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HAWAIIAN GA7K1TK FIODAY, DECEMBER2. 1904 SEMI-WEEKLY,
. Mftteredtat the Postofflce of Honolulu,
II. jT Second-class Matter.
KSU&D1 TUESDAYS ftHD FRIDAYS.
WflLTER 0. SMITH, tdltor.
Fer Mor.th .8
Per Month, Foreign .. 78
Per Tear SM
er Tear, Foreign SO
Pauable Invarlablu In advance.
A. W. PEARSON,
FRIDAY DECEMBER 2
THE LEVITY OF THE LAW.
"Old Father Antic, the Law." must,
In the nature of things, have hli
humorous moments. Usually, however,
he sets somebody ut the bnr,
rather than on the bench, to express
them for him. The wit and humor of
the bar Is proerblal, but the bench
has a reputation for solemn dignity
'which een keeps the cartoonists at
bay. There are time', however, when
even Jove, laughs and when the man
In ermine unbends and adds to the
harmless gajety of the populace as
witness these extracts, printed in the,
Amerlcnn Law School Reporter irom
decisions of State Supreme Courts:
There is nothing certain about a
law suit except the expense of it."
In the Happy Hunting Ground there
are no corporations, as they have no (
soulb. and consequently no hereafter."
"It is ncetllesa to make the speech
long because the case is weak." "Those
who shoot at their friends for amusement
ought to warn them first that
it Is mere sport." "The first exercise
of mechanical ingenuity wns the
manufacture of fig-leaf apron"." "A
jiollcemnn is only a citizen dreised in
blue clothes and brass buttons." "On
appeal It Is not sufficient that God
knows a thing, but the record must
Bhow It." "A man does not marry a
woman for the mere pleasure of paying
for her board and washing." "A
policeman is an excellent Judge of
whisky, and when he hnB tasted liquor
he is able to say whether it Is whisky
or not." "It Is libelous for n telegraph
company to transmit the following
message: 'Slippery Sam, Your name N
pants (Signed) Muny Republicans.' "
"A husband is not guilty of desertion
when his wife rents his room to a
boarder nnd crowds him out of the
house." "A man is not a habitual
drunkard merely because occasionally
he gets to feeling good." "The quality
of the advice of counsel may be such
as to warrant the presumption that it
was obtained gratis." "Lawsuits are
Jtermined anything except, possibly,
thi costs." "A locomotive nnd a mule
may well pass over the same ground,
no that they pass at different moments
of time." "Womnn has always been a
favorite with equity, and It always
throws its willing orms around her."
"lie who attacks with a double-barrel
gun may be resisted just as it he shot
with a single barrel." "When n woman
passenger says she was injured In
the attempt by a railway company to
pass one car by another upon a single
track, the railway company will always
have to pay for it." "It Is not
ground for n new trial that the Juiy
in a murder case were taken to church
and allowed to hear a sermon on the
subject of Doubting Thomas " "No
man's life, liberty, or property are safe
while the legislature Is In session"
A GOOD MAN GONE.
The late James IvLkcla was a tnnn
whom his white brethren delighted to
honor one who chose a noble nnd self-
sncrlficlng part In life, who did not give
it up when hardships came and death
threatened and who died -is ho hnd
lived, a sincere Christian gentleman.
The story of Kekela's like rend3 In
some chapters like a lurid romance,
It was made up of adventures
among pirates and cannibals, nnd In
other chapters like the testimony ol the
saints, for Kekela gave many yeata to
helping the degraded heathen at rltk of
nil the natural man holds dear. There
is a chapter, too. which connects this
old missionary with Abraham Lincoln,
from whom Kekela received gifts nnd
Hawnllans have many great men of
THE WAR CORRESPONDENTS.
The war correspondents stilt complain.
They are unanimous In accusing
the Japanese ofllccrj of bad faith, but
the truth probably Is that the home
authorities promised things whtchthe
field commanders refused to carry out.
