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Mrttil at (lit roatotflre nf Honolulu,
II T. Hecmii.claie Matter
IFfet 1 1 It AM) HilllAlK
YIAULIl 0 SMITH. tDITOR.
I'er Mnnth "J
Per Month, Foreign T6
p.r Year. Porelm iw
lourlaHi In Adrcct.
. W. PEiAUBON.
TOUPDAY J PLY 1
SEEKING AN ISSUE.
Japhet In aeatcli of Ills father was
a prototype of tho modern Democrat m
Mjrcli of an Issue with which to b
before the country In 1901 The money
question seems to linvo bun dutlnltely
abandoned and nothing of equal Importance
has appeared to tako Its
placi No Democrat cares to meddle
with the tarllt again; 'ImporlnllHin" Is
of the Republican
not more an Indictment
rty than It U of the most use-mi
nnd brilliant historical chapters in
the past of the Democracy; nbout nil
that remains nte the trusts, the water
cure nnd the beetles dinner pall.
liven these Issues do not promise nil
that the Democracy could wish for.
lly attacking tho beef tiust In the
courts. President lloosevelt has not
,mly freed IiIh party from tlu odor of
complicity with criminal trusts ns a
but has taken the In st nvnllnble
tneans of h oping the dinner pall supplied.
Should Congress follow up the
advantage thus gained by placing on
the free list every food commodity
which may be corneied by n tiust for
the purpose or the price to tho
consumer, the ground would be entirely
cut from under tho Democratic feet.
The water cure temnlns. but ns an
Issue it does not shine with any steadier
Blow than did the issue of embalmed
beef with which tho Democrat tried
to beat McKlnley two years ngo. Low;
before 1901 the men responsible for the
sporadic cruellies to the Filipino will
have been punished nnd tho whole
sensation, stnle from over-use, will
have been thrown on the rubbish heap
of past issues. What then 7
About the only hope the Democracy
can have Is that bnrd times will come
again nnd mnke the pcoplo discontented
with the party In power. The expectation
of calamity Is tho anchor of
Its hope, mut so tar muhkh w
encouraging. Gold Is still
In from Alaska; the Kansas farmers
are buying Panama IuiIb; manufacturers
arc months behind In their
orders, Yankees nro lending money In
London nnd figuring on tho nbsorptlon
of the world's sea trnde. It looks llko
probperlty and n disposition, measurable
in bis majorities, to "lot well
HUMPHREYS VOTED DOWN.
There were 110 votes cast at the
in the third precinct of tho Fourth
District Inst night, for candidates for
president of the precinct club. These
candidates were Mark Robinson nnd
Abram S. Humphreys. Mr. Robinson
got 110 votes; Judge Humphreys managed
to get SIX.
Judge Humpht cys was reported on
all sides to have made n thorough canvass.
His friends claimed that he had
absolute control of the Portuguese
Cuthollc vote and of the native
vote. He wns piesent nt Inst
night's election to use his personal Influence.
But when tho voters turned
out they were all but unanimous
against him. Himself presumably asd
live others voted the Humphreys
The rest combined to bury it under
a snowfall of adverse ballots.
It looks like a general casu of contempt
of court. To be consistent with
his record Humphreys should send
each of the 110 to Jail for thirty days
and put each of the SIX in charge of
some ebtate or other with an allowance
per capita of J5000 for his services.
PREACHING AND PRACTICE.
"A Judge who goes Into active politics
degrades the high olllce to which
lie has been inducted."
The above sentiment was uttered by
A- S. Humphreys in the Republican
Territorial Convention as a rebuke to u
Judicial incumbent who was piesent us
Yesterday this same A. S. Humphreys,
now First Judge pr the First Circuit
Court, did his level best, helped by
his friends, to get himself chosen president
of a precinct club. That he was
defeated by a vote of 110 to 0 does not
In any way rellect upon the Industry
with which he tried to carry tho polls.
Probably Humphreys could not degrade
his high oltlco more In politics
than he hns on tho bench; but his practice
as compared with his preaching Is
of Interest for the light It throws on
The Paradise of the Pacillc for June
Is so handsome and Intel chllng u number
as to make It a matter of moio
than ordinary i egret that Its continuance
In the hands of Mr Langton
should be problematical.
The rallioads approve the Panama
canal now but they don't mean to let
the people have It. All canals look alike
to the railroads when It mmi to an
The British people of Hawaii have it
within their power, If they choose to
act. of rendering u signal service to
Hawaii by giving the President the op
portunity to purge the cticult bench.
