Newspaper Page Text
ESTABLISHED JULY 2. la.
PAGES 9 to 14.
HONOLULU, HAWAII TERRJ KR Tl'hPAY, DECEMBER 3 1901.
PAGES 9 ro 14.
Upon at Annual
I RESULT OF YEAR'S
WORK IS TOLD
Report of President and Other
Officers Anti-Saloon League
May Continue Work.
THTS first and the final meeting of
the Honolulu Protective League
was held yesterday afternoon at
the rooms of the Young Men's t'hrlstian
Association- After a year of hard work,
vliith was productive of much good,
the Society decided yesterday to dis
band and turn over its work to the An
ti -Saloon League, feeling that the ob
ject for which the organization had
been formed was almost accomplished.
There were present when the meeting
was called to order yesterday after
noon Rev. Messrs. Pearson. Mu'-kley,
Westcrvelt. Wood. Hartley. Soares, Dr.
Hurgess. Secretary Brown of the Y. M.
'. A. and Messrs. Theo. Ri hards. Lead-
in gham. Geo. D
McClellan. Oulick and
!. M. Case.
SECRETARY REPORTS PROGRESS.
Following the reading of the minutes.
S. . rctary Case presented his report of
the year's work, which was approved
It was as follows:
To the Mi mbers of the Honolulu Protec
tcntlcmen: The by-laws of the league
provide that, at the annual meeting, the
s-cretary of the league shall give an ab
stract report. I take it tills MUM an
iltract report of the work undertaken
and accomplished by the league durlmt
the year Just passed. For two reasons I
propose to violat. tii
duties of the office '
in this respect: Kirs;, a pers nal reason.
In that my time has been so fully occu-
lai that 1 could not stop to prepare a
report for an organization that seemed
to be M-ar-fully at rest; and second. It
iwni to me that, meeting here as we
have, late In the afternoon, with lut a
limited amount of time In-fore u to
transact business, the members would
hardly care to. listen to any lengthy dry
repeal from me.
The league, as I understand It. grew
out of a committee appointed by the min
isters of the city to Investigate condi
tion at I w ilt i. this committee met on
the 22nd of October of last year, at which
time the Iwllel question was quit.- fully
discussed, and an adjournment had to
BM mt on the following Monday, October
;h. At this meeting the suggestion was
made that a club or league le- organized
.... a broad basis, capable of taking up'
and properly dealing with the Iwilei Is--II.-.
and upon vote. It was decide.! to
f.-rm a league. A committee was there
upon appointed to draw up the neces
sary plans for such an organization and
presert same at a ruture meeting, this
committee being instructed to make a
l.xt of representative men to be invited
at such meeting. On November 11th fol
lowing, tn: committee reported Its plan
for a. league, the same was discussed and
accepted, and invitations extended to
some forty or fifty gentlemen of the clty
to meet on November 19th to consider
the proposition of forming the Protec
tive League. At this meeting, hell No
vember 19th. some fifty gentlemen were
present, and after considerable discus
sion had. the constitution and i.y-law-? o?
the Honolulu Protective LaJe were
voted upon and adopted.
Since lt organisation the directors or
the league have held some seven or eight
meetings, the league Itself having held
five. Important questions regarding Iwi
lei, the liquor ttafflc. more particularly
the Dispensary measure that was before
the last legislature, the can- and protec
tion of homeless and neglected children.
-Isting women who desired to lead bet
ter lives, and other minor matters bars
-lived careful, thoughtful and practical
consideration It is hardly necessary lot
the secretary to take these up one by one
nd tell you what has been accomplished
hi each particular case. You are all
. i ware of what has been done in ea.b
For some months past the league has
held no meetings, nor have the directors
met, there apparently being no neeessi
tj for such meetings. As to what shall
l. Ihc tuture of the organ'xatlon. if it
i-i to have a future, rests with the m-:.-ltis
The ieport af the treasurer. Dr. Bur-
SEND FOR FRIZ
&OODS 0' -
I. A8N!N &, C3.
918-922 MAD RET ST
AM rWilNClSCO. CAL
gess, showed a cash balance still in his
hands of about $150.
