv wcro n resent nt
too end, which came very peacefully,
no arrangements for the fnnoml hn.
bceu mude. but the remains will h
sent to California to rest tieatiln Mint,.
or iter husband. It Is said that Mrs
Crocker disposed of most of her es
tuto before her death. -
CHINESE .ilcKINLBY MBMORIAL.
Washington. Nov. 28. Tho Stato De
partment has recolved a report from
tho Consul General at Sbnnehal statin?
that the guilds ot silk, tea and cotton
iMuutj guouB uemers nave contributed
of tholr own Inltlatlvo To a fund tn
erect a monument In Shanghai to the
late President McKlnley, and announce
mat itiey aro doing this to show tbelr
appreciation of the man and of bis
attitude toward China. It Is said that
never before has such action henn tnv
en by the Chinese people on behalf ot
any but a Chlneso person.
Crcsceus In Los Angclca.
Los Angeles. Dec. 1. CreBceus. th.
Icing of trotters, arrived at Lou am.
gelea today, accompanied by Tim C.
Murnaner, bis trainer. Crcsceus was
taken to his winter quarters at Agricul
tural Park. The great trotter will be
sent against tho world's record on De
cember 14th If the track: permits.
Break a Swimming Record.
Philadelphia. Dec 2. k. Onrmli
Shaffer of tho National Rwlmmlm, a,.
eoclatlon, broko the American record
for 140 yards at the Sportsman's show.
J to Nwon by over forty yards from
II. Kollock tn 5:52 2-5.
Postage on the Bulletin's soeclal In.
oustrlal edition is three cents to all
parts or tne states.
Agent?Brokers and Jobber.
H. P. BALDWIN i...PrttMisM
J. B. CASTLB 1st Vice Prujllam
W. M. ALEXANDER... Mad Ylo Tim
J. P. COOKE
W. O. SMITH
GEO. B, CARTER
Sugar Factors ail
Hawaiian Commercial ft Scsyssr Ob,
Haiku, Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company.
Nahlku Sngar Company.
Klhel Plantation Company. i
Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Kahulul Railroad Compa&r.
He CatiffiU m. friwui S. S. ft,
W. G. Irwin & Go
western Sugar Refinery Company f
Baldwin Locomotive Works at
delphta. Pa., U. 8. A.
Newell Universal Mill Ro. rN
Cane Shredder), New York, V.B.A.
N. Ohlandt 4b Co.'e Chemical FettS-
Alex. Cross ft Sons' high-grade Fer-
izers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALBe
Parafflne Paint Co.'a P. ft B. Palnta ami
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oils,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), la wkttt
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, lime aatl
CASTLE & COOKB
The Rwa Plantation C.a. '
The Walalua Agricultural Co.,
The Kohala Sugar Co.
The Waiamea Sua-ar Mill (Vs.
The Fulton Iron Works, St :
Tne standard Oil Co.
The Geo. F. Blake Steam Pnaapa.
The New England Life Insurant Oa.
of Boston. .
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartfor, v
The Alliance Assurance Co. of J
ilin3 and KIRH!
New England Mutual Lifb In
surance Co. of Boston. '
tna Fire Insurance Cokfart
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. Q. Irwin. .President and 1
Claus Sprockets Vloa Preatdeat
W. M. Glffard.. Second' Vice Presadest
H. M. Wnltney, Jr....Treaa. and 80.
Goo. J. Ross ....Andttof
AGENT'S OF THB "
Ocelinic Steamship Co. '
OF BAN FRANCISCO, CA
C. BREWER & CO., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sagai Co,
nonomu tiugar co., walluka Boajar CoH
Makee '-ugar Co., Haleokala Rafc Co.,
The Planters' Line of San Franslsoo,
Packet; Chaa, Berwer & Co.'a I of
LIBT OF OFFICERS.
C. H. Cooke, President; Oeorfa
Robertson, Manager; E. P. Blsttop,
Treasurer and Secretary; Col W.
Allen, Auditor; P. O. Jones, H, Wft
terhouse and Geo. R. Carter, Director.
THeVon Hamm-YonDE Co. Ltc
QUEBN 8T.t HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Co.
The Balolse Insurance) On.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Bee,
Pensylvania Fire Insaraice ,
Chna. T. Wilder,
General Manaeer of
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Ot the United States for the Ha
Office, ; Merchant B' : Honolulm.
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