A3 o rule a General In the field abhors
the war correspondent as a privileged
spy. General Sherman would not hove
the field reporters about his headquarters
In the Civil Wnr campaigns
and at one time he threatened to hung
Whltclaw Reld. During the Spanish
war Shatter and the pressmen were
always at odds. Lord Wolseley, in his
military text book, urged British officers
to refuse correspondents shelter,
food and forage. Ten years ngo the
Japanese were inclined to welcome war
correspondents and gle them a chnnce
to unfold the military irtuei of Japan
to the outside world; but after their
experience with James CreeUnan, who
lnmted the story of the "Port Arthur
massacre," they drew the lines ery
taut, allowing no new men to enter the
field nnd even censoring the private
letters of those already there. As to
the present attitude of the Japanese
Generals it Is the common and natural
nn.. Vn rnmmnmler whose country's
Jftrluncs nnu his own are at stoke, can
nftord to 8Urround hlmelf with foreign of
observers whose business Is to pene
trate the secrets of his plana nnd publish
them to the world, ulng bribed
messengers or even the now deIce of
wireless telegraph to reach that end.
Touching the complaint that cor
rtspoments are not permuted -to go
near the flrlng lmeB u may be sad it
thai the prcc(lutlon is necessary let
th b canturcd by the enemy and of
pumpcd dry o nny Information they
maj have of the Japanese dispositions
Probably after this war the Epecini
reiresnondcnt at the front will dls
appear altogether. He Is, particularly
since wireless telegraphy wns invented
and owing to the bribe money lie ha?
on hand, too dangerous n guest for a
cautious General to accept.
One of the solid successes In the
educational system of Hawaii Is Oahu
College under it? preent management.
Teople are waning up to tne inci uwi
the Institution is n, good school of practical
training as well as one of preparation
for higher work. Young men and
women who go no further are well-fitted
for the duties of life; nnd those
who enter Universities find that Oahu
has given them a good start. The number
of students has largely increased
since President Griffiths took hold.
Inquiry ns to where the "Government
buildings" stand which are illustrated
In the Nordhoft article on
now running In the Sunday Ad
vertiser, develops the fact that they
never existed at all. A design was
Rpnt iir. frnm Auntrnlln. which, when
,. v,lr,lhn, wnH flrst here. th nubile
8UppOTea ttouId be Copied. In using
It Mr. Nordhoft thought he was merely
anticipating results. Afterwards the
Government compromised on the pres
ent Judiciary building.
Submarines will have a thorough
test when the Baltic fleet approaches
the Tar East. Japan has five or more
nnd Russia reports the nrrlvnl of two
at Vladivostok. The existence of these
hidden destrojers is bound to make
naval fighting somewhat more circum
spect. Very likely wnrshlps will move,
while In u. battle, with great speed and
never so as to go over the same course
twice, the object being to evnde the
slow -moving submarines and disconcert
Just ns the Japanese get Into shape
to mako the harbor of Port Arthur untenable.
Admiral Togo s chief blockade
draw off. The obvious purpose
Is to lure the Russian fleet to destruction.
When Togo's big fighting machines
disappear, leaving but a few
scouts in front of Port Arthur, the
chnnces nie that they have simply
hidden In the fog awaiting wireless
tips about the movements of the
One of the things the big Island
ought to acquire nre Concord stages,
such as were used in early dnjs to
croRS the the plains and to traverse the
mining regions of California. The
Hawaii stage is little better thin an
express wagon. Riding In a (,oncoru,
'even over n rough road, Is n phjsical
! pleasure which redeems travel In a
.broken country from its worst
The Dalai Lama of Thibet has
ed at Peking from Lhnsa, whence he
' escaped As the British approached I
The Buddhist pontiff is now resting
In a Chinese Lamasery. The new 8 Is
current that nobody of any consequence
signed the treaty with Great
Britain and that when the Lama re
turns in the Spring he will Ignore It.
Italy has refused to let the cruiser
division of the Baltic fleet cool on tne
1 const of her Red Sea possessions.