COMMITTEE ON LEGISLATION.
Next followed the report of the com
mittee upon legislation of which Rev.
Mr. Weatervett was the chairman. It
was as follows:
To the Protective League of Honolulu:
The Committee on Legislation resnect-
i rauy reports as follows:
Soon after the league was formed the
I legislature of the Territory of Hawaii
began its sessions. At first there
! was sharp oversight of proposed bills as
j introduced by various members into the
. two houses of the legislature. Some in
ifiuences w re exerted against such bills
as the proposal to license gambling dens.
"Statistics concerning sales of intoxicat
ing liquors were collected for use in the
'legislature. The chairman of this com- i
mittee was at the same time president of
the .Ministerial I'nion. therefore the work ;
of that body and the work of this COnV
mfttee, along legislative lines, were prac- I
ticaily the same, and this reiKirt must
include the two lines of labor. Consulta- .
tion with Air. Raird. United Stales DIs- '
trict Attorney, resulted in the prepara
tion of two bills, one for the suppression
of vice and the other raising the age of
consent, which, in tills Territory, is plac-
ed at the disgracefully low age of four-i
Uotli of these I. ills Were introduced into
the House of Representatives bv John
Emmeluth, and referred to the Com
mittee of which a Mr. R.ckley was chair-,
man. and there helved. Two other bills
were prepared, in consultation with
.Messrs. Andrews ana McClellan. chair
men of the Legal and Investigation Com
mittees, for the protection of children. '
These bills allowed to the Protective,
Uaactte, or any similar body, some of the
powi rs granted to Societies f;r the Pre
vention of Cruelty to Children. These
bills were based upon the Xiir York
law. providing for such societies, and
were almost entirely made up of ex
tracts from the tried and proved laws of
that State. These bills Were placed in j
the hands of Kalauokaiani. who consid
ered them very favorably, but lost them,
and afterwards allowed them to le do- 1
layed until it was too late to hope for a
In addition to this. In connection with
the Anti-Saloon league. the proposed
Dispensary llili was fully examined and
changes outlined, which It is hoped may
be beneficial in securing temperance ae-
tion in the next legislature.
Yours in the work.
W. I WESTERVELT,
Chairman Com. of Legislation.
INVESTIGATIONS FOR THE FEAR.
Mr. M 'iellan oi the committee on in-
vestigations then made an oral report
f the work of the committee during
the year, and its results, He referred
iu the case of Ah Ho. the little Chinese
I girl on whose account Mrs. Mon War.
had been arrested and prosecuted, but
because of technicalities she had failed
of conviction. He thought it a question
as to whether the league should con- ,
tinne after the case had fallen through,
for the committee felt that if it wasn't
pushed the Chinese and Japanese might
w . in.i .... i u ; i - .v.... wA i. ........ ....... . .
U' H 'J i 1 ' Ulkiir. mill I ill i-.ihin- t.ir I i
7. . ..... .
ah r ln th.. n urk Ir h i, I 1 1 n . ler 1 11 ken
He also told of the cas..- of a child on
Vineyard street, who had been cruelly
treated by its parents, but when the
committee threatened to take legal
stens against the offenders the narents
I had agreed to desist. A similar in-
stance was cited in the case of a child
on Punchbowl. lut a visit to the home
o; mi' jian-nis nan ini- u- sireo eifct.
The committee investigated the Win
slow case also, but as the facts later
(demonstrated there was nothing that
J would warrant the league in acting.
of the president
The following report
It is well that our by-laws do not dic
tate the subject, nor the length of the
annual address required of the retiring
presidi nt. and ftn re fore that the utmost
0, freedom is allowed to him as to these
1, ;;n,s- . , ,
I pon the present occasion tt Is deemed
advisable, at the close Of the first year
, of our existence, t.. make a brief resume
. uf our nlvtorv.
r,rs, , ,lir ,.lr. h t,r ,,,, n,c , I
.w 71. "r:.. " ... .
