Newspaper Page Text
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.g, EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU. H. T., WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1902.
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T II., by tho
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
WALLACE U FAHUINOTON Editor
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PostolTlct) Box .718
WEDNESDAY MA -M 190J
Is there nnjthltiH moic that I'nsi
dint ItooseVilt nald in a private cou
Americans ale not the only nniw fiel
Ins the Japanesu lompt tltlon It looks
very much as If the little brown nun
vvoro Riving tho Chinese a llveb race
for first place In luo rlco business.
Are we coon to bo treated to tho as
sertion that President Kooscvilt in his
onersatlon with Gocrnor Pole said
that Hawaii Is not et readv to adopt
independent municipal government?
Will the Republic nu partj rndoise
the sentiments expressed l Governor
Dole at the Congregitlonal Club path
crlng? If It docs the Republican part
will not bo able to carry a single vot
lng product of the Territory.
If Sam Parker talked too much what
Is to be said of the lmllldual who fur
nlshed the Advertiser with what it
boldly claims was statid bj President
Roosevelt In a private conversation
Was this conversation held with Gov
ornor Dolo or Delegate Carter?
It seems strange that even a brew
pry established under the laws of tho
Territory can be run out of business
by the operation of the same laws The
Bulletin has the gnatest respect for
the good Intentions of the Antl Saloon
League, but It has )et to appreciate
what Is to be g.ilned through an en
ileavor to destroy a business which the
law at least regards as legitimate.
Let tho Governor keep on at the pace
ho Is going In his public utterances
and he will very soon convlnco tho
President that the necessity for a
chango In navvall was no seltlsh dream.
Particularly when tho Governor's or
gan backs up his statements with the
assertion, "Tho President expressed
this view In a privato conversation."
It has remained fur the Governor and
his organ tho Advertiser, to opin up
the Governorship Unlit. For a time
there seemed to be some prospect thnt
Dole's tohorts were willing to lit well
enough alone Aits speak louder than
words, however. The Presidential m
dorsement Impelled tho Governor In
his public utterances to attack tho
American political sstem over which
lie presides and of which ho has mado
uucli a mlserablo failure, and his
speech furnishes the signal for his of-
liclal organ to open up its malicious
batteries The excuse given Is that
tho President himself has expressed
his dissatisfaction with the American
Territorial political sjstem granted
Hawaii by the United States Congress
FIR8T FRUII'8 OP DOLK'H
If the published reports of Governor
Dole's address before the Congrega
tional Club of Boston properly repre
sent the sentiments expressed by Mr
Dole, the Governor's speech making
trip must be put down as one of tho
most unfortunate incidents of his
official career, nnd produetlvo solely
of further strife, more blttoruce. and
continued antagonism .'u ino admlrfls
tratlon or this Territory.
If President Roosevelt followed out
tho American principle which tin Is
sworn to uphold, this speech of the
Governor, and tho underlying sentl
rncnt showing liow he Interprets tha
Presidential endorsement, ought to be
sufficient to warrant tho withdrawn! of
Mr. Dolo and thu appointment of a
Governor who has at least some deslro
of going forward wIUl the peoplo, not
forever bucking tho Btone wall of pub
lic opinion ns found among the major
ity with which he must deal
Tho Governor Is right when he soys
tho United States has lost nothing
through tho annexation of Hawaii
From tho vulgar standpoint of dollars
and cents, tha United States will In a
short time receive In rovenuo more
than It ever paid for theso Islands
Furthermore with tho American flag
planted In Hawaii, the United States
has the key to Pacific control, Thcro
Is no beautiful theorizing about this.
It Is a forceful fact.
