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Who is Your Favorite School Teacher?
ONE VOTE FOR
VOTE EARLY AND OFTEN.
TUB MOST POPULAR
Vol. VTII. No. 1557.
HONOLULU. TERRITORY OF HAWAII, THURSDAY, JUNE 11 1900.
Pbicb 6 Ckutb.
HAWAII THE AMERICAN
Ship of State Happily Launched
Upon Its New Career.
Inauguration Ceremonies at the
for tbe Celebration of
Admission Day Tbis
Hon. Sanford Ballard Dolo was In
augurated as llrst Governor of tho Ter
ritory of Hawaii, United States of
America, with Impressive cercmonlea
at 10 o'clock this morning In front of
tho Capitol, or tho Executlvo building.
It was a sccno long to bo remem
bered. Tho threo platforms erected
over and on cither side of tho steps
wcro occupied by tbo leading actors,
olllclul guests and the lady relatives of
both. Upon tho llrst floor veranda and
tho second floor balcony sat and stood
citizens with their wives and families.
Alt wcro in holiday attlro. In front of
tho building was a vast concourse,
numbering anywhere from threo to flvo
thousand people, of races hailing from
' every climo and quarter of tho globe.
Tho native Hawaiian was gratlfylngly
In evidence wherever tho eye turned.
Tho mlddlo platform was reserved to
tho Governor designate, members of
tho Cabinet of his ending presidency of
tho Republic of Hawaii, department
heads of the Territory und tho minis
ters of religion and justico officiating
at tho Inauguration.
Tho right platform was for tho Con
sular Corps and ladles, and tho left for
former high officials, members of the
legislative bodies of the Itcpubllc am
ladles. Upon tho ground, on olthn
side in front, were nmplo accommoda
Uoiib for press representatives.
Rev. K. S. Timotco offered up the In
auguration prayer In the Hawaiian lan
guage. Hon. E. A. Mott-Smlth, retiring Min
ister of Foreign Affairs nnd of Public
Instruction, read tho commission of
Governor Dole, signed by William Mc
Klnley, President of tho United State.
Hon. Walter F. Frcar, first Assoclato
Justice by contlnuanco and Chief Jus
tice of tho Supreme Court of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii, deslgnato, adminis
tered tho oath of ofllco to Governor
Dole and signed the attestation there
to In prcsenco of tho people.
The Inaug irnl Address.
Governor Dolo was handed a port
folio by Mr. Hawcs, his acting prlvato
secretary, from which ho drew tho
manuscript of tho following Inaugural
address. Ho read It In a clear voice and
with good elocutionary effect:
Fellow Citizens: In accepting tho
position of Governor of tho Territory
of Hawaii at tho request of tho Presi
dent of tho United States, 1 frel cer
tain that there will bo some problems
In tho administration of tho affairs of
tho Territory for which the government
of Independent Hawaii 1ms cre-ited no
Were It not for tho support that I
am confident I havo In your sympathy,
and in your patriotic determination
that In tho new departuro tho country
shall make progress In good govern-
The United States Custom
House. Post Office and
Internal Revenue De
partments Accept the
Bonds Issued by the
Tills Compnnv Issues bonds rf surety
ship fr the falth'ul discharge of duties of
employes In positions of trust. It thus
relieves Private Individuals from the ne
cessity which former y existed of assum
ing these responsibilities.
TO EMPLOYES, this Company will
present the advantages of enabling you to
obviate the unpleasant necessity of resort
ing to y.iur prtton tl f lend, and will len
der you by the payment of a sma'l annujl
premium, your o n I dependent surety.
The Bnnds of this Company are accepted
In all of the Unit'd States Coutf In all of
the Departments of the United States
For further particulars apply to
GEAR, LANSING & CO.
Insurance Department, Judd Building.
ment, I could not contemplate the task
beforo mo without deep misgiving.