L.r. V .r:tt' ,?r.,""u" Wl. y
i nv i.ti .-ni iuiiii i in ;in acme. iie.
wale-awake body. It is made up of men
iv hnwu 1 i v c Vi t v . . . . rt ..f -iTk'irl i nc rkv
wvww. v " .
.1 . . f a 1 ll.l . m - - I
oaWM to UN upuning oi numanny. it
Is keenly observant of all the forces that
...... I n ...... V. ... 1. k. U... .I:-. ... I
...... . ...e hiia mm-, uate u"-e
ly in hand. It becomes, therefore. leKit-
imately within their province to take up
and consider nil evils that exist in tln
cotnmunity. together with ways and
means for putting of them down. The
shame of Iwilei was duly considered and
acted upon long before the arrival of
the Misses Aekernvin and Murcutt. who
gave such effective service In its final
destruction. Committees of investigation
had visited the place, studied the system
that prevailed, and finally recommended
the formation of a society of some kind
that would take up this and all other
kindred subjects Involving the moral
welfare of our city and Islands. In
obedience to this recommendation the
Protective League of Honolulu was or
ganized, with a membership of about 60.
Incidentally, it may be mentioned that
this same Ministerial Association most
heartily supported Mr. Murphy in his
temperance work, out of which cam.- the
Gospel Temperance League of una city.
and also It was responsible for the com
ing or Df. Chapman, who established the
Anti-Saloon League in our midst, so that
directlv and indirectly, the Ministerial
Association becomes responsible for the
mtiatenee of all three Of these leagues.
Thus It will be seen that the mtnist. rs of )
our city, although few in number, have
become an important factor In matters j
outside of the pulpit, wherever the moral j
welfare of the community is touched.
They are a real live power and lorce.
and Wiust be so recognised.
Second. Our Welcome: Sometimes a
birth nroves welcome, and sometimes It
is unwelcome. In this case, when the I
announcement oT our object ws made
in Article of our Constitution, it mat
. . . . ....... !.... 1
wttn very general approval, pww i
lish and Japanese papers of the day ex-
i .. . ... .n. ..nt til.- ill1'. i I"- ,
ll .--.- I ..... . .
this might no: add gr.-atly to the over- j
burdened conditions that seemed to pre-
vail. It was prophetic in tone, foreseeing J
u . ... . ......... - . Mr ;,,!, opposed the motion on in-
h.,,.1 us. only one p"" 'ground that the league had accomplish
in the midst of the alreadv man organ- , , . .......
i eitv whether' BWeh work during the past .ear.
that we "would march up hill only t , ,,, dlshnnd. He said that there appear
march down again." The said Article Z ' . be some disposition to credit the
is as follows: protective League with having killed
-Object-To secure the enactment and .. matter of fat.t he djdn't
enrori-cmeiit or laws ior ine morui we.
flara Of Honolulu, for UM protection of
rll.lr-en unit t he l.rnmfilliin or nubile de-
.-. n. y, and also to exert moral pressure to
on public affairs when necessary." (To
This object seemed to appeal to every- he
STRONG SUPPORT FOR CLAIMS
OF PRINCESS E. A. DEFRIES
Nov. -8. IDOL
Editor Advertiser: Defries has right
We the undersigners ask
your valuable column, in j
favor of our great and high chiefess
Her Royal Highnesses Princess Emma f
Al -xandria Defries being the risht line
age to those tabu chief s se? Kalani-j
kauiklkieokaJaniakus t and to Herl
daughter Kilioulaninuiainamao (')
through the lineal line of Queen Keopo-
olani wite of Kamehameha I to our ,
knowledge her claim is perfect and COT-
....... - ' . . I . n ' .... . " . , - f
ii-i . ..i ij iirti ii ; 1.1 i i:.- iiie l nil .t
tide posses from coppies Of scandal
mongers it becomes their dttty to step
in and out for using fraudulent names, j
aiiacneo to tneir geneouigy ut urc
evening bulletin Nov. 26. UOL five of
one Ami mm i-oul.i naturally have ex
pected real support, If we m'ght judge
from the expressions that came from
I ere and there. Bui there was failure to
respond on the part of the general com
munity, to the circulars sent out. giving
opportunity to join the new league. The
membership has therefore been exceed
ingly limited, and the attendance ajt
meetings has been small.