Jack Atkinson's management of the
little light in the third developed Home
good material for the chnlrmanbhlp Of
the Republican Teriltorlal Convention,
When Mr. Pali. ,.'. thjlugh with litigation
and counts his fresh bumps, let
it be hoped that one of, them will proVe
to be a bump of wisdoi.i.
It wosn't constructle rontemut
th thlid precinct. It vas the destrutV
nl. klvt.luU ....... .-!. .. . .. .
A..C .ii.iiDu mny me meir turn this
mornlmj at making InWdlous lemaiks.
The pile Intellectual far unu mm-
what paler than usual last eYenlnir.
HU5INLM IN Mil-Til AWitA
th ill Inrniinh f . . it - n
M i hh t 14 lie folio rrt tit '
tiofnnlna; f I he r,rAli
r tKitD of the wortd find ymniit
i , R. . ml revival f l)MMm in thut
i mumlHK wUHa 8? Afrt'
letm ctiil intuml la n t
entitled I'nmmarvtfll A f ft eft In 1"1
JmH IMttvd ll th TrwtSlriiy Itar mi "'
Thv nf Afiirn, ni soofdlna I
thin piibllmtloti f me liu USUI nf JM
tlatlra. HHitiiuito to rvr ll Bfflb.a (
wbk h m mltllonii rrtraMtti a the i-
tie ik the Impurm NimaaaHly in
lane an nrea Ith no innnr trln. an-l
efilra wh k--p imi recorda cr th-
a ronalderabt Mnunt r
oiniiiHTrf iiiunt paits wltbmit Uflnn
In any wtty. Tha total litiiNirM
nt the Hnt where reoorda nre U pt
nmountfcl in the lateet antllalM iN,r
to tlW.4Cl.0O0. and the export to
Of the exports, n lnn?e ahar. .
eapeclnlly those from the south, la Bold
and diamonds, In the tropical retcion.
Ivory, rubber, palm nuts nnd gum,
and In the north a. fair share of the
nre products yf ngrlrultute, ft-ton.
coffee, cacao, spices, date.
The export figures of recent yenre are
lesa than those of fnimer year, owing
to the hostilities In South Afrb.t,
which have both reduced production
and Increased local consumption.
About of the Impnrts
of Africa nre through the ports of Hi"
extreme ninth nnd toulh of the continent,
those nt the north being for the
cnnbiimptlon of the more densely populated
reglonH hoi during on the Mediterranean,
and considerable Humilities
colng to the Interior by enravuns n
large part across the Snhara to the
densely populated regions of the Sudan.
At the south, a large share of the Imports
Is, under normal conditions, for
use at tho gold nnd diamond mines,
which llo n few bundled miles north of
tho Cape, nnd nro leached by railway
lines from Cape Colony and Natal ut
the bouth and from poi ts of Portuguee
Hast Africa on the southeast. The
class of Imports in the south differs
materially from that at the noith, tho
demand of the mining legion being for
machinery, mining tools, dynamite,
powder. Hour, mtats, nnd clothing;
while nt the north cotton goods, tobacco,
spirits, clocks, and trinkets form a
larger share of the Imports, ns Is also
the fase on the coast of the tropical
A very Inrgo proportion of the trnde
of Africa Is with Dnglnnd. Theie uio
numerous reasons for thlo, the most
important, however, being that her
colonies Cape Colony nnd Natal on
tho houth nre the nvenues through
which pass most of tho goods for that
section, and that n very largo sliniu of
the glowing Undo Is ulso carried by
British vessels, while the bulk of the
ns well ns the stock lalslng nnd
general development of that section, Is
In tho hands of British colonists or
cnpltnllsts. In the north, a large shnie
of the trade of Kgypt Is given to Great
Britain, whoso Inllucnce In tnu man
agement of Egyptian nlTnlrs Is well
ognlzed. while in Algeria, wmen mis n
lnige trade, u very huge proportion Is
with France, the governing country.
The total recordeil Imports Into Africa,
aggregating In the latest available
year M29,4C1.000, were distributed as
follow h: Into British tenltory,
French teirltory. JUS.OOI.OOJ;
Turkish tenltory. $77,787,000; Portuguese
territory, $20,795,1)00; German territory.