England Is less scrupulous as British
colliers are waiting with supplies for
the Russian vessels nil along the wny.
A nice International question has already
grown out pf this apparent
breach of neutrality.
Shipping Hawaiian rice tp San Fran
cisco to sell at a loss will be a severe
Jolt to , then frWnOs of the "small
farmer." Star, up 1
Why so? 'We are not aware that
of anyone has advised the small farmer
to grow rice. If he had, the Star would
probably object to the scheme on the
ground that there are not enough export
facilities to makefile, enture pey.
' r u : ' i
" It Is a pity that stepiJhould have to
be taken to prevent a free, use Vf'clty
water. Enough mountnln wnttr goes
to waste to permit every citizen of
Honolulu to use all he wants. Impounded
it would keep all the taps
Henry Viclra should have started his
llttlp graft earlier. Then he might have
InM It nil to II. H. Wright, as the rest
of them did.
whom they boast, but the career of no
among them has demonstrated
higher racial qualities or done more t
encourage those who expect much of
the native people than thntof James
The "sweat box" method of
Itltr rOnfpRSlnnn frnm nrlqnnppa 1
imarply condemned by the Supreme!
Court of the Territory. It Is a
tlon from the old thumb-screw and
rack device of the Spanish inquisition
and is nicely calculated to make a man
confess to anything rather than stand
the punishment. A searching Inquiry
Into whnt Is known ns the "third degree,"
a discipline used upon the murderer
of President McKinley to make
him reveal the names of accomplices,
If he had any, ought to be made by
the humane societies. From all indications
it Is a relic of mediaeval barbarism.
Gen. Grlpenberg hnd a stroke
apoplexy on Nov. 12, on hearing of the
death of his son, at the front. This
will compel a chnnge In the command
of the Russian second army, which
was excepted, to pprate with Kaul-bars'
first, arniy, under thogenepl
control of Kuropatkin. Gen.
is a man of advanced years. '
Sir Thomas LIpton will not challenge
for the cup in 1903 and no substitute
Is In sight. A new British designer,
Alfred Mylne, will build a boat
LIpton to try In the home races and
If the craft Is speedy enough Mylne
may be employed to build a challenger
for the Tea King In 1900.
NOT A REVIVAL YEAR.
An Eastern paper complams that the
general revival of religious fervor In
the Evancellcal churches which Rev.
Dr. Brushlngham of ChlCugo Is trying
to Inspire shows no lgns pi realization
"The times are," it bellnefl, "ripe for
a generul American revival," but the
people "are strangely Indifferent to the
appeals of the pulpit and. even to those
of their consciences."
A study of the great revival movements
in the United State.!, however,
leads to the conclusion that they are
the products of hard times. When a
financial panic comes and business
houses totter and fall, when incomes
are reduced and the outlook ahead Is
dark, then, as In 1837, 1857 and 1873, the
people turn for help to a higher power
and the revivalist finds his work cut
but for him. As soon as prosperity
ensues, nctlve Interest In religion falls
ofT. Three and more years ago, in discussing
a general effort all over the
United States to bring about a revival,
this paper said that the attempt was
sure to fail because ft- McKlnley times.
And fall It did. The people were making
money too fnst on earth to concern
themselves about lnjlng up treas
ures In Heaven. At ..... present time .
the conditions nre so nearly the same
ns to fully account for the
Dr. Brushlngham'.s efforts. He is
bound to lose; In fact defeat Is In the
nature of things.
PORTUGUESE INDEPENDENCE DY
Today w 111 be a. day of rejoicing for
many of the citizens of Honolulu lor
U the four hundred and
fourth anniversary of the achl yomeiit
Portuguese Independence frgAv,SPIn,
an event which had a profoui d
ence on the destiny of the pebpTes of
the Iberlnn Peninsula. The history of
the little kingdom on the shores-of the
Atlantic, surrounded by a hostile
domain which seems ready to
push her smaller neighbor off Into the
waters of the great ocean, fs a
one, full of legends of martial valor
and nil the romance and poetry of
mediaeval days. Tne nation had Its
birth nmld the turmoil of the holy wars
and being consolidated w Ith other province
"i wrenched from the unhappy
of the daughter of the King of Spain,
and being consolidated with other provinces
wrenched from the unhappy
Moors In the long struggle that led up
to the fall of Granada.