We have had the able support or the
entire ministry of the city. They (the
ministers) have been our backbone and
sinews. They are indeed our very
strength. We could not do without them.
Hut. while all of this is true, a more
general support is needed In addition to
all the help they can give. And unless
we may have it, and. too. a support be
yond uk mere money contributions, our
organization cannot hops to live long.
Third Our Work: Have we in any de-
tree carried out the lines indicated in
our expressed object? In reply, we will
take up the said abject, clause by clause,
(A) Enactment of Laws: We proposed
and presented bills for the consideration
and action of the legislature, which lody
(failed to act. The chairman of our com-
mittee In this department of our work
has already given you his report, hence
there is not need to more than refer to
U) Enforcement or Laws: Has also
been attempted, to the extent Of re
quiring four suits at law finally to secure
the upholding or the statutes against the
cruelty of people who had charge of a
little Chinese girl by -he name of Ah
(O Protection of Children : The girl
named above was rescued from i ruelty
and "slavery." Was given opportunity
for education, and now we have secured
her permanent support at Kawaiahao
S- miliary, from a benevolently disposed
lady. Nino other children of incompe
tents and prostitutes were given by the
law guardianship of Mr. Azbill
, r , , . . - - - ,
be r of our ln i-st lj;a ing committee, and
I . .....
s-ald children are now pleaced in the In
dustrinl Home, or Orphanage, in Koua,
j (L) Promotion of Public Decency:
The Iwilei matter had much attention,
nd wo have attempted the rescue of a
! '-umber "f girls from vice. Where they
"V '"-'1 f e..i.ii e ....v
(K) To Kxon aoral ,,r(.ssun. )n riI,k.
j Affairs: This has been done in the posi
tion we took on the Dispensary Act, and
.in our petition presented to the legisla
ture on the matter. We have also at
tempted to influence public sentiment by
contributions to the public press of the
city, relative to this measure. We have
attempted to help in the correction of
apparent injustice to the Japanese, ap
pearing before Governor Doie and pre
senting to him through our legal aid
committee nil of the aspects of the case
as we understood them, endeavoring to
nllst his riKht to interfere in
the exe- I
cutk of sentences. We have listened
o teachers and parents as to difficulties
arlatns on account of truant gills, and
..iris inclined to urn wronc. with erow-
,nR conviction that the sooner the. gov-
- i.. .ki . . ...i.k. i. ii. ... r i
" A , . 1Z1 T " '
'r-'" " " .
il wiu fo- th" w,far or
... . f v- A. i.i-t..nt i.lnf. ia I
provided only for bad boys.
. . - . ? .
' i j t ptia uvnu uu rtv. carnesi si.
thanks, did. during the three months of
hfs service, conduct in addition to many
imjittcra enlisting his attention here, an
extended correspondence in nineten dif-
ferehl directions seeking Information
from societies elsewhere, with objects
similar to our own, inquiring as to ways
and methods for correction of evils, etc.,
Our donations received have been..$SU0
Our expenditures amounted to 6ii8 9S
l.e.iviug balance in hand $1U 05
There have been many committee
meetings in addition tov those ot the di
rectorate and general association.
' If. in view of the fact that then- have
!. n born two other leagues since we
were organized, who have similar objects
to oars to a certain extent, and if it is
correct that the government has iri con-t-
niplation the establishment of a Home
for Girls of reform character, it may be
deemed best before proceeding to the
election of directors, and another organ
ization, to consider whether we would
not better join forces with another or
ganization, turning over what funds we
may have to their assistance.