J8,a36.000; nnd Into the Kongo
Free State. $1,722,000. Of this Importation
nf $429,461,000, nbout B iter cent was
furnished by the United States, the total
for 1901 being $25,542,618. Our total
exports to Afilca have grown from $C,-377,842
In 1895 to $18,591,421 In 1899, nnd
$25,542,018 In 1901. This rapid Increase
is largely due to tho fact that ordeis
sent to the United States for mining
machinery nnd other supplies so much
In demand In South Afilca are promptly
filled with goods of the latest pattern
and most acceptable character.
Afilca occupies fourth place In tho
list of the grnnd divisions of the woilc!
In Its consuming power In i elation to
Intel national commerce, the Imports of
the ginnd divisions according to the
latest available flgurcH being ns follows:
Huiope, $S,300,000,000; North
Ametlcn, $1,300,000,000; Asia, $900,000,000,
Africa, 130,000,000; South America,
$375,000,000; and Oceania. $325,000,000.
Of this total of $11,030,000,000 the United
States supplies G per cent In the case of
Afilca, 10 per cent of the Imports of
South America, 10 per cent of those of
Asia nnd Oceania, 14 per cent of the
Imports of Europe' and 40 per cent of
the Imports of North Ameilca, exclusive
of the United States.
Rnllioad development In Africa has
been rapid In tho past few years and
seems but the beginning of a great system
which must contribute to the rapid
development, civilization, nnd enlightenment
of the Dark Continent. Alieady
rallioads run northwardly from Cape
Colony about 1500 miles nnd
fiom Cairo about 1200 miles, thus
completing 2700 miles of the piopoiJed
"Cape to Cairo" rnllroad, while the
Intel mediate dlttnnce is about 3000
miles. At the north terminus lines
skirt the Mediterranean coast, especially
In the French territory of Algeria
nnd In Tunis, aggregating nbout
2500 miles; while the Egyptian railroads
aie. Including those under construction,
about 1500 miles In length. Those of
Cape Colony nro over 3000 miles In
length, nnd those of Portuguese Hast
Africa nnd the Trnnsvnal are another
thousand miles In length. Including all
of the railroads now constructed or under
actual construction, tho total
length of African rnllways Is newly
12,500 miles, or half the distance around
the earth. A large proportion of the
rnllways thus far constructed nre owned
by the several colonies or Stnles
which they traverse, nbout 2000 miles
of the Cape Colony system and nenily
nil of that of Ugypt belonging to the
That the gold and diamond mines of
South Africa have been and still are
wonderfully profitable Is beyond
The KImberley diamond mines,
about COO miles f'om Cape Town, now
supply 9S per cent of the illainoudH of
commerce, although their existence was
unknown prior to 1S67, and the tnlnns
have thus been In opeintlon but about
SO years. It Is estimated that
worth of n ugh diamonds, worth
double that amount after cutting, hnvb
been produced from tho KImberley
mines since their opening In nnd
Oils enormous pi eduction would 'lavo
Ivon greatly Increased but for Ihe fact
that the ownois of tho vaiio is irlnea
theie formed nn rcicement to U'vit tho
cutput. so ns not to materially exceed
the world's mutual consumption.
Equally wvuderful und promUIng nio
the great "Wltwatersrand" gold fields
of South Africa, hotter known ns tint
"JohanneMjurg" mines. Oold was discovered
there In 1SS3, nnd, in 1SS4 the
value of the gold product was nbout
$50,000. It Increased with startling rapidity,
the product of 1888 being nbout
$5,000,000; that of 1890, $10,000,000; 189..
over $20,000,000; 1895.over $40,000,000; and
1897 nnd 1S9S. about $55,000,000. Woik
In theso mines has been practically
during the war In progress In
thut Hectlon within tho past two years.
The gold production of the "Rand"
since 1881 has been over $300,000,000, and
Lufviut nuiti'ja ui iiiu Hum iiy uiivrig
. i t m ,ii ii ..
. r' " ,n,l,i,t nn. tihm . I
" hil. Mi. iHta. nttttntui
! i'tinmH triilnrr. 1111' M
,.f ' it i lltfti1
n It ' - l hi R , .
' i i i ' 'i ' "JHftWaa. a
...m llMi BVMh .
i. .t mafiv rear eMMlHRa ui h
it (h .
I MM It
i a vim
a it I
n. Ike lafjtHK MM IlftMuVlni: Hon
t th wnrw
YOUNG IIWAIIANS COM31N6
The yaung Hnwnllnn nt Maul have
nr nre farming nn InHapetidefit
pomiiai Imrty htch haa fat Its uhjet
the chain of geod men far the
This la a wurthy timUrtuklng
and nvMins. If It In carried out, the defeat
or William White, the Uilmlnn
For the plnoe he now
holds, two young iwn nie being considered:
Samuel Kolllnol, recently
connected with the Hoard of lMuontlon
and T. II, Lyons. Tho Advertiser has
no special Information nbout there aspirant?,
but the young Hnwallans say
eltbr can be depended on to voto for
measures of good government; und In
any event It Is likely that either would
be nn Improvement uon tho average
Home Rule legislator of 1900.