Cradled nmld the bloody strife between
Cross and Crescent, "which lasted
for two centuries before the whole of
what Is now Portugal wns taken from
the Saracens, the Infant 'nttlon was
soon plunged Into the throes of civil
strife which wrested the crown from
the Houe of Burgundy hnd gave it
to the Hoifse of Avlz and made the
power of the crown absolute. Now began
the golden nge of Portuguese his
tory. Her explorers carried the Portuguese
flag to the remotest corners of
the globe and her galleons, laden with
the gold, gems and spices of the Indies,
Africa and the Americas plowed every
sea. But the drain of her Immense
commerce was too much for the lit
tle kingdom. Her men were taken to
the far-off colonies and when King
Sebn9tlnn perished with his army In a
battle with the Moors of Northern
Africa in 1578 the.toutrjj fell an easy
prey to Philip II of Spap. r.
l&mnnnjvyoars pprtugjl jtmnlned a
province of Span uptilj goaded by
Spanish tyranny, the people of the little
country rose In revolt and aided by
England forced Spain to acknowledge
their Independence In 1040. The crown
went to the House of Braganza of
which Carlos V, the reigning monarch,
is a member. Although there have been
some disturbances since Independence
wns achieved, today Poitugnl Is In a
state of prosperity and peace. But the
dny of her Independence mnrked the
shattering of all hopes of Spanish
gientness and today the little nation
Is In some respects more powerful thnn
her larger neighbor whose past glory-stands
In contrast with her present
weakness nnd shame.
The King of Italy, in his speech from
the throne, urges the avoidance of war.
From the way In which arbitration
treaties are being signed It would appear
that the powers are quite of his
opinion. "Arbitration" as the British
Premier said the other day, "Is becoming
fnshlonable." It Is a long time
since there hns been a war
In Europe, though Incentives nre all the
tlnw. coming up. Fifty years ngo war
must Indubitably hnve followed the
North Sea ePl'ode which Has Just been
closed by reference to a peace court,
and the Fashoda Incident, which was
arranged by negotiation. Nations
think twice now before they' fight their
equals and Russia's plight will teach
them to be cautious about an appeal to
arms, with powers whom they class aB
The attempt of some organization
here to compel the sole employment of
citizens on the police force is nbsurd.
In a place where so many races congregate
it is necessary to have a few-alien
police, Japanese to ferret out
crimes among their countrymen nnd
Chinese nnd Portuguese to do the same.
The question to be settled is one of
cnpnclty, courage and honesty, not one
of cltlzen'hlp. To catch the criminal
is the main point, not to pay a party
The 203 meter hill, token by the Jap
anese, commands every part of the harbor
at Port Arthur, If Nogl can hold
It and get heavy gunB lnto'actlon there.
the remnant of the Russian fleet will
either have to put to sea or go to the
Tourists are scarce in Japan. Fear
of blocltAVle, of torpedoed
har&Ars'o'nd of flontlWg mines Is among
the1 delefrlng Influences which even the
new B,'t!nU' curios nnd' works of art were
never so cheap in 'Mikado land, does
For a hrnkebeam tramp, General
Coxey did ey ell to fall for J2S7.000.
Ha will now he more than ever the
envy of the hobo brotherhood, most
of whom would be glad to fall for ten
PROPOSED ELECTION OF DEPUTY
The Act proposed by Senator Achl,
providing for the election of dpputy
sheriff Is totally Inadmissible. It Is
axiomatic In American policy that,
ordinarily th head of any subordinate
executive office should have the appointment
of his deputies who are held
responsible to their chief. Without
thlj requirement, no man could safely
hold an office of that kind. The rule
lg peculiarly applicable to sheriffs, who
are necessarily invested with functions
affecting property, as well as Individual
safety, and, in many cases, hive to
act with great promptness and deel Ion
and take the risk of personal llab llty.