! in closing rmit me to thank the di
rectors and officers and members of the
league for all of the courtesies they have
extended to me personally, as also for
: the interest they have manifested in the
I work of the organization.
WILLIAM A. BO WEN,
Retiring President of the Protective
League of Honolulu.
MOVE T) DISBAND.
FoHowing the report of the president
Dr. LSursress introduced a motion that
the Protective League disband and turn j
fleets to tile A:itl-S:i. '11 i
. I ,. .
and there was n.. reason why it should
n..t be similarly successful if continued,
Mr. Richards favored the propositi n
consider the league to be entitled to
much of the credit, but that it was due
Uncle Sam and the Kdmumis Act.
proceed with the league at present
thought meant more funds, and it
i those chiefs have seen our superior and
1 , , . . . .
uenies oi naving anything to do with
oh for shame to use names to suit
themself. Jealousy leads to destruction.
K A L A W A I A O P I ' N A ik).
K A A I M A LA N I k).
KTJHAUPIO OPIO (k).
K A WAILAH AO LEO K A LA N I k .
was difficult to raise money for that
purpose now. He favored the motion to
disband and did not believe there was
at present any great need for action
relating to children, and an attempt
should be made to prevail upen the
Anti-Saloon League to continue where
they had left .iff.
Mr. McClellan suggested that there
were people who would give funds to
the Protective League, who yet would
I unwilling to give money to the Anti
Saloon League, even though it should
attempt to carry on the same work.
Rev. Mr. Hartley stated that while:
he had no authority to be present in
behalf of the Anti-Saloon League, he
was glad to be present in his personal
i-aiiaeity. He said he had known of
Anti-Saloon leagues takine uu lust such
nrork as was done by the Protective I
League but that such work had gen
erally been carried on by law and or
Rev. Mr. Pearson felt
reluctance in voting in favor of the mo -
. a . ....... . ..
tion. and said that the influence of the
b ague throughout the city had always
been for good, and there were interests
I hat aome such organization should
continue to look after. He did not see
how its work could be taken up by the
Anti-8aloon League and if the Protec
five League disbanded he favored giv-
ing the work to the Associated Chart'
ties rather than to the Antl-Salohn
. t v. . v. . , ,
Mr. Leadingham believed that before
any action was taken upon the motion
the members of the league should know
what the prospects for the continuation
of the work by another organization
were. If there was any doubt of the
Anti-Saloon League being unable to do
, the work, it would be verv unfortunate
,i iuVi.. ,i , iv,; timo
I to ItlSDanU at tHiS lime
believed in having as few organization-?
of this kind as possible, as by combin -
ing better results might be obtained,
He thr.iisrht. however, trreat care should
be exercised in combining with any i
Mr. Richards suggested that if this
body turn over its work and whatever
money it had, an express provision
should be made that some standing
committee of such other body be creat
ed to occupy the place as far a3 was Miss H. Burrington. Philippine Islands,
possible of the organization which had , P- Detrieck. San Francisco; W
(.. !t o,, thn, c.mi rnmmit.iKirkvood and wife. Tokio; Mrs. II. C.
given it such power, that such commit
tee then continue to serve in the same
rapacity as a similar committee of the
Protective League had been serving.
Mr. Richards further stated that the
Anti-Saloon League was here to stay.
that it had a man giving his entire at
" lu " lu u u '
...!. ... . i . .i . i . v...
ing over the work of the. Protective
(League, it would be to the mutual ad-
. vantage of both organizations. I
rt,- xtr. HatM ihunmni.n uM I
what the objects of the association j
were and what the Anti-Saloon League j
Iwonld have to do? I
x,e Uk th
R.f KI. r.r l-v,-,l hui.n fr
save fallen women, but that this work J
was now wing aecompusnea o me ,
Rescue Home of the Salvation Army. ,
The second object, the protec tion and :
For neat appearance, easy drift anH durability, the world
Celebrated Studibakr Express Wzg m
For lifrbt :wil heavy delivery pofpnaea, has noequa1. Twenty -five
just received, capacity 800 to 8,000 Ibn. Car-load lot prices.