The political evolution of Hawaii has
been from feudalism to royal authority,
then to a republic and now to r.cpcn
denco upon a stronger nation. Tbo re
cent policy of tho great powers to par
cel out between them the Islands of
Polynesia, has been an Influential fac
tor in the last act of theso successivo
changes. Paramount commercial illa
tions with tho United States have
formed another. With such influences
at work, It only needed the decadence
of tho monarchical authority to cause
tho Hawaiian community with its
strong American sentiment to gravl
tato IrrcBtstably to tbe United States,
choosing Its own destiny rather than
leaving It to bo decided by others.
StutcHmunoliip ot Kumehameha.
Hnwali owes Its rcmarkablo progress
In civilization largely to tho wlso
statesmanship of Kamehameha III. and
other high chiefs, In the early part of
his reign. Theso men and women care
fully weighed tho counsels of their new
ndvlscrs from across tho sea, and se
lected tho best as n basis of action. A
few months of peaceful revolution suf
ficed for an advanco in civil idmlnU
tratlon, which has, in analogous cases,
required years of dovastatlng civil war.
Personal rights wcro guaranteed: tho
absoluto authority of the sovereign was
voluntarily surrendered for constitu
tional limitations; the vast landed In
terests of king and chiefs the rich
prizes of tho victories of Kamehameha
tho first, wcro divided and adjusted in
conformity with tho new recognition ot
.ho rights of tho common people, nnd
.ho creation of corporato government.
It ts not easy for us at this time to
;lvo duo weight to this organizing
trork of thoso chiefs and their foreign
dvlscrs. Had tho former been less
jubllc spirited, or had the' latter boen
less sincere, In all probability tbo his
tory of many another tragic conlll:t
between tho forces of civilization nnd
barbarism would havo been repeated
Tho Influence of this peaceful reform
In tho civil system has been to this day
constant and controlling in the rela
tions between the Hawaiian and tho
foreigner. To this Influence we may
largely credit tho comparatively peace
ful settlement of tho disturbed condi
tion of affairs incident to tho dissolu
tion of tho monarchical system.
Bewildering to Howollans.
To Hawallans this occurrcnco was
especially painful nnd bowtlderlng. Ac
customed to tho wise and successful
rulo of tho Kamehamchas nnd to a
Hereditary sentiment at loyalty toward
tho ruling chiefs, but few were ablo to
weigh tho causes that led to tho dis
integration of tho royal prerogatives In
1893; yet In splto of the most disturb
ing nature- of this event, they did not
as a class nssumo a hostllo attitude,
nor retuso their confidence to those
who succeeded to the sovereign author
ity, although tney have to a consider
able extent held aloof from participa
tion In public affairs. Many among
them havo been irreconcilably hostllo
to tho new movement, whllo others
have been its steadfast supporters, but
tho mass havo remained In a stato of
suspense In political matters.
Tho solution that has como Is politi
cal union with a great and most friend
ly nation, In which relation natlvo Ha
wallans aro guaranteed full civil rights
as citizens of Hawaii and also as citi
zens ot tho United States. May they
never forget how America has trusted
Generosity to Hnwtillnns.
This generous treatment ot the Ha
wnllans by Congress calls for no less
consideration from their fellow citizens
In theso Islands. They wero tho flrot
settlers In Hawaii pioneers of us ell.
With tho most limited resources and
without metals, they worked out an
olaborato and splendid feudalism, de
veloped agriculture, hydraulic cngln
eerlng and the manufacture ot beauti
ful and useful fabrics. They welcomed
tho foreigner and adopted his civiliza
tion, both to their advantogo and in
Jury. May fellowship between the two
races bo honorable and helpful and
Tho United States always the pro
tector of Hawaii has approached thi;
question of annexation in tho most con-
HONOLULU t SCHOOL
Day and Night Cusses
ROOMI ll-lf, vi Floor 9 A, M. 4 p, M
Hour i r.y-v.f r.m
sldcrntc manner. With grcnt deliber
ation has our request been acceded to
and Anally consummated with a regard
for our public and prlvato Interests
that wo can never forget.