No sheriff could execute the duties of
his office unless invested with the
power of selection and control. In
municipalities and counties throughout
the United States this proposition, It
may be probably said with truth, is
almost unanimous!) recognlzej.
The rule applies with more than ordinary
force to the Territory of Hawaii.
The High Sheriff acts for all the Islands,
nnd, though within control of
the executive department of the Ter
ritorial government, nnd e'peclally of
the Attorney-General, Is charged with
and held accountable for the pet form
nnce of multifarious duties, usually
dissevered from that office in mainland
communities. The necessity for the
concentration of power in this officer,
commensurate with his obligations and
subject to the inspection nr.d co-operation
of higher departments of the
government, should be obvious to every
citizen, nnd, if he cannot participate
the selection of nil his subordinates,
faithful and conscientious man dare
assiime the risks wHlrl! the position entails.
The management of the police
alone must necessarily be under one
hepd or It could not be efficient. The
recent changes In the office of High
Sheriff prove that tne Territorial executive is
po sesses full power to revolutionize
the management of this most
Important department, and that, In
this respect, no additional legls atlon of
The most advanced reform movements
throughout the United States
have succeeded upon the principle of
concentrating authority and responsibility
In the heads of executive departments,
and of placing them under
an authority, superior in any exigency
to their own. In this mnnner nlone,
can our system of government be successfully
maintained, and the rights
and interests of citizens be adequately
There was a pregnant sentence In
President Roosevelt's letter to the Irrigation
Congress recently held at El
Paso, over which Governor Pardee of
California presided: "The best use of
the public land Is that made by the
man who has come to stay."
This language, which Is fully elabor
ated In the letter, shows the kind of
land policy that the administration
sustains, In conformity with the terms
and with the spirit of the National
Homestead Law. It is exactly coincident
with the policy that, for years,
the Advertiser his cpnslstently urged
upon the land department of the Territorial
government. There now
tp be some prospect that the
"small farmer," who is a permanent
settler nnd voter, is to have some
chance on these Islands, nnd that, before
the next general election, genuine
American citizenship may be considerably
Increased. Heretofore, the leading
tendency, in the management of
the public lands, has been to prevent
or at least retnrd Immigration of the
right sort nnd to play into the hands
of men, whoe sole Interest is monopoly
and the exclusion of Amerlcnn
population. The er.ormous majority In
favor of the Republican national nnd
local tickets prestges n closer harmony
between local and Federal administration.
Whether the capture of the 203-meter
fort is ltnlly Important to the Japanese
will depend on their ability to
direct a heavy fire from It upon the
Russian, ships in the harbor and upon
the enemy's surrounding defences.
Probably, before the capture was made,
the Russians removed the breech-blocks
from the big guns In the fort or otherwise
damaged the armament. That Is a
military duty where defeat Is Inevitable
nnd the guns cannot be taken away.
In such event the Japanese will be
obliged, before they can clear the har
bor, to drag big guns Into the fort over
a road 'more or less exposed, perhaps,
to the Russian fire and mount them
while being bombarded both by Russian
forts and ships. That, as anyone
can guess, would be no holiday undertaking.
It Is very sitlsfactory to know that
John Hay will remain In the President's
cnblnet. He Is one of the few
Americans who have been trained as
diplomats a class which Is nearly
limited to Andrew D. White, John W.
Foster, W. W. Rockhlll, John Barrett.
Henry White, Llod Griscom, John
Knsson nnd the present Secretary of
State. Mr. Hay has the attention nnd
respect of Europe nnd in his hnnds
the foreign policy of the United States
I t III be hlghminded and firm and with
out any Jingo Impulses,
Amid the political wreck of things it
has escaped general notice that the
Bryan boom for a Senatorshlp went
lth the rest. Nebraska's Legislature
will choose a Goldbug.
EVERYBODY - USES CHAMBER-!