WITH OH WITHOUT TOPS.
CX I QrALXDe
(.. SCH UMAX, LTD,
Honolulu, Sole Agents Studebaker Bros. T. H.
FRED PIIIIP & Ul?() 623 King Street.
Practical Harness Makers and Saddlers.
Hurnesg, Trunks and Valines, Ntatly and Promptly Repaired.
'Phone Blue 2651. P. O. Box 138
care of neglected and ill-treated chil
dren would soon be taken over by the
government, when its home for girls
was established, and the third object,
the saving of slave women, seemed to
be about the only one not provided for
Dr. Rurgess then withdrew his origi
nal motion and introduced the follow
ing: "Moved that the president be em
powered to request the Anti-Saloon
League to take over the effects of the
Protective League of Honolulu and re-li-.est
the formation of a standing com
ir.'ttee to carry on the work. In case
they accepted the work and did appoint
:-uch a committee that this league be
conaidered di&bandd; and In case they
declined the work to turn it over to
such organization as might be willing
to accept it. and if accepted, the pro
tective League to be considered as dis
banded." This motion was adopted by a vote of
eight for, and four against, and the
. a . . . . . " :
H ALE I W A For week ending Le-
cemher 1. 1901: Rear Admiral Silas
Caaey, I". S. N.: Mrs. Silas Casey. So
phie Pearce Caaey; Rear Admiral R.
D. Evans, V. S. N. ; Dr. W. E. Taylor.
U. S. N.; Mrs. Bertha Taylor: Capt.
P. H. Cooper. I". S. .'.: A. H. i "leghorn.
Vrs ('has K I.".1 HAnntlllu- T.ient
commander Charles P. Pond, V. s. N.;
George C. Belter, V. N. ; Lieut.
Commander Benjamin Tappah, IT. s.
VS.; Onpt. Charles M. Thomas. I", s. N.;
Capt. J. F. Merry. IT. S. N; P. C. Jones
and wife. Honolulu; C. N. Thomas, San
Francisco: Louise K. Harrison and
ehild TV.-. nW HevO-i,. VV M I.vIa VIn
nlulu; iliss C. B. Thomas, California;
! Miss M. EL Manning, New York; Mr.
j-nnd Mrs. Whither ai d C. is. Newton of
'the- Boston Concert Company: William
Whitney. Mrs. Whitney. C. M. V. Fos-
tcr and wife. Mis-s M. E. Thomas, J.
L. Rockwell. A. E. Murphy und wife.
j Honolulu; Frank Mac Vicars. London;
J. BatChelor, Honolulu; John W. Horn-
j ton. New York; G. M. Taggart, Seattle,
Mass.; J. G. Down In;,, San Diego. Cal.:
1 W. M. Giffard, Miss Jennie Giffard
' II ... ..Ii, ! T ,. , ., T - . - : . . -T - .. If..
Honolulu; James Ellis Tucker, Mrs.
Tucker. San Francisco; EL M. Whitney
Jr.. John Efflnger and wife. MIsh Doro
thy Effinger, Miss Eleanor Effinger,
Miss Alice Effinger, Miss Louise Effin
ger. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Middledltch. T.
G. Thrum and wife. Miss E. Thrum.
K. Augustine Rowland. Honolulu; Mrs.
Kuuhi Waldron and
Daniel Logan, Vol-
' nurse. and
I ano, House; T. H. Lillle. Glasgow,
I Scotland; Sydm y H. Weston and Miss
Birdie Ernst. V . S. T. Meade; Win. G.
! H;t and uifl. ir,muIulu. Lieutenant
, yyke. V. S. A.: Mrs. James M. Love;
Samuel Parker. George D. Gear. Geo'.