Tho Joint resolution of annexation
guarantees perpetual union; tho non
application of American public land
laws to our limited public domain; tho
use of land revenues for the sole bene
fit of our population for educational
nnd other public purposes, and tho pay
ment of our public debt.
Upon these guarantees nnd the prin
ciples of the constitution of tho United
States and the friendship of the AtncM
can peoplo for Hawaii, has tho Terri
torial Act, tho groundwork of our new
civil system, been bulldcd.
Our Lcglslnturo and our Judiciary
aro restored to us without fundamental
changes; American citizenship, man
hood suffrago nnd representation in
Congress aro conferred upon all Hawa
iian citizens; only Hawaiian citizens
may quality for tho office of Governor
or other offices under the Territorial
government; our laws are substantially
retained, save such as became unneces
sary under the now conditions.
Hnwali has no longer a separate In
dependence, but It is now a component
part or an Independent and powerful
nation. Its limitations aro slight end
Its freedom of action large enough for
tho present. Its fundamental law af
fords a largo measure of self govern
ment nnd protects us from the rulo of
In our composlto community the
great world races aro well represented:
Polynesian, Anglo-Saxon, Frank nnd
Turanian. Bccnuso of this the difficul
ties of government nro much Increased.
For the protection of the representative
and other phases ot modern civilized
government, It has been deemed essen
tial to refuse citizenship to represen
tatives of the Chinese nnd Japanese na
tions which together form a largo part
ot our population, although some of
theso are undoubtedly well qualified foi
tnc duties of citizenship.
Tho arbitrary denial of tho franchise
nnd consequent representation to these,
places upon tho rest of tho community
whether as voters, legislators, the
courts of tho executive, tho considera
tion of the Interests ot these unrepre
sented persons. Neglect ot this obliga
tion would not only be an Injustice to
them but would lucvltnbly mennro tho
welfare of all.
As a corrective to raco prejudice, our
educational system reaches ill children
of whatever nationality. Tho Chinese
child may pursuo Chinese studies at
sorao part of tho day or night, but he
must tako up his English lessons In
regular school hours. As a result the
boys of our public schools of all na
tionalities compete with ench other In
their school room work nnd play ball
together on tho piny ground. Uy tbo
time they are grown up their raeo Jeal
ousies havo substantially melted away
Corporation and Labor.
The pressing demands of agricultural
corporations for cheap field labor, to
gether with their great Influence, will
contlnuo as In the past to bo an ob
stacle to the development of such n
citizen population as shall safeguard
tho political future of Hawaii. Tho
two enterprises nro mutually hostile.
Tho ono Is Interested In men ns ma
chines, the other ns factors In tho de
velopment of tho state.
As tho control ot such corporations
gradually passes into the hands of
thoso who are without tho restraining
Influences of local and traditional as
sociations, nnd nro not Interested In
the social growth of tho Hawaiian com
munity, this danger may becomo more
threatening than heretofore.
Every ono who Is resident hero, not
merely to amass wealth, but to llvo n
home life nnd perhaps to bring up chil
dren who will necessarily becomo nt
tached to tho country, Its climate and
Its social life, Is mos't vitally Interested
In having this matter rightly solcd.
This mcanB that It shall net only bo
possible but settled beyond all ques
tion, thnt no moneyed Interest shall
bo allowed to stand In tho way of the
development ot a pure family life In
any part of tho Territory of Hawaii;
either by tho enforcement of unfavor
able conditions upon the field laborer,
whereby family life Is mad-i morally
Impossible or only immorally possible,
ir by opposing tho settlement of the
imnll proprietor. Indifference ot gov
irnmcnt or employers to the inalien
able rights of men, women nnd chil
Ircn to an Ideal homo environment
must result, sooner or later, In tho io
irlsalB of natural Justice.