X,A1N'S COUGH REMEDY. ,
"Mothers buy It for croupy children,
railroadmen buy It for severe coughs
and elderly people buy It for la grippe,"'
say Moore Bros, Eldon, Iowa, U. S. A.
"We sell more of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy than any other kind. It seems
to have taken the lead over several
other good brands." For sale by All
Dealers and Druggists. Benson Smith
& Co., Ltd., Agents for Hawaii.
(From Wednesday's Adv rtlscr)
"Will Chlslctt returns on the Alameda
to his home In Los Angeles, California,
after a stay of five Wcc.s in Honolulu.
Fusu HI rota has applied for a divorce
from her husband, Bunzuchl Hlrotr,
on the ground of non-support and ex
treme cruelty. They were married at
Iwakunl, Japan, In llJi.
denied proposnls for ..onstructlnir nations
one and two of the new beach
trom Kallhlwnl Hay to Hanalei
lll be received by the
of Public Works until 12 o'clock noon
After a lingering Illness Mrs. J. hr
Ccstro died on Friday evenli g. The
funeral was held Saturday ufternoon,
burial being at Peail C.tv ceme.ery.
Besides her husband and two small
children, many friends mourn the loss
of the good woman.
The regular meeting of the Gleaners
will be held at the home of Mrs. Judd,
1748 Nuuanu avenue, on Wednesday,
Nov. 30, at 3:30 p. m. Miss Agnes Judd
will speak of "Personal Experiences In
Old Rome and the Catacombs." No
member of the society can afford to be
absent from this meeting.
The deal for the fortification site at
Wnlalae was closed jesterday, $32,600
being paid over to the owners of the
property In behnlf of the United States
for 40 73-100 acres of land, Including
blocks C8, 09, 75, 81, 82, 88, 89, 05, 96 and 97. 3
The money for the site at Puuloa" is expected
on next Saturday's steamer.
The Bishop Estate is working up a
deal to put between three and five million
feet of koa lumber on the market.
There Is a large demand In San Francisco
for koa wood for use in veneering
fine furniture and Interior finishings.
The wood will come from the slopes of
Mauna Loa where It is of no use and
simply going to wnste.
United States Marshal Hendry gath
ered in a Jap named Onlshl Sena for
making okolehao on the windward side
Oahu yesterday. The man was ex
amined by Court Commlsstoner Judd
and was released on $1000 ball, being
permitted to sign his own bond. He is
p"lck, and It would be Impossible for
him to get away If he wanted to.
(From Thursday's Advertiser.)
Army and Navy men had a feast at
Relst's boathouse Tuesday evening.
The Kllohana picture exhibit Is open
day nnd evening and the public are
The Oahu Ice Company Is distributing
among its customers handsome 1903
The Territorial Grand Jury took further
testimony jesterday about election
Yesterday, for the flrst time Ince
last February, the government paid
its employees In cash instead of warrants.
The pay roll amounts to abou
Friends of O. H. Walker w 111 be glad
to learn that the popular dry-goods
man has gone back to his old line. He
has accepted a position with L. B.
Kerr & Co.
The flr.U sugar of the new crop arrived
yesterday on the Mlkahala and
was loaded direct Into the Kaiulanl.
The sugar came from Kekaha, which
began grinding ahead of the other
plantations of the islands.
Governor Carter received a resolution
jesterday from the pastor and
congregation of KnumakapHI church,
congratulating him over the reorganization
of the police department and
the enforcement of the laws.
Because of the Japanese boycott of
Hawaiian-grown rice, the local planters
have been forced to ship their rice
to San Francisco to find a market. The
Japs pay $4 a bag for Japano'e grown
rice while the local artcle, of better
qunllty, goes begging at $2 50 per bag.
The Honolulu Symphony Club meets
tonight for rehearsal.
J. T. Toeppelmann Is reported out of
danger nt the Queen's Hospital.
F. J. Church has elected to exchange
the management of the Hnletwa. for
that ot the Royal Hawaiian hotel.