It Is when tho Governor deals with
tho every-day facts of local conditions,
tho government of which ho Is tho
head, that ho bring In tho stumbling
block. And It Is the snmo old block,
that caused the election of Wilcox,
that has kept this fcrrltor) In a fer
ment ever since it was first organized
and It Is produced from tho same old
Tho Governor'sttemPhfs are Inter
preted bv the Springfield Republican
as follow 8
'Point No 3 was the statement that
there are 8000 llawalHn and Portu
gueso voters to only 2000 whlto voters,
ami his urgent sentence In conclusion:
'We demand more than an other thing
recognition nf the American clvltlza
lion which has made Hawaii what It
Is' He used the word 'demand,' and
used it with all his lorcc He protest
id against the present political svstcm
nnd took impliedly the position that
the whites must be supported nnd the
native Hawailans put down."
Here we have tho same old story
The nrra of class against class, of
raio against race
The Governor protested against the
present political system Our present
political sstem Is lflcutlcnl with that
of every American Territory hitherto
The Governor "demanded" the "roc
ognltlon of the American civilization
which lms made Hawaii what It Is'
AtcoidliiR to his Interpretation this
civilization Is of the character to bo
lound In nn oligarchical form of govern
nient, restriction of tho franchise,
propcrtv qualifications, assertion of
the Inherent right of a minority to lula
1 majorltj This Is the American civ
ilization urged b the Governor It I
the American civilization of tho South
em States It Is the American civ 111
zalton repudiated In tho halls of Con
siess ami also repudiated by every
pnrt organization In this Territory,
none being more outspoken than the
Republican organization, which tho
Governor Is supposed to support.
There Is no renson to believe tho
Gov n nor has been misrepresented
The iimarkB and sentiments credited
him bv the Springfield Republican nro
In line with what ho has alvvave stood
for mlnorltj rule, refusal to nccept
tne native Hawaiian body politic as
honest In Its American aspirations.
Furthermore, the Governor's recogniz
ed official organ In this Territory not
nul) endorses ttfo Gov el nor but joes
further and, by wayof explaining what
the Governor means, savs.
'Let It be added that w bile the Unit.
ed States got more than It expected In
Hawaii, this Territory got Icsb than It
had a right to expect from tho United
States. It was prepared to sec Its la
bor sstcm disturbed, but It was not
prepared, In Its legitimate expectation
of stable government, to see its organ
ic act so framed as to put tho Ameri
cans hero under a political majority
of antl-Amerlcan aborigines, led by A statement published In the St. Po
carpetbaggers. That this was an cr. tcrsburg Mossonger of i-mance, Indus.
ror was plainly said by the leaders ofilr'nn(1 Commerce (v'lcstnfk- Flnansov,
Congress nt a dinner given In Wash-
Ington to Governor Dole, and the same
view has been taken In private conver
sation by the President himself."
What could be clearer, what could
be more nnlntml In ilomnnnirnilni, f,n
spirit In which Governor Dolo nnd his
factional leaders Interpret tho en
dorsement of Governor Dole's admin-1
Istrntlon "Antl-Amcrlcnn nborlglncs
Iml l.t ..noni. I. ............ .,.,.. . ..
..... ii vmiji uu(,i'is i iiae uues u
mean' What If not thnt Hawnllnns
as a class aro antl Americans; that
Americans who eomo lo this Territory
to mako their homes, who bcllovo In
American freedom of tho ballot, who
bellove In Amerlcnn equality without
regard for race, color or previous con-
dltlon of servitude, who bellevo that
lho American civilization that accom-1
pllshed the upbuilding of tho greatest
nation on earth Is capablo of carrying
cosmopolltnn Hawaii forward on "tra-
dltloTTal American lines"; that such
Americans nro "carpetbaggers" and
any native H&wailans wTio may be of
tho samo opinion aro "antl-Atncrlcan
aborigines". According to tho Dolo pro-
grnm as established by the facts of
past Territorial history and now furth-
er exploited In his accepted mouthpiece
the only persons In Hawaii possessing
tho right to be termed honest Amerl-.
cans, be they American born or native
nanuuauii, uiu suuii uh BUUBuriuu iu
- Hi - Hi1
TO TRAIN THE HAND
y JOHN H. BARROWS, Late
That manual training has an educa
tional value Is now generally conceded.