Our shores and mountain slopes offer
t fertile soil and an Infinite variety of
andsenpe, sufficient and sultablo for
he homes of such citizens and enough
it them ns shall assure honest and
:apablo government and statehood In
The Land Policy.
The land policy of the Itcpubllc of
Hawaii, whereby public lands are
ipened for settlement in small Hold'
lngs, should bo continued by tho Ter
rltory with such changes ns cxperlcnco
has shown to be necessary, and carried
on with vigor und earnestness In the
hopo thnt many Americans may be lod
to transfer their homes from tho Main
land to Hawaii.
This future Is something to work for,
wisely and persistently. Business Is
shortsighted nnd will not strive for the
ideal result unless It pays to do so. Let
us convlneo it that It will pay to do
tills. In dollars and In tho higher values
also; and In tho mcnntlmo, let tho citi
zen nnd his representative aim to pro
vent enterprise from doing tho least
thing against tho Interests of tho body
Two other great enterprises will es
pecially enlist tho thought nnd energy
of tho Territory the Improvement nnd
oxtenslon of highways In a measure
consonnnt with prospective needs; nnd
tho creation of municlpllltlcs. This
will require the profoundest study nnd
an honcut public spirit, that such gov
ernments may perform a useful servlco
and not becomo sources of civil cor
ruption and thereby oppressive to those
within their Jurisdictions.
A happy feature of our lato period of
civil dissension was tho usual survival
of friendly relations between Indi
viduals of divergent political opinions
and consequent public action. Few
friendships wcro broken on this ac
count or social relations disturbed.
Mindful of this, I feel tho utmost con
fidence lu calling upon nil of whatever
namo or opinion, to allow the political
Irritations of recent years to disappear
In the shadows of tho past; and, turn
ing to the future, to Join hands In the
creation of nn Ideal commonwealth out
of our complex conditions.
Our outlook Is most auspicious. The
shores and Islands ot the great Pa
cific ocean hnvo already becomo tne
theater of a drama, tho successive arts
of which will affect tho mutual rela
tions of tho nations ot the world.
Tho great powers are massing their
forces In this ocean for tho protection
and Qovolopmcnt of their commrco and
tho promotion of national prestige.
Hawaii is tho one mid-ocean refuge
of the North Pacific a half way house
where all passers by must stop for re
freshment. A stately procession ot ships carries
our pioducts around tho stormy capo
to tho Atlantic shores of tho United
States, another to tho Pacific Coast.
Our harbors aro already inadequate for
aur commcive. Hawaiian agricultural
snterprlsts, easily leading tho world In
.ho relative production of our main
:rop, Is ns yet far from Its climax. Our
climate, tho Joint production of the sun
ind tho trnao wind acting ovor a
thousand leagues of sea, and tho loveli
ness of our mountain scenery nro a
perpetual Invitation to tho denizens of
ill latitudes. Hawaii Is foreaimed by
Its past experience for this new essay
'n government. Tho honorable com
petition of sister Territories, tho hopo
of Statehood, and tho glorious history
of America must Inspire her.
Let us tako up this work with en
thusiasm, nnd bo worthy of tho corfl
denco which Congress has In us.
Let us keep forever upon our prcat
seal our old national motto the breath
of the land endures In righteousness,
and always remember that private
character Is tho real foundation of
The Military Review.
At tbo conclusion of tho Governor's
ulilrcss the Government band conduct
ed by Cnptaln Iicrger struck up the
"Star Spangled Unnncr" and passing
tho reviewing stand halted on tho
right front and continued playing for
tho march past of the troops. It was
followed by tho llfo and drum corps
conducted by W. C. King.
Tho Cth Artillery, U. S. A., led tho
nnrado in command of Major Ennls.
It wus followed by tho First
Regiment, Notional Guard of Hawaii,
under commnnd of Colonel J. W. Jones
on foot. There were no mounted offi--ors.