Clerk W. B. Moling of the Federal
court has gone to Molokal goat hunting.
Adam Duncan, formerly of the Honolulu
police, is visiting town from Ko-
Henry Vldn succeeds Albert McGurn
as deputy sheriff for serving processes
of court on this island.
A foursome competition will take
place on the Moanalua links December
18th. Draw at 9 a. m. prompt.
J. Love, formerly In charge of the
live stock on Honolulu plantation, has
joined the mounted police force.
Shlramizl, the Japanese arrested on
a wireless message from Sheriff Coney
for embezzlement, wns sent to Kauai
In the Mlkahala last night.
Qhns. L. Rhodes and wife and Mrs.
Frank L. Hoogs and children are coming
home in the steamer Sonoma.
Mrs. Charles M. Cooke of 600
avenue Is giving atea today from
4 until 6 o'clock In honor of Miss
of New York.
Mnkaweli, Llhue and Kilauea plantations
on Kauai and Walmanalo plan
tation on Oahu have begun grinding
the new crop of sugar.
Old Junk In the Government workshop
at the foot oftAlakea street was
auctioned off yesterday and brought
good prices. A propeller wheel sold for
Porter Boyd, who sued the Canton-
Hankow Railroad Company for breach
of contract, got Judgment for $14,000.
His M, t Brooks, receued
a twdnty WJWlftgl !
Juctees jrfeoJoltpKdfPoblnson have
addressed ''l.efter,A.rj '"Chief Justice
Frear, recommending amendments' to
the Jury law and reform in the matter
of court interpreters.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Honan's young
son, two and a half years old, died
yesterday and the funeral will take
place at 10 o'clock this morning, the
Catholic cemetery' being the place of
Pain in Stomach
It hus been said that a licaltby
person doesn't know ha has a
" How unhealthy the dyspeptic
mnst hel ,
He feels as if he ivere aH stomach,
and one thing that makes him.
feel so is that pain at the pit of the-stomach
sometimes a "buraingf
"I suffered from pains in my stomach,
and could not est. An old gentleman told.
me to taWe Hood's SnrtuparlUt, which X.
did. and after the use ot lour bottles X
gained my appetite, nnd I was soon completely
cured, o that now I feel like a new-man.
On no account wouM I be without.
Hood's faarsapnillla in my house."! Hkhkt"
CallaM, 71 Commercial tit- Portland, Mcl.
Curo dyspepsia, invigorate and
tone the whole digestive syatem.
H. HACKFELD & CO , LTD. Central
Commission Agents, Queen St., Boat
lulu, H. L
A. SCHAEFETt Jfc CO. ImporttrO
and Commission Merchants, Honota
lu, Hawaiian Islands. ,
LEWERS & COOKE.-(Robert LewertU
2T. J. Lowrey, C. M. Cooke.) Import
era and dealers in lumber and bulH
lng materials. Office. U4 Fort St.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Ua.
chlnery of "ery descrltlon mad tfl
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE..
Honolulu, Dec. 1. 1D0V
NAME 0 diuOK Cfcpl:al. Val. B13. Auk.
C.BrerwA Co.. JI.OX.OCO ICO Xff....
Kwa 5,000,000 20 25
IUw. Agricultural.... 1,200,100 100 . 1001
Uw.C'om.4SugarCo. 2,112,750 IX 15.
Hawaiian Sugar Do... 2.000,000 20 ... . U
Honomu 760,000 100
Honokaa 2,000,000 20 so
Haiku XI,000 100 ISO
Kahuku &00.000 20 n
Klhel Plan. 00., Ltd.. J,tO0,00O M llji1.....
Ktpahula 100,000 100
Koloa 600000 100
McBrydeSagCo.Lld t,M0,UCC 0 8 fl.
Oahu Sugar Co 3,CO0,000 100 S8H
Onomea 1,000000 JO ... 85
Ookala 500 HOG MSB.
OUaSugarCO., Ltd... 8,000,000 20 4 .....
Olowalu 1SO.O00 100 OJ .....
