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J.' THE HOKOLTJLU KEPCBIICAK, STJ3DAX, JtJLT 15, 1900.
THE MU1R GLAZIER SLDUOHiHB.
SZKIOUS EFFECT OF THE
OS" THE ICV 2LASS.
Ta TIf"miV "Tt"iV Tja 4 A rnrafri
"Within Ie. TJMJt Five 22!es
SEITLB, Jme 3 The
of tbi moraine has the
' - Tbg& ks Jispoetcg grawer Is still j
eoanllesB thoesamis of tons
of Ice Lare 8toosbd off the face of
famed Mair gteder throagh the erratic
action of last September's Alaskan
earthquake. The information comes
from Captain David Wallace, master of
the' steamship Queen, which returned
Wednesday from an excursion voyage
Captain Wallace, as has been his custom
for the past sixteen or eighteen
years, sought 10 line up his ship across
the face of the glacier, but for the first
time in nearly two decades he scored
a failure. He was unable owing to a
great field of float ice, to get the vesw 1
closer than five miles from Alaska's
wondrous attraction, whose scenic
beauties have been gazed upon and admire
by tourists from the length and
breadth of the land.
"I never saw so much Ice," Captain
Wallace sold last night, discussing the
fitwnge phenomenon. "Forty-five miles
out front the glacier we encountered
stray chunks of iloat. and they gradually
grew thicker and thicker until
cIomt approach to the glacier was
We got within five miles of
ft mad could go no further. The lec
ws packed so solid that one could not
Jem a. stick of stovewood between the
cake, which in some instances rose 100
foot above the surface of the water.
Consider that ice floats but one-seventh
out of the water and then you have an
idea, of the enormous size of such a
chunk. There must have been 500 or
COO feet under the water.
"To tell the truth, when we were
there it seemed so jammed that one
cannot even make a prediction when
the bay will clear of the congealed obstruction
and permit close proximity
to the great glacier. I think, however,
that the old Mulr still retains its facial
beauty. We took the glasses and
viewed it as best we could at such a
distance. The sea front seemed to stand
out in bold, perpendicular form, as of
yore, but the jagged float ice rose up,
so obstructing the sight that one coul J
not get a definite idea of what damage
has been wrought The heavy slough
ing off was undoubtedly caused by last
September's earthquake; but the glacier
Is ever on the move, and it will
push on seaward until as much of its
remarkable formation is visible as before.
been Tunning ships to Muir
glacier for sixteen or eighteen years,
but this was the first time it gave me
such a chilly reception. Even the
Queen had to stand off at a respectful
-distance. But the tourists and others
aboard expressed themselves as amply
repaldbyvwhat they saw. Of course
vc$,w.cTeall curious to' get up closer,,
but that was Impossible. By the time
we return the bay may be comparative
ly free, permitting us to get as close.
to the glacier as .formerly, but no one
"Were the Ice In the bays and inlets
about the glacier all packed together 1
should say it would constitute a field
five or six miles wide by probably twics
that .distance in length'. No. doubt (he
tcv In thtTimy approach -to the glacier
extends clear to the bottom, and the
water vdrop& off rather abruptly from
twenty fathoms to 500 and 600 feet" 3
Borne of the Causes of the Chinese
Hatred of Foreigners Shown,
by a Merchant.
NEW YORK, June 30. Ernest De
Bavler, an exporter of Chinese goods,
who left the scenes of the present Borer
outbreak less than two months aco,
has arrived in this city on business.
Discussing tho present situation, he
said the Boxer society was formed of
malcontents, whose aim was to embarrass
the government by any means la
their power. Joined with them wera
many of the extreme conservative,
opposed to railroads and modern and
foreign ideas of all kinds.
JMr. De Bavler thinks the Empress
has been much misrepresented, and declares
she Is not blindly opposed to reform,
but understands the Chinese
character, and knows that it Is fatal
to try to proceed too rapidly. The Emperor
was a mere puppet in the hand
of a few extreme progressionists. He
also says that the people have a great
deal of justice in their hatred of foreigners.
Religious feeling has practically
nothing to do with, the case. The
people do not care enough about their
neighbors!-souls to become religion
fanatics. Trouble arises only when
civil privileges are affected, and the
missionaries, with the best intentions
In the world, are often at the bottom
'When a local mandarin imposes
taxes," continued Mr. De Bavler, "even
if they are excessive, the 'heathen
Chinese pay thei. The native Christians,
however, whenever they imagine -
taemselves ground down by unjust taxation,
run with their troubles to th
.nearest missionary. These missionaries,
instead of goln to the local mandarin,
as they should, talk the matter
ovr with him and make a satisfactory
arraBgemeat In thai way, almost invariably
wrRe to their satieeal, ministers
at Peking awl ask tsat redress be
obtained for the annates of their
lock. Complaint Is raade by the minister
to tfe which, ia
orier to avoid friction, ends the
by calling down the local mandarin
and reducing the Christians' taxes.