What we especially commend Is the
spitlt of polltlcnl Independence which
tho young Hnwallans nre showing. The
new departuie is by no mjjans confined
to Maui. Here on Oahu, Prince Cupid
nnd his friends have ranged themrelves
steadily nnd unlllnchlngly against the
icnctlonary Ideas of the old crowd of
place-hunters. The Prince, In many
v. ays, bus fcliown hhmtclf to be the most
admirable politician of his race, cool,
fat -sighted and sagacious. He has
umt o nbout high politics than
the old line leaders of the Home
Rulo party ever knew. Thut so tnnny
otliir young llawaliaiiH aie adopting
his standard Is one of the most hopeful
signs we know of that tho Hawaiian
influence In politics Is going to mnke
Itself felt for good government.
If these young men hold their ground
und do not move to a lower level, they
will honor the Hawaiian name and
achieve feoincthlng worth while. "To
pluco one's bark on the highest
lory of tho beach and wait for the
of the tide to make it lloat," is the
essence of all statesmanship; for to
maik the tide always comes
in time. It Is smooth sailing for those
who cmbaik then,
While the Hnwallan coinage bill went
by the board owing to the Inattention
of Delegate Wilcox, the defeat of the
measure Is not one for unalloyed
When nny country has a circulating;
medium thut will stuy with It one that
will not, in the ordinary course of
banking and trade, be shipped away
nnd has, besides, n currency for export
purposes, both being legal tender, that
countiy Is pietty well fixed. As things
stand tho Hawaiian dollar and tho
United States dollar nre nt pal In this
Territory. Nobody will take the
dollur anywhere else und ll
htnys here us a convenient nnd necessary
medium of exchange, subject only
to losbes to collectors and through the
ni ts. For our outside trading the
American dollar Is In hntul.
This looks like a pretty good
to leave alone. Of course troublu
would come If the local banks should
refuse to tnke Hawaiian money, for
then It would depreclnte In everybody's
pocket; but the banks shuw no signs
of such Intent. In fact they me quite
ns much Intel csted In having a
medium of exchange In Hawaii
as Is nay one else.
KEANU DIES ON
THE SEA SHORE
Shortly nfter S o'clock yesterday
morning the body of Kcnnu, n high
chlefess nnd leputed daughter of
V, was found upon the
beach nt Wnlklkl, opposite the
of tho Into Queen Dowager
now occupied by Princes David
nnd Cupid. The woman had probably
been deud nbout an hour when 'discovered,
und her death Is believed tohac
been due to apoplexy. She was well
when she left the Dowager's premises
early In the morning. She went across
the roadway to the bathing bench, donned
a muumuu nnd entered tho water
for a swim. Just how soon she wns
ovoicomn is not known, but it is evident
thut she wns upon the bench when
the attack came. The fact which led
to tho belief of apoplexy was that the
face was much disculoied. There Is
nothing pointing to foul play and it ts
not believed that she was tlrowned
A juiy was empanelled yesterday
morning and the body viewed at tho
morgue. An Inquest was to have been
held last ulglit at the police station but
was postponed until this afternoon,
Keanu was a woman of Imposing ap
penrancli and always commanded the
uttenlloti and respect of Hawaiian
wheuner fcht went, She had the man
tier and dlgnlt of a chlefess of the
io al blood und was looked upon by
the unlives generally as one to whom
homage was due. She was if gteat
f i tend of the lute Princess Ruth and
In later )ears was much with the late
Wttcen Dowager. She has neon lesldlng
on the piemlst's nt Pualellanl fir
eal )ears and was pioteeted by the
iiiu Princes, ns well as by the Dpwnger
bifoto them. For boine time past she
had not been right In her mind,
)ears ago her husband wett away
Into the mountains ntul nothing mine
wns heatd of him. She Reaves .eeral
At the brenkftiht and reception Rien
b) Queen l.lllunknlan'l last year Keanu
wns among those who called nnd her
appearance was much rnmiucntvd on at
that time, for. believing herself fully
entitled to icspect and homage, she
swept majestically along nraotvs'st tho
thtnng a If she were u reigning- queen.