A. Davis. Prince D. Kawananakoa,
Prince C. Kalahlanaole, H. R. Wood,
H. O. Merithew. R. II. Hemrose and
wife, C. K. Stlllman, Robert Lewers
.. -1 r, . at.-.. -. . , . . 'i- l-1 . . . , i iir
?. ''"''. " "'f.l tT.
t i ..ii' 'ii.i'oii v. ru t triA m ron
Shi , Honolulu: F. L. Chambers.
. Kugene. Ore - Charles H. Chambers,
William C. Itamsay. Hono-
I MOAN A Dr.
P. Strong. V. S. A.,
L. Payson and Miss
'and wife; Mrs.
I M. Ide; O. R. O'Leary. IT. S. A.; Geo.
M. Stoney, C S. N.; Livingston Hunt,
l S. N. ; E. B. Stebbins. Wisconsin;
Mrs. J. L. Taylor. Miss IX. Strong.
Cleveland; George Beebe, John Fiske,
New York; Mrs. R. J. C. Irvine. Miss
Irvine, Detroit; Mrs. J. Q. A. Braden,
. Tabrett. Miss M. Tabrett, J. E. Duff
'and wife. San Francisco; M. A. Cheek.
R. H. Moore, w. A. Baldwin, F. J.
Church. M. F. Prosser. F. J. Scott. J.
E. Fullerton and wife. E. S. Gill and
wife. E. J. Thomas. R. Pearson. J. Ro-
I senstein, Mrs. M. D. Hendricks. P.
Hcnnpinpr. j. .1 . uinc ii. n. fans ami
r "5, "S' ..- w t
HonolumItX Allen wife
chndren ancl maid 'chicago; Q. Kunst.'
Honolulu- J S Tobin and wife Miss
r, j ' tt -ttt A o
Francisco; A. Mizner. Honolulu;' Carl
H. smitn. tiuo: tnomas t. cmitn.
Steamsntp Aiameaa; iv. wwe, can
Francisco: P. J. Moore. Minneapolis:
'K axueuer. v iiuioo
. ...... i , .
Lieut. J. G. Doyle.
Mrs. H. G. Mayers. Chicago;
S. Waxlek. New York; Mrs.
1a (;racei San Francisco;
II. E. Bar-
Chicago; L B. Doane and wife,
Francisco; Dunlap Moore, V. S
N.: W. Gale and wife, Berkeley: W.
I rier. Brussels; D. Meyer. L. Mouet,
Yokohama; D. J. Styne. San Diego;
R. W. Filler. Kahului; J. Scoble, W. A.
Kolmar. S. Parker Jr., L T. Irvine, A.
E. Murphy. Honolulu; Frank MacVl
cars, London; W. H. Corbett. Austin
Boling. Kentucky; J. W. Keystone,
REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS
GEO. B. McCLELLAN & CO. 603-594
Stangenwald Bldg. Tel. Main 69.
LYLE A. DICKEY. King and Bethel
Sts.; Tel. Main 312.
C. R. HEMENWAY. Office, 406 Judd
building; Telephone 314 Main.
L M. LONG. Offices 37 & 38. Campbell
blk.. cor Fort & Mer. Sts.; Tel. VI. 2T8.
FRED W. MILVERTON. Rooms 302
304 Stangenwald block; Tel. Main 395.
PETERSON A MATTHEWMAN. F.
O. box 3bVJ: 15 Kaahumanu St.
LUELLA S. CLEVELAND. M.D. Of
fice. 1082 King St.; hours, 9 to 12 a. nu,
3 to 5 p. m.; Tel. White 411.
DR. JENNIE L. HILDEBRANDK.
Office, 248 Beretanla ave.; telephone
DR. FRED W. HODGINS. Eye, Ear.
Nose and Throat only; office, Alakea
street, lately occupied by Dr. Mur
ray. Office hours. 9 a. m. to 4 p. in.
DR. T. MIT AMURA. Office. 1468 Nuu
anu St.; Tel. White 152; offloe hours.