TJUS practice cannot fail to cause envy
awl jsakmsy against the native Christian,
who are thus, at the intercession
ot jerstga powers, tet on I row so much
of duties to in empire which the other
Chinaee have to perform, as there is no
ae to take their part -
"The Chinese taken Into the foreign
oiottic ha7e also been exempted' .from
tbe natiVs obligations, and this also
fes ImmnHM" ue mandarins. 1 oe doom
1 wfeato aaaar u buk mi uw
signers bare acted like conquerors, and
the Chinese resent this 23 strongly .
our citizens -would li the inhabitants
of Chinatown -were to demand similar
privilege from oar government.'
i! HlfUR HHiUP'Q
MWIlM UUMilU V
GRiNDSOH'S mr. !
KictuiuD. va., Jan 39. The two
grandsons of Li Hung Chang the celebrated
Chinese statesman, arrived in
the city this morning at S o'clock, and
are at the Alhambra. Their names are ,
TaoYao Sung and TaoYuk Seng. They
came to Richmond with Dr. W. R. Lam - 4
both of Nashville. Tenn.. and have J
been since January at the Vanderbllt ,
University, where thev expect to re- ,
main for four or five years.
They were extremely courteous, but
rather reticent fn regard to the Boxer
movement in China. Owing to their
high position at home, they do not like
to discuss the matter, and say they
only know very little about it since
they left China, except what they see
In the papers and the occasional letters
they receive from home.
The two young men are not professing
Christians, but are Intellectually
convinced. They, however, hold to the
faith of their forefathers. They have
followed the American custom of wearing
their hair short and when asked
what they would do on their return to
the Celestial kingdom, in regard to
their locks, they promptly responded
they would let them grow. It is a little
fairy tale, so they say, that a Chinaman
cannot be shorn of his queue
and return to his native land.
These two brothers are from the
central part of China, Yang Chow, in
the most disturbed regions. They expressed
themselves as being pleased
with America and the people have met.
Their English is particularly good, and
they understand the language readilv.
Tney, with Dr. Lambuth. attended th;
morning session of the Epworth
CHTJRCH SERVICES TO-DAY.
Central Union Church: The' Rev.
William M. Kincaid. pastor. Sunday
school and Bible class, 9:50; public
worship and sermon, 11; Y. P. S. C. E.
prayer meeting, 6:30; public worship
and sermon, 7:30; prayer meeting,
Wednesday, 7:30; children's meeting,
Palama Chapel: Rev. J. P. Erdman.
Sunday schol, 9:30; Gospel service.
7:30. Chinese Gospel service, 2 p. m.,
conducted by Rev. E. W. Thwing.
St Andrew's Cathedral: Fifth Sunday
after Trinity; 7 a. m., celebration
of the holy communion; 11 a. m., morning
prayer and sermon; 3:30 p. m.. Pule
Ahlahi; 7:30 p. m., evensong and sermon.
St Clement's Chapel (Episcopal),
Wilder nvenue, Punahou: Celebration
of the holy communion, first Sunday
of the month, 11:05 a. m.: every oth'jr
Sunday, 7:15 a. m.; saints' days, 6:13
a. m.; matins and sermon, 11. 05 a. m.;
evensong and sermon, 7:05 p. m.; daily
prayer at 6:45 a. m.
Methodist Eposcopal Church, corner
Beretania and Miller streets: G. L.
Pearson, pastor. The public is invited
to attend. the following regular services:
Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday school;
U n.m., public .worship -and" sermon;
k6:30 p. m., Epworth League; 7:30 p. m..
public worsmp anu sermon.
Roman Catholic Cathedral: The
Bishop of Panopolis. Low masses, holy
communion, 6 and 7; children's mass,
with English sermon, 9; high mass,
with native sermon, 10:30; rosary, with
native instruction, 2; solemn vespers
and benediction, 7.
Church of St John the Baptist
Rev. Father Clement Religious
services as-follows;, 8 a.
high mass, with sermon and collection
for the usual expenses of the church;
"p. m., rehearsal; p. m., rosary.
St. Augustine's Chapel: Rev. Father
Valentine In charge Sacrament of the
Kawaiahao Church: Rev. H. H. Parker,
pastor. Sunday school, 10; morning
service. 11; evening service, 7:30,
preaching In English by the Rev. W. D.
Westervelt; Christian Endeavor, 6:30;
prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7:30. (
KaumakapUl Chapel, Palama: Rct.
E. S. Tlmoteo, pastor. Morning service,
11; evening service, 7:30.
Christian Church, Alakea street near
King: John C. Hay, pastor. 9:45 a. m.,
Bible school; 11 a. m., public worship
and sermon; 6:30 p. m., Young People's-
meetlnc; 730 p. m., public worship
Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ:
G. J. Waller, pastor. Services in
Hall. Sunday school, 10; preaching
In Hawaiian. 11; Book of Mormon
class, 5:30; church history class, 6:30:
preaching in English, 7:t0.
Chtncso Church (Congregational):
Tho Rev. Edward W. Thwing, acting
pastor. Sunday school, 9:30; preaching
service, 11; Sunday school In English.
2:30; evening service. 7:30:
Wednesday, prayer meeting, 7:30. .
Japanese M. E. Churcht H. Kihara"1,
pastor; E. Tokimasa, associate pastor.
Sunday school. 10; morning service,, 21;
evening service, 7:45; class meeting,
S:30; prayer meeting, Wednesday, s.
Services at Watkahalulu Church.
Seventh Day Adventists: Rev. B. It
Iiowe, pastor; meeting place, chapel In
Printers' Ian' "Saturday, "Sabbath
school. 10 a. xn.) preaching, 11 a. m.j
Wednesday. prayer, and -missionary
Young Men's Christian Association:
Meeting for men, 4.
Salvation Army, Murray Hall. King
street: Major George Wood, Captains
Matthls and Mills. Morning meeting,
11; street meeting, 7:30; evening meeting
in the hall, S.
Peniel Mission, Irwin block, Nuuanu
street below King: Misses L- Berry
and E, Uddenberg, missionaries in
charge. Gospel meetings every night;
room open every day from 10 a. m. to an
p. m. A meeting for seamen is held
each Sunday morning at 9 o'clock: on
the wharf at tha foot of Nuuanu street.
Joyful XewEMis&oa, King street:
Redeemed: men's meeting. 9:30 Sunday
raoming; evangelistic service, Sunday
evenlag at S. address by J. I. McComb.
It Saved Kiby.
"My baby was terrlblr sick with the
diarrhoea, w vers unable to cure him,
with the doctor's assistance, and as
last reeortwe tried Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy:
says Mr. J. H. Doak, of rViUlanw, Or.
"I amlttppr to say $fgTe' !
reUet and a emaMe ewe." For aste
by all dl4r vU draaaiats.
SaUtk Co., mural aetata.
DR. V. J. MIBMITH.
Office sji SiskjEwe:
C02XT3 BE3K7A33A. AXAKEJl ST5.
OFFICE to 10 a-x, 2 to
4 P. X, si T to S P. 3.
Iff i x, 7 to S. P. -x
davis l GEAR.
HornEvi and SftOlWPllnr; Law
;flUUincJ5 dnu MDIIUr& "
Boomsa02,208 302. JuddBldg.
Co. Fort and Meraat Stj., Honolulu,
nrn 1 niWIO DCfl n CCID
utll. uftllu. DxU. u. uLAn.
Corporation arid Maritime Law,
COR. FOKT AXB MERCHANT STS,
Honolulu. H. T. P.O. Box 315.
Island or Oahc,
ClTT OF HONOLVLU, ss.
Territory of Hawaii,
Cecil Brown, Prteident, and W. G-Cooper,
Cashier, being each flu y sworn,
depoiseind say that they are respective
ly the President and Cashier of the
First American Bask of Hawaii, Limited,
and that the following is a true, just
and accurate account and statement of
said corporation, as required by aud
under section 14, of the Banking- Act of
1SS4, to and including the 30th day of
The Capital of the Company is
81,000.000, divided into 10,000 shares of
Assessments to the amount of 66J per
cent, per share have bven made, under
which the sum of .3500,000 has been received.
The -"Liabilities of the Company on
the first day of July, 1P00, were us
ftjpltnl 500.000 00
Undivided Proflw 1G,'J6 40
S 61S.623 13
For reUreiuent Postal
Saving!) Rank D'po'$tt
Acct United States
Government 325,000 00 9M.623 1J
DrartAdvled 4,840 31
Duo to Banks 33,724 72
Tho -Assets-of tho Company on the
first day of July. 1900, were as follows:
Loans nnd Discount... .f 340,300 77 ...
Call LOanS 4 Overdraft., 441.P03 36
S 782,204 13
Accrued Interest , 5,575 S3
Less lteuate Interest..." ' 23 00
Remittances In Tranlt. '. 6,412 77
Hawaiian Govt.,Bonds.. ,., 5J76 00
Duo fmJJ'nks Bnkvrs 11,313 3fl
Cash on Hand. ' 6T4.014 03
$ (92,329 41
" "i, , ,"f H,490,174 3(1
. CECIL BROWN,
Y. G. COOPER,
. , ,p ..-' o Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
this 14th day of
Alex. St. M. Mackintosh,
Notary PublicJJirst Judicial Circuit.
Cleaned and' Repaired.
Jewelry made- to rier ou short notice
404 Fort St
iK3 J- f J. J
Are now propana t transact anything
Custom House and
Two , expert
OnFICX: With 1L C.iA.k Peterson,
Heal' Estaie, StoeHatTBoads, and No
No. 15 Xaahumanu St.
NEW SUMMEE aOODS.
in Elegant Line of Ties, Shirts, Pajamas, Silk and