U Mt IV i'r" Ttnmuv .n n i mis
In n btrtfrllng C4 by 100 fi' in aire
tit itfliwbanln' AMuiMiulon r lloao
luKl Mttl hftURQ It nxhlbtta of trnd
of the city, ootncMent with I ha
holding nf the ARiieultural Fair Tht
dacMon was rose lied at n meeting of
the oemntltleo In charge of the exposition
feature of the merchant' weak,
and the building Is now In the hands
uf contractors for figuring and there
seems every reason to believe that the
deposition will be one of the most elaborate
nnd perfect that could be ox
liected to come from local merchants.
The site for the fair won kindly loaned
by Captain G. MolC. Williamson, of
the Army, In charge of the grounds on
which Is the Drill Shed, which Is to be
used by the Territory for the housing
of the Agricultural Fair. The only conditions
nttnehed to the grant of the
land Is that the plans for the building
shall be submitted, nnd this In simply
for the reason that the quartermaster
wants to know Just what is to be tho
course of tho merchants. There Is no
reason to believe that there will be
the slightest objection to the plans
which have been prepared for the association,
nnd the building as finally
erected undoubtedly will be along tho
lines which have been ngrecd upon by
The structure will be of such height
ns will give room for all possible displays,
and the lloor space will permit
something like 4000 feet of exhibition
room. There will be such division of
tiio lloor as to give to, the exhibitors
forty booths, arranged In rows against
tho walls nnd down the center, there
being aisles of Urn feet In width to divide
The committee will see that there
every comfort Is arranged for tho persons
who attend the fair, und the various
plans contemplate all kinds of
booths for the accommodation of the
There nre proposed forty booths,
which will be occupied by the lending
firms of the city nnd the vnrlous lines
of trade will he displayed to the satisfaction
of every visitor. The merchants
of the city will be Joined for
this occasion by the many agents of
mainland and European manufacturers
and the display will be of the utmost
Importance to the many storekeepers of
the Islands, and the buyers' In general.
The committee Is also now considering
plans for the provision of amusements
for the three days of the fair,
which will nld In the drawing to Honolulu
of visitors from all over the Islands.
Races nnd a ball are contemplated.
The fair Is now not only nssured as
a success, but the outlook Is for such a
display ns will discount nny previous
showing: nnd will set a. pace for every
future exposition of trade resources.
iM'T"f . i J
We have just received our
new etyJo Cojd Wnyo Gurney
Cleanable Hefrigerat irs with
beautiful white enameled provision
You can see at a glunco
whether this refrigerator is
clean or not.
Tho cost of these now Cold
Wine Goods ih not ten per
cent" over tho regular zing
Wo havo thnn in all sizes
and they are sold on very
t l DIMONO k CO,
Dealers In Crockery, Oloaa
and House Furnishing Goods.
Solo agents for the celebrated
Jewel stoves and Gurney refrigerators.
8S, 66. 67
KINO BT.. HONOLULU.
ain in Siomach'lltmMlmmfit
11 liaa Iwn mm tit n bwltlty
twrtin km lie li4 n
llmr miiKMi'ty the djtimiO
Its ftl - i i "rt all atom.
diA, ni ti.ii thut MttkM him
foal CO is ll: ' '.,: at tht (rfi Of UtC
'stomach "H'n um-a an
I tooling; Momuuiics a "bunting
I "1 loitered inwn jmiIms m my Mnmtwli
I ami flOHltt not it. An out nciiUemaii lohl
I me to take Jluod'a MmapariMa, wlilrli I
did utt aft r Ihe im of lour battle I
rt'n I tnjr nvpellte, tttM I wn toon com-
p'Wi i rureu i tn t iw I feol like n n
men. On m vr'.nnt twntid I be wltlunit
Hill'!- Sarkkinri.'.a In iny liouta." Jlt.MiT
Lai i.an. 71 I oiaiuert lal St., I'ortl&ml. Me.
Cure (lyN'jsi.i, im.';orn.to nnd
Unit the v.l.nic d."i.Mt'e fitci i.
H. HACKFELD & CO. LTD. Genera
Commission Agents, Queen St., Hono
lulu, II. I.
F. A. SCHAEFER & CO. Importer!
and CommtHslon Merchants, Honolu
lu, Hawaiian Islands.