Colonel Jones, with Cnptnlns W
G. Ashley, J. Schnefcr and Thos. 13.
Wall of his staff, took up a position be
nenth the stand until tho troops had
passed, when they saluted Governor
Dolo nnd received a bow of acknow
ledgement from him.
There were bursts of applause when
tho gay reglmentnl colors, nn Amcrl
an nnd a Hawaiian banner, wero
homo past tho stnnd nnd when the nn
tlvo Hawaiian company marched by.
Majors J. M. Camara and C. W. Zclgler
-cspcctlvcly led tho two battalions of
tho N. G. II.
The Governor' Reception.
Immediately utter tho review Gov
srnor Dolo went Into tho reception
room with tho receiving party. Many
hundreds of peoplo soon blocked the
rcnt hall and tho. doorway opened
Into tho chamber, on their way to pay
their respects to tho first Governor of
Governor and Mrs. Dolo were sup
ported by tho following receiving par
'y: Mr. H. E. Cooper, Secretary of thr
Territory, and Mrs. Cooper; Mr. Jus
Mco Frenr nnd Mrs. Frcar; Mr. A. T.
tklnson, Superintendent of Public In
structlon, nnd Mrs. Atkinson; Mr. I'.
P. Dolo, Attorney General, nnd Mrs. A.
After tho reception a motley throng
of all nations, Including many Chlncso,
swarmed through the building, Inspect
ing Its furniture nnd works ot art. The
hallways up and down stairs, the ver
andas and grounds, wcro still teeming
with peoplo when a Bulletin reporter
had occasion to visit tho Capitol at
12:30 p. in.
Governor Dolo wns attended on tho
Inaugural platform and In tho recep
tion chamber by Colonel J. II. Soper,
Mnjor Curtis P. Inukca nnd Cnptaln J.
W. Pratt of his personal staff, also by
his prlvato secretary, A. T. Hawcs Jr.
At tho Inauguration there wcro also
on tho platform: Hon. E. A. Mott
Smlth, retiring Minister of Foreign
Affairs and ot Public Instruction; Hon.
Alex. Young, retiring Minister of the
Interior; Hon, Snml. M. Damon, retir
ing Minister of Finance; Hon. Henry
E. Cooper, retiring Attornoy General
and Incoming Secretary of Territory.
Hon. W. F. Frcar, Chief Justico dcslg
nnto of tho Supremo Court; Hon. A. T.
Atkinson, Superintendent of Public In
struction, nnd Itov. E. S. TImoteo.
chaplain of tho day.
Upon tho right platform among
others were noticed: Consul W. Rob
ert Hoare of Great Britain; J. F. Hack
fold of Germany, Austro-Hungary and
Russia; Consul Ynng Wcl Pin of China.
Consul MIkl Snlto of Japan, Consul H.
W. Schmidt of Sweden and Norway,
Consul Focko of Mexico, Vlco Consul
Dr. L. F. Alvnracz of Spain nnd wife,
former United States Consul aeneral
Win. Hnywood, former United States
Vlco Consul General W. Porter Boyd
and wife, Robert W. Wilccu, J. K.
Kaulla and D. Knlauokalanl, former
Royalist delegates to Washington.
Consul Polllo of France, Consul F. A.
Sehncfer of Italy, dean of crops, nnd
wife, Consul Canavarro of Portugal,
Captain Merry, U. S. N.; Colonel Ruh
len. U. S. A.
Upon tho left platform among oth
ers were: Hon. F. M. Hatch, former
Cabinet member and Minister to Wash
ington, and Mrs. Hntjh; Hon. W. O.
Smith, former Attorney General, nnd
Mrs. Smith; Hon. W. C. Wilder, Presi
dent of Into Senate of Hawaii, and Mrs.
Wilder; Hon. J. Lot Knulukou, Speaker
ot lato Houso ot Representatives nnd
member of Into Council of State,
Messrs. P. It. Iscnbcrg, Mark P. Robin
son, M. A. Gonsalvcs, John Nott, J. A.