The new education more and more con
nects the Bchool with life, with Its ac
tivities and responsibilities. Nearly
all the chief educational leaders In our
country have come to realize that the
training ot tho hand Is accomplished
by intellectual processes of raro and
permanent value. It Is not alone the
Intellectual development which makes .
manual training of value. It awakens
and fosters the moral forces as well, I ,
The ethical training which comes
from the transformation 'of wood and
Iron Into articles of use nnd beauty is tonnj n(mg
by no miaus inionslderate There are , . ,,
voung people so constituted that well In my own '?lleB' w,,e,re s0 m.a,lv
directed hand labor has been tho one " ,ule,1,1s a,ro ""'" themselves for for-
means of awakening their sleeping !lK'1 missions such training would be
cncrBles Immensely helpful.
It has been found, for example. In the I Today In India Industrial schools nro
Toledo Manual Training Sehool nsso- becoming a part of tho most effective
elated as It Is with tho High School, missionary activity,
that purol Intellectual work of higher Oberlln's motto Is "Learning and La
quality Is often the lesult of tho dovel- .bor" She was built up by sturdy cf
opment of cyo and mind fort, and Is meant for the people In
Shall training of such acknowledged such a school some recognition ot
value bo trausfeircd Into tho higher manual training would not seem out of
nntl meekly follow the dictation of raco
prejudice by minority leaders
Ami when theso oligarchical, re
strleted franchise supporters wish to
establish their right to speak, thU Is
tin authority they quote:
'And the same view has been taken
In private conversation by the Presi
They cannot point to n single utter-
nnce, favoring their contention, by n
single pirty worker In tins Territory,
or to a single man who, being In touch
with tho people nnd who knows by
practical contact with tho people what
Is needed In this Territory lo bring or
der out of cunos, supports tho policy
Mr. Dole and his organ have expound
ed It was only a few nights ago
thnt 1) P Dillingham stated In a public
speech that he had the native Hawaii-
ans to thank for tho success of great
enterprises which hnve plnved n largo
part In making this Territory what it
Is commercially Yet the Govern ir of
ho Territory sajs In his public utter
inccs that Hawaii wnnts nn American
support that will overcome the nuincrl
al majority of Portuguese nnd Hawaii
an voters. Pray, for what purpose?
Tho least the Governor could do in
ho Interests of political peace was to
keep his mouth shut. Does he do It?
N'o. Elated w Ith the glory of n ProBl
dentlal endorsement, the Governor nnd
his local newspaper ndvocato and
mouthpiece start In with renewed vlg
or to hnmmcr over the bend cvei
honest American, every honest Ha
waiian cverj honest Republican, who
billcves that this Territorial problem
enn bo worked out on the traditional
Amerlcnn lines of (lie North ns against
vicious American lines exemplified In
the South And they quote President
Roooevilt ns authority
Does President Roosevelt wish any
clearer' demonstration thnt he en
dorsed factionalism when ho endorsed
Dolo nnd Dolo principles? Is Prcsl
dent Roosevelt prepired to go bcloro
the people to carry out the logical con
elusion of his endorsement ns InterprC'
tul by the man nnd the men whom Iih
endorsed and who quote Roosevelt In
eupport of their conclusions?
Is this the Americanism Theodora
Roosevelt stands for and on which he
nsl s his party to appeal for the suf
frage of the people In the Terrltorj of
Hawaii? Tho Ilulletln does not be
lieve It Is, but It is one of the first
fruits and not unexpected fruits of his
cordial endorsement One thing is
certain, as long ns Governor Dole re
mains in office, this Is the American
ism for which Roosevelt must neces
sarily stand with the voters In Htwall
clc ' 8nows thai the number of beet
s,,Bar factories operating In European
Russia in 1901-02 is 27fl, against 271,
In. 1900-01, 2CS In 1899-1900, and 242 in
1898 99 The area under beets was
510,330 desslatlnes (T.377,754 acres),
aBnl"8t 484,747 desslatlnes
jacrc - ln 1900 01 444,(758 desslatlnes'
(1'-00'413 ncrc" ln 1899 1900. and I
,01'1' desslatlnes (1.084,507 acres) In '
1S9S 99. It IllinfnrR frnm n mninnrlcnn I
---,-. ......... . ....... ...