8 to 10 a. m. and 6 to 8 p. m.. except
W. G. ROGERS. M.D Eye. Ear. Nose
and Throat; 1146 Alakea St., opposite
Hawaiian Hotel; special treatment
DR. A. N. SINCLAIR. Boston Bldg.;
hours. 11 to 1. 3 to 6, 7 to 8; Sundays,
12 to 2; Tel. offl. Main 3S5; re. W. 2861
DR. J. UCHIDA. Physician and Sur
geon; office, Beretania. between Fort
and Nuuanu streets; office hours. 8 to
12 a. m., 7 to 8 p. m.; Tel. 1211 White.
DR. H. BICKXELL. Mclntyre bldg..
rooms 2 and 14; office hours. 9 to 4
DR. DERBY. Mo tt -Smith bldg., cor.
Fort nd Hotel Sts.; office hours. 9
M. E. GROSSMAN, D.D.S. Alakea St..
three doors above Masonic Temple.
Honolulu; office hours, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
DR. C. B. HIGH. Philadelphia Dental
College. 1892; Masonic Temple; Tel.
DR. GEO. H. HUDDY. Mclntyre
bldg., rooms 1 and 2; 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
DR. R. L MOORE. Dentist; room 40o.
Parrott building. San Francisco.
DR. T. MOTONAGA. 46 Beretania St .
between Fort and Nuuanu; office
hours. 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.
DR. A. C. WALL, DR. O. E. WALL
Office hours, S a. rn. to 4 p. m.; Lora
bldg.; Fort St.; Tel. 434.
J. M. WHITNEY. M.D.. D.D.S Boston
Bldg., Fort St., above May A. Co'm:
hours, 9 to 5; Tel. Main 277.
ARTHUR C. ALEXANDER. Survey
or and Engineer, 409 Judd Bldg., P.
O. box 732.
CATTON, NEILL & CO.. LTD. Engi
neers, Electricians and Boilermakers.
RISDON IRON WORKS. Engineers
and builders of Pumping and Sugar
Machinery and complete power
plants; office, room 12, Spreckels blk.;
E. TAPPAN TANATT Civil and
Electrical Engineer; P. O. box 92:
office, room 3, Spreckels' block; Tel.
791 Blue: residence. 3441 Blue.
JAMES T. TAYLOR, M. Am. Soc. C. E.
Consulting Hydraulic Engineer; 3o
Judd Blk., Honolulu; P. O. box 79S
WM. T. PATY. Contractor and Build
er, Ptone and office fitting; brick,
wood, or stone building: shop. Hotel
St.. near barracks; res., 1641 Anapuni.
J. MORGAN. Art Jewelry, Precious
Stones, Opals cut; Curios and Fore
eign Stamps; 1.158 Fort street.
j SHREVE & CO. San Franclseo Jew
elers and Silversmiths. See advertise
J. D. AVERY. Public Stenographer.
room 2. 164 Hotel St., over Hart a.
Co.; Tel. Main 76; House. Blue ML
MISS ET.LA K. DAYTON. Public
Typewriter: office with David Day
ton. 1C7 Merchant St.
COOK'S MUSIC SCHOOL. Love bldg..
Fort St. Its methods are the result
of 30 year's experience in teaching.
MAD AMIS A. SCHOELLKOPF In
structor of French and Piano, res..
Hotel St.. opp. Advent Church.
ANN1S MONTAGCE TURNER "Mi g-
1024 Beretania St.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INPCRaNCE
CO. OF NEW YORK.
Assets Dec. 31. 1900, J325, 753.152. IL
S. B. ROSE. Agent. Honolulu.
AWC1' I HC I .
EDWARD R. SWAIN. Stangenwald
bldg., Honolulu; Crocker bldg., San
BEARDS LEE & PAGE. Architects a nd
Builders. Office, rooms 2-4. Arlington
Annex. Honolulu. H. I.; sketches and
correct estimates furnished at short
notice; Tel. 229: P. O. box 778.
W. BEAK BANE. Card Engraving and
Stamping; room 2, Elite Building.