Kennedy, A. V. Gear, C. Bolto and A.
G. M. Robertson, members of late
Council of State, Mrs. Nott,
Mrs. Kennedy nnd Mrs. Knulukou.
Hon T. F. Lansing, former Minister of
Finance, and wlfo.
Elsewhere In the front of the build
ing wcro noticed: Judge Antonio
Perry, Judge W. L. Stanley nnd wife;
Judge Geo. A. Davis. High Sheriff A.
M. Brown and wlfo; Itev. lit-, nnd Mrs.
Hiram Bingham, Rev. G. L. Pearson
and wife, Mrs. E. K. Wilder, Collector
of Customs E. It. Stnckable. D. G. Ca
mnrlnos. Captain Gregory, C. A. Grn
hnm and wife. J. L. McLean nnd wlf.
Judgo David Dayton. Rev. F. W. Da
mon and wife. Col. J. II. Fisher, Arthur
Johnstone. J. F. C. Abel, M. Kohn
wells I. Peterson nnd wife, Henry Da
vis and wife, Charles Hustaco, Thos.
O'Dowda, Geo. R. Ronton nnd wife,
James Lylo and wife. Mrs. W. II. Wil
kinson. Dr. Pratt nnd wlfo, Dr. Derby.
Miss Mary Green, Miss Chamberlain,
Miss Moronic, Captain Do Greaves, Dr.
N. B. Emerson, W. C. Wccdon nnd
wife, R. J. Greene nnd wife, G. W. R.
King und wlfo, Julius A sell, II. S.
Townsend, A. F. Cooke. C. G. Bollcn
tyno and wife, Miss Hartnngcl, M.
Urasch, II. F. Wlchmnn nnd wife,
Charles J, Rhodes and wlfo. II. R. Han
nn, Will Thomas, J. A. Mngoon and
wife. Cnptaln A. Fuller, Clarence L.
Crabbe, J. W. Lunlng, J. Ouderklrk nnd
wife. Dr. C. B. Wood nnd wlfo, H. A.
Webb, Ed. Stiles, Mrs. Hnsson, Henry
Smith, J. B. Athcrton, J. M. Vivos. H.
A. Parmnlee, L. T. Grant and wife, Ed
win Bcnncr, Col. J. H. Boyd. J. D. Mc
Veigh, Edmund Norrlo, W. Horace
Wright, S. G. "Wilder and wife, Mrs. J.
II. Paly, Postmaster J. Mort Oat onJ
wlfo, Colonel W. F. Allen nnd wlfo,
Jonathan Shnw, W. A. Bowen and wife,
Mrs. S. M. Damon, J. G. Spencer and
Iwfe, Commissioner J. K. Brown and
wlfo, Prof. C. J. Lyons, Captain Ed.
Towso nnd wife, II. E. Coleman and
wlfo, E. R. Adams ond wife, P. L.
Weaver, Col. Geo. F. McLeod nnd wife.
Prof. M. M. Scott nnd wlfo, L. A. Dick
ey, Andrew Brown, former Senator J.
N. Wright and wife, Judgo W. L. Wil
cox. A. St M. Mackintosh nnd B. L. Marx,
formerly of tho Foreign offieo, were tho
experienced ushers ond performed their
onerous services well.
Banners Wave from
tbe Fxerntive Building
For tho Inauguration of Governor
Sanford B. Dolo this morning nnd the
Territorial Admission Day ball tonight
tho Executive building, known ns
lolanl palaco under tho monarchy, wus
In bridal array before tho last day of
tho Republic of Hawaii had spent Itc
sunlight. Through the art ot tho elec
trician tho edifice will look tonight like
a palaco borrowed from a colestlal city.