of tho nK"ri-'s that during tho four
5tars named thero was n continuous
,ncrcase ' tho area devoted to sugar
ueets. and thnt the total Increase wltli-
,n lho n'wuTennlnl period covered
nmo,lntct to 108,02 desslatlnes (293.-
247 ncre8)- or a fraction more than 27
" an ""'rono for the four ears,
32 7 ner coat ot ,no total aren was on
'nni' I'er'nlnlng to the Bugar manufac-
torles, but In 1901-02 the proportion on
B"c'i l"nd Is a little less, being 30 3 per
Lord Sallsburv's father was one of
the rojal tralnbcarers at the coronation
' 0corK0 IV, and wrote that It was
tremendously hot work, the King suf-
fnrlnrr no munli fmm 1 1, n t lnl.i .1
, , ,
,,. ,nn. . hnmrb ., ,
Cmcnt Garden, London, on St Pat-
rJCK 8 USLV
TRAINS THE BRAIN
President of Oberlln University.
In Stanford University It assuredly
has a place ln connection with studies
which may be called "professional,"
but are not on that account Illiberal.
In civil, mechanical, and electrical en
gineering work the education of tho
! mind and tho education of tho hand
and eye go together. Certainly no per
son with n profession would bo Injured
by a knowledge of the mechanics of
life, even if tho training Itself were of
Devoted as I am to what Is known as
tho "liberal iiilture," I should welcome
tho experiment of giving some measure
of credit In the so-called "college
.ntirfiA" In mnnnnl Irtilnlni, ilIII. riti.in-
1 USUI if
has been used for twenty three ears In the manufacture of
INCUBATORS AND BROODERS
becauso It has proven superior to all other kinds. It Is not only true
that Petaluma Incubators and Ilrooders are made of the bost lum
ber In tho world, Cut every other articlo used In their construction
Is of tho highest grade, nnd tl ercforo theso "Standards of tho
World" Incubators and Broodtrn occupy the snmo relative position
to nil other Incubators and Biocders that tho mighty California
Redwoods do to other trees.
It Is worth your whllo to read In our late catalogue "A Dlt of
Incubator History." You may have a cataloguo free by writing
for It. An Invoice of assorted sizes Just received by tho
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LTD.
Agents for the Territory of ilnwnli
ThMs jn "IDEAL"
One- o! an " IDEAL " Line
C. F. Herrick Carriage Co.,
I2S Merchant St., next to 6tancnwnld Building.
At a banquet given In honor of E.
H. Harrlman, president of the South
ern Pacific Railroad, Gen. W. II. L,
Barnes made a speech which set Call
fornla thinking and It Is thinking vet to
determine what Dames meant. He
"Wo hnn n nrosa It, nnllrnrnln nil
jou may live to know -a free, omnls-
dent, omnlprese and omnipotent
press whose otTlce Is to run the world
and whose principal virtue Is that
charity, which eovereth a multitude of
sins Patlcnco, mildness nnd benignity
are the handmaidens of that chnrlty.
and tho Seimon on the Mount supplies
tlie editorial texts for that pi ess. Hut
If you don't allow the press of Callfoi-
nla to manage vour road. If you per-
slst that a railroad man knows more
about ralhoads than does an editor.
you had better never have seen this
city, for your scalp will be Iiuiil; to
.irv'nn tho ,!n,o nf ti.o piiv linii nrt
jou will bo hoisted higher on the Jour- States. Uncle Sam was paving for
nallstlc gibbet than was Hainan of old. "I tricks so muih per mile, and
"Our people, too, think the) know a be was n t0 tho cuncs of the ra"
good deal about running n lallroad. toaf uu'Ie A cmve was as good as
and jou must tako advice from tho n straight lino to a generous Govern
citizen on the curbstone. n,ent,' nml l,nc'e Sam got a few curves.
"Mr. Hanlnian, you luvc mado a " the curve Is the line of beauty and
slow progress through California, and ? straight line might have been mono-
luivo Inspected, for the first time, thn
rnnio nf thn nthom Pnoido mmn.iiiv.
You have seen more of tho State than
many of us and no doubt have formed
high Impressions of Its productive c.v
paelty. And what you have not seen "" ,"'" """" u--m ..i u eiw imi
has no doubt been told jou by modest rad nml a greot eommerclnl cominun-
nn,l llfll.lpnt Cnllfnrnlnns-never so
modest and dlflldent as when speaking
of what we Californtans have been and
are You have heard of the Yosemlto
Valley wo scooped It out ;of tho lofty
mountains wo bullded them; of tho
Washlngtonta Glganto, whoso frondent
tops were staring at the sun when Sol
omon was a baby wo planted them;
nml nt thn hnlmv rllmntn. which la hut
the breath of the California nostrils!
"We made this State, wo placed It
where It Is on the map. wo poured the
l,olo n,l oeo l. rUor. tholr onnr.o.
bas and gave Its rivers their courses,
wo arched the bright blue sky abova
It yes wo did for wo aro a great pco
plo and not wholly unconscious ot our
"You know of our products. You
know, too, perhaps, of the orange
groves extending from Snn Diego to
niitlc, of tho till us nml deciduous fruits
already to abundant that join equip,
ment Is Inadenuato to transport them to
n hungry Eactein market, of vast farms! Oi tiers have been placed In thc Unlt
of the edible grains of woods primeval '' States for all the machinery and
and untouched by the uxe of the wood-wooilwork for an immense brewery to
man, but I wonder If you have heard of
that other forest whero tho Calltornh
knocker tree grows the California
hammer tree, talk hummei sizes for
little men and trip hammers for the
big ones n tree whoso fruit Is as handy
as the b.inann and cocounut are to tho
South Sea Islanders and which Ib In all
our hands, or up cfur sleeves. If you
have not yet mado acquaintance with
this essentially California produit, you
Built after an "IDEAL" Design
Sold at an " IDEAL " Price
will do so before jou aro through with
us or we are through with jou. This
evening Is a foretaste of the millen
nium which Is not jet to be. Here ara
nono m,t Glad hands and honcjed
. bnt J nm rry to say that thero
win ue, sooner or later, n urcauiui
next morning' perhaps many of them
before the thousand jears of prophetic
Jf";8 fa ' 01 tllc ,lBht of u ot our
, ou lline tM lls wl,at ou ""
'Iono ,0 ra ghten out tho Southern
aclfIe' n roa(1 ,ftnlcn thc nresa lina lonB
ased of being crooked lou hnvo
fut o!t i3, lnlles, of lck aml tnroun
l nwny 1,y making right lines where
there were curves before-but you must
"t think that those 130 miles were
wlt,hout uso, or ""n1036 ln thelr A
?n!,1.B.e1nera, ,"' ,T,,e Brcat,men wll,
p.""1 tlloao ,30 "-nnd the rest ot
the road sent In their bill, mllo for
'"He, to tho Government of the United
' .", , , .......
I TIlls la a Brcit state, Mr Harrlman,
a'"' " B'cnt clt' , Wo are Brcat, mcn
Hea,ca nt "Kreat banquet, listening to
Great speeches planning great things
")'" ". Kunwie-ss is in me nir ami
,e 'a"not escape It.'
STILL IN BUSINESS.
Editor Evening Ilulletln: I wish to
say in explanation of my position with
refcreme to tho trouble I have naa
vvflh one. Annie Akonir. thnt I nm nnt
tlio lessco of tho place on which tho
Brablo torn down by mo on Monday
wero H,ualcil. Furtller that , owo no
TCt,i WllOtOVOr and that I Offl Still In
the ballasting business and am there
to stay, further still, that I regard
the dim go. biought against mo as be
Ing nn attempt through criminal pros
edition to collect rent which I have
already said I do not owo. Very truly
jours, n ii. D0XCAN.