LEWERS & COOKE. (Robert Lewer
:'. J. Lowrey, C. M. Cooke.) Import
ers and dealers in lumber and build
lng materials. Ofllce, 414 Fort St.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Ma
chlnery of every descritlon made tt
The Famous Tourist Route of the
In Connection With the Canadian-Australian
Tickets are Issued
To Alll'ointf in tho United Statcn
and Canada, via Victoria and
Banff, Glacier, Mount Stephens
and Fraser Canon.
impressltne ol steamers'lrom Vancouver.
Tickets to All Points In Japan, China.
India and Around the World.
For tickets and general Information
THLO. H. DAVIES& CO., LTD.
Agents Canadian-Australian S. 8. Line,
Canadian Faclnc Railway.
TRANS-ATLANTIC FIRE INS. C.
Capital of the Company and
reserve, relchsmarks t.OOO.Itt
Capital their reinsurance companies
Tota) relchsmarks .107.650,S
North German Fire Insurance Gt
Capital of tho Company and
reserve, relchsmarks 8,S9f,0Ot
Capital their reinsurance companies
Total relchsmarks 43,830,00t
The undersigned, general agents of
the above two companies, for the Hawaiian
Islands, are prepared to tnsurt
Buildings, Furniture, Merchandise and
Produce, Machinery, etc.; also Sugat
end Rice Mills, and Vessels In the harbor,
against loss or damage by fire or
the most favorable terms.
H, HACKFELD & CO., Limits
FOR TIME KEEPING.
Should be In the pocket of even
wearer of a Watch.
Many years' handling of Wattboi
convinces us, that price considered, t
Elgin is the most satisfactory of io
Cased In ''
Nickle, Silver, Gold Filled
and Solid Gold.
We have a full line and sell them at
ELGIN'S reach us right.
ELGINS reach you right.
Elglns stand for what la right In t)s
keeping and lasting qualities, and thai
Is why we are tight In pushing tin
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.,
Fire and Marine Insurance A'gts
AUBNTS FOR THE
Royal Insurance Company of LlTerpooi
Alliance Assurance Company of Lon
Alliance, Marine and General Assuranei
Co., Ltd.. of Loudon.
Scottish Union National Imuran.
Company of Edinburgh,
Wllhelnm of Madgeburg General Insui
Aaaoclatrd Asauranee Co., Ltd., of Ue
nlcb and Berlin.
1h titolrlittiMl haittn Wn
ptil nf tit HfcvVr
are nlarfd to Itimre tltiaalftii
fife an tftohe and ftrhjU liU<ir nn4
nn Mttelifttiilue fteted lhrtm iti tht
mast favorable terms. Tor psrtUulan
appir at the ofllce of
P. A. SCHAIirfiH A; CO., Ait
Qerman Lloyd Marine Intur'ci C
Fortuna General Insurance c
The above Insurance Cumpanten hav
established a geneial agency her, anJ
the undersigned, general ugents. bi.
authorized to take tlsks agalnM .
dangers of the em at the most rto
nble rates aud on the most favor
P. A. SCHAtlFKR & CO.,
General Insurance Co. lor Sea.
River and Land Transport.
Having established nn agency at Honolulu
and the Hawaiian Iflr.nrtp the
undersigned general agents nre
to tako risks against the danger
of the sea at the most reasonablf rate,
and on the most favorable tr;,i
P. A. BCHAEFER ft C". ,
Agents tor the Hawaiian Ilnnd.
A large shipment ol fre?h J
seeds has just 'been received, r
It ia not necessary o send to ?
tho coast for gard in or
table seeds when the Hatne I
may be had in a low duy'p !
M --' ' fL
The Bank of Hawaii
Incorporated Under the Laws of the
Republic of Hawaii.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.
Chas M. Cooke President
P. C. Jones Vice President
C. II. Cooke Cashier
F. C. Atherton Assistant Cashier
Directors Henry Waterhouse, Tom
May, F. W. Macfarlane, E. D. Tenney,
J, A. McCnndless.
Solicits tho Accounts of Firms, Corporations,
Trusts, Individuals, and will
promptly and carefully attend to al
business connected with banking entrusted
to It, Sell and Purchase Foreign
Exchange, Issue Letters ot Credit.
Ordntary and Term Deposits received
and Interest allowed in accordance with
rules and conditions 'printed In pas
books, copies of which may be, had on
(Judd Building, Fort Street.
CLARKE'S B 41 PILLS fcw"rVSS!
I'alna In the back, and all kindred
Fre from Ifarcury. Establish!
upwards at W years. 1st boxea a. M.
each, of all CfcesUsts and Patent
Vendor throughout the World.
Proprietor. The Lincoln and l(Mlaa4
Counties Drug Company, Lincoln.