Its chief architectural outlines will be
limned In lines of light dyed red, white
and blue. There are compositions of
colored lamps which, merely reflecting
Hawaiian sunshine, afford a gorgeous
Tho Star Spangled Runner In natural
colors glows In front of the mulu tur-
ret. It will be a magnlflccnt constella
tion when the magic current flashes
through tho wires tonight. Two Amer
ican flags curtain the spaco between
the pillars over the main cntranco upon
tho second floor balcony. Tho corres
ponding space upon tho first floor vor
anda Is similarly draped with two Ha
waiian Hags. Between theso superim
posed portieres, upon the balcony rail
ing, nro tho Initlnls U. S. A., respective
ly In red, white nnd blue lamps. At
nightfall as successive buttons nre
touched they will (lore out In gleaming
llyht one niter nnothcr, finally glowing
all together to signify that Hawaii has
como under tho Union label of protec
tion forever against foes within and
without. Lato yesterday afternoon n
mammoth shield bearing n presenti
ment of the American eagle was added
to tho decorations of the main facade
Strings of lamps In tho national colors
extend on either sldo of the driveway
from tho steps of the front cntrnncc to
tho King street gates.
There has ncvor been a prettier
scheme of decoration thnn that upon
tho three platforms over and on either
sldo of the Btcps lending up to tho main
cntrnnce. Its details consist ot shields
bearing tho American and Hawaiian
flag designs, proper flags of Nation nnd
Territory draped, stars and stripes
bunting, seml-rosettes nnd flvo-polnted
stars. Similar designs aro placed nlong
tho balcony and veranda railings, but
sparsely so as not to oblltcrato archi
tectural fpnftirnn Tlin tnut nnanml.Tn
of the exterior decorations has color
and symmetry both about right, agrec
ablo to tasteful comprehension nnd
ylcldlnc nn effect for dnv or nlcht tnilv
Patriotic Tropical llower.
Within, tho grand hallway Is lined
on both Bides with potted palms. Ths
old throne room, adorned for tho morn
ing nnd evening reception by Governor
Dole, wears tho veritable aspect of a
conservatory. Malic vines aio hung In
profusion upon tho great mirrors, but
leaving enough ot the surfaces un
covered to reflect the Interior of the
august and historic apartment. The
dais that was formerly occupied by tho
regal thrones exhibits a luxuriant
mound of greenery. There Is no stand
ing room left upon It for rank and tho
Inference whether Intended or not, is
thus created that hero today the sover
eign peoplo arc to recognize no plane
superior to their own standing ground.
Tho crystal chandeliers aro bung with
vines Interspersed with silken ribbons
ot red, white and blue Opposite tbo
second door from tho hall and halfway
across tho reception chamber is a
pyramid of ferns wit hsubstructuro of
arches. It has tho appearanca ot a
rockery nnd fountain combined, and
has small American and Hawaiian
flogs planted In its apex. Bouquets ot
red, whito nnd blue flowers relieve the
greenery at tho bases of mirrors nnd
Geo. W. It. King wns tho supervis
ing decorntlvo artist. A bevy of ladles
consisting of Mrs. R. Weir, Mrs. G. W.
R. King, Mrs. D. Logan, Mrs. Chas. F.
Herrlck nnd Miss Nellie McLaln con
stituted the talent for construction nnd
arrangement of details.
Gent's HermBdorf dye black box su
perior quality, two pairs for 'J5 cents,
at L. B. Kerr & Co.'s, Quecu street for
ono week only; don't fall to see them.
11th OF JUNE.
Hawaiian nnd American lings can be
gotten In twakaml's store, Hotel street.
For fine full dress shirts at 11.00 bach
L. B. Kerr & Co., Queen street. Thete
shirts are strictly high grade as to i
and quality. "
THE WATERMAN IDEAL FOUN
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A LARGE SHIPMENT OF
.... Just opened by the
Manufacturers' Shoe Co
Our stock l now replete with good fiti,
good style and good wear.
If you cannot come In with vour
children, end them In and thev will rr'
celve just the same care and attention,
and their eet will be just as carefully
fitted, as If you were with them.
We'll fit the foot If you'll fort thr
bill, nnd promise you that both will to