.Paauhau SugPlanCo 5,000 000 to
Pacific, 500,000 100
Pala 750,000 100 ISO
Pepcekeo . 750,000 100
Pioneer 2,750,000 100 12!H Vb
Waialna Agrl. Co,... 4,500 000 100 t 75.
Walluku 700,000 100 .... !8S
Walmanalo 252,000 100 .. . U0
Wilder S. 8. Co.-. .. 500,000 100
8. a. Co.. 600,000 100 10:H .....
Haw. Electric Co .... 500,000 100 lUJj .....
H. R. T. & L. Oo fl 10O
H. R. T. A L. Co., O . 1,000,000 100 70
Uatnal 7el. Co 160,000 10
Haw. Gov't., Jp.c E9
Haw Terrl. p c. .
Hllo K. K. Co., 0 u. u 1...
Hon. K. T. &, L. Co.,
Ewa Plant , 6 p. 0 1C0
O. K. & L. Co., 6 p c . . 10),
Oahu Sugar Co., 6 p. c 100.....
Olaa Sugar Co ,8 p. c . .....
Wal&luaAg. Co.,6 p c 1U0
Kahuku 8 p. c. ICO ...
Pioneer Mill Co. 6 p c 100.....
MalkuBp e , ICO
Hawaiian Sugar 8 j.. c. .. ....
dawn. Cornl.A Sugar j
Co, Bp.c ,....
SALES BETWEEN BOARDS.
Twelve Klhel, $12; $2t,000 Haw. Sugar-
Co.'s 6 per cent bonds, $100.
Sixty Klhel, $12.
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
d S S 3 3 J
' p 5 B -s -5 2 r
j a g
5 I 53 5513331 S I 3
a.m. H p.m. pm, a.m.i 1 riie.
M 28 7.2 1.7 8.47 i.U 0.16 8.19 5.17 ID M-
T 29 8.18 1.5 10 03 3 5 1 29 8.10 5.17 11 .Ei
W U 8.18 t. a 11 10 l.2i S. It 0.21 e. 17 a.m.
T 1 11.69 1.8 10.81 5 08 i.it 6.21 6.17 O.tSi
r 2 11.88 5E2 6X7 6.22 K17 l.tO
8 I u.2 15 U.:5 8 S8 7.16 8.1 1.17
" 4 I 8a 1 8 1 58 7.17 8.21 8.'. 5.18 J.B2.'
M t 2 22 2.1 1. 141 8.00 .! 6.21 (.18 4,85.
T no nnnrtoi, rt thn mivin "Mf 9QtJ1 Al
Times of the tide are taken from thall
United States Coast and Geodetic 8utwl
vey tables. Ml
The tld9 At Kahulul and Hllo occur"!
ihout one hour earlier than at Hono
Hawaiian standard time la 10 oonm
SO minutes slower than Greenwlck
time, being that of the maridlap of 157
degrees thirty minutes. The time -whistle
blows at 1:30 p. m which is the
same as Greenwich, 0 hours 0 mlnutea.
Sun and moon are for local time fori
the whole group.
Issued by tie U. 8. Weather Boreas
Office Every Sunday Llomlng.
"M ! Hi i
a z s a " a 5 a
B 2o 80.C5 78 70 XT 80 XX B
M 21 S0X4 F0 ti 11 84 3 KB 7
T S2 0.t4 78 .27 (4 KM 14
W .a 29.99 77 tH 00 84 5 HI 7
T 21 24.9i 7 81 1 178 8 V A
K J5 .Sfl.tO 56 M T 1 68 4 H S
a i M.p in ev .00 it 1 n 0
Note: Barometer readings are corrected
for temperature, Instrumental
errors, and local gravity, and reduced
to tea. level. Average cloudiness stated
In scale from 0 to 10. Direction of
In prevailing direction during 24 boi
ending at 8 p. m. Velocity of wind
tveratre velocity 1 mliea per boor.
ALHX. McC. ASHLBT.
Section Director, ImCnarjB.