Honolulu, II T, May 21, 19017
be established at Capo Town.
Mrs Esther Morris, the first woman
Justice of the peace In tho United
States, died at her homo In Cheyenne,
Wyo , luBt month
1 1 1
The King of slam owns on army
corps of COO elephants, all well trained
for military nurnnses. and under mm.
mand of a general,
J Agents, Brokers and Jobbers.
W. G. Irwin & Go.
Western Sugar Refinery Company ot
Baldwin Locomotive Works ot Phila
delphia, Pa , U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder),New York, U.S.A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.V. Chemical Fertili
zers. Alex. Cross & Sons' high grado Ferti
lizers for Cano and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafilno Paint Co.'s P.& It. Paints and
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
i raw and boiled.
Indurine (a cold-water paint), In white
Flltet Press Clothes, Cement, Lime and
n rick s.
CASTLE & COOKE, Ltd
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co , Ltd.
The Kohala Sugar Co.
Tho Walmea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, Mo.
The Standard Oil Co.
The Ceo. F. DIako Steam Pumps.
Tho New England Life Insurance Co.
The Aetna Fire Ins. Co. of Hartford,
The Alliance Assurance Co. of London.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN.Ltd
II. P. naldwln President
J. B. Castle First Vice President
W. M. Alexander.. Second Vice Prcs
J. P. Cooko Treasurer
W. O. Smith Secretary
Geo. It. Carter Auditor
Sugar Factors and
AGENTS for Hawaiian Commercial &
Sugar Co , Hulku Sugar Co , Pala Plan
tation Co, Nahlku Sugar Co., Kthel
Plantation Co., Hawaiian Sugar Co.,
Kahulul Railroad Co.,
Win, G, Irwin & Go
Wm. G. Irwin. .President and Manager
Claus Spreckel Vice President
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vice President
H. M. Whitney Jr.....Trcas. and Sec.
Geo. J. Ross Auditor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OF SAN FRANCISCO, "CAL.
LIFE and. FIRE
Insurance - Agents
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE IN
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON.
AETNA FIRE IN8URANCE COM
PANY OF HARTFORD.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd.
Queen 8treet, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Acrlculturnl nn rnimi
Sugar Plant. Co. Onnmon a,ttmr r-n
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co,!
maKco augar uo .uaieakala Ranch Co.
The Planters' Lino of San Francisco
Packets, Chas. Brewer & Co.'s Line of
LIST OF OFFICERS:
O. M. Cooke, President; George
RobertBon, Manager; E. F. Bishop
Treasurer and Sorrotary; Col. W. F.
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones, H. Wa
terhouBo and Geo. R. Carter, Directors.
THE VON HAMM-YOUNG CO..
The Lancashire Insurance Co.
Tho Balolso Insurance Co.
Union Gas Engine Co.
Domestic Sewing Machine, Etc.
General Manager of
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Of the United States for the
OFFICE, Merchant Street, Honolulu.
Design your own ledgers, cash
books, etc. If you pre undecided, we
will help you. That Is In our line and
the PRICE IS RIOHT, at the HVEN
BISHOP & CO.
BatabllHhcd In 1808.
Transact business In nil dniuHnnii
collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and sold.
CnThmordnl .nn Triv.l.,. t ....
of Credit Issued on Tho Rank of Call
fornla and N, M. Rothschild & Sons,
Correioonrient.. Th. rt.nL. - r.n.
fornla, Commercial Banking Co. of
Sydney, Ltd., London.'
urates ana came transfers on China
and Japan through the Hongkong tt
Shanchal itnnlrltio' irm-nnt-ntinn n.t
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits at
the following rates per annum, vl:
oocn Mr nonce, at z per cent.
Three months, at a per cent.
Six months, at 3 1-2 per cent.
Twelve months, at 4 per cent.
Act as Trustees under mortgages.
V-jage estates (real nnd personal),
Colloct rents and dividends.
Valuable papers. Wills, Bonds, etc.
received for safe-keeping.
Auditor, fnp Pn,nn,.IU.. . .
Books examined and reported on.
Statements of Affairs prepared.
Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolvent
OFFICE, 924 DETHEL STREET.
d WINGS DEPARTMENT.. .
i -j , ;- "'. uuu imtreii al
lowed at 4 1-2 por cent per annum, In
r""1" WIln uies and Regula
tion, mn a. nf (.!.. ..- . . .
.1 .if ,T "" "iay ue ooiained
. AGENTS r'OR
FIRE, MARINE LIFE, ACCIDEN1
AND EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY IN-
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Street
Claus Spreckels. Wm. Q. Irwin
Claus Spreckels & Co.
HONOLULU : i T. H.
n Francisco Agents The Ne
vada National Bank of 8an Francisco.
San Fr.nrl.rn 1k. hf t .
tlonal Baa, of San Francisco.
i-onoon tm union Bank ot Lon.
New York American Exchanger Na
Chicane Merchants' National Bank
Paris Credit Lronnals.
Berlin Dresdner Bank.
Honntrnnn , .l.i n
t. "..,. ,.u i nunamM nong-kong-Shanghal
., " , "" ",,u "u.irin nana
or New Zealand.
HriiVhu "nd.vn"uver Bank of
British North America.
Deposits received. Loans mado in
pproyed security. Commercial axel
Travelers' Credits Issued. Bills ot Ex.
" uuugui ana sola.
Collections Promptly Afccounted For.
Pioneer Baifdiag and Loai
ASSETS, JUNE 80, 1901, 180,041.37.
Mosey loaned on approved security.
A Saving Bank for monthly deposits.
Houses built on the monthly Install
Twenty-third Series of Stock Is now
OFFICERS -J. L. McLean, Preal
dent; A. A. Wlldor, Vice President;
Secreta' Tro"urer! Qesr.
DIRECTORS J. L. McLean. A.
A vlJ?er A' v- ae". O. B. Gray,
J. D. Holt, A. W. Keeck, J. A. Lyli
Jr, J. M. Little, ii. s. Boyd.
A. V. GEAR.
Office Hours; 12;Q l;3Q p. m.
The Yokohama Specie Bank
Subscribed Capital.... Ten 24.000,000
Paid Up Capital Yen 18.000,000
Reserved Fund Yen 8,710,000
HEAT! nii'K'ir'tll vnir.iTAin
Thn TtAnlr hnv. .ml ....I... . ...
lection Bills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
and Letters of Credit, and transacts a
general banking business.
JIN TJSHKBT ALLOWBD.
On Fixed per cent
Deposit. per annum.
For 12 months 4
For 6 month 2
For S month.
Branch of the Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Bid., 11 King Stree
AT HAMOA, MAUI.
Mill Machinery, complete or In part,
consisting of one 30"x60" 5 roller mill,
H. I. Wks. make, Putnam Engine,
Vac. Pan. nmihln T?frnM. matfiA.a
Centrifugals, Vac, Pumps, etc., etc. '
Parcels of land, interest In Hul
Lands, Houses, Work Animals, Carts,
Harness, Plows, Tools of all sorts.
..i''0partlcuIar8' anP'y t0 MH- J- n.
MYLRS, Managorat Haraoa, Maul, or
to C. BREWER & COMPANY, LTD,
Dated Honolulu, March 4th, 1902.
The weekly edition of the Evening
Bulletin Is the largest and best pub
lished In tho Territory. Sixteen and
twenty psges. 11 a year.
?rimary, Secondary or Tertiary Blood Poison
ttrmiwllf C.r4. T. ft. U Iraki. .1 .f
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lr Tbr4l, I-1..U, CBfr fttor. BflH Clrtft t.
Isf rr1 ( h4. Dalr l;Wwa htlb. .si, mtHt
Cook Remedy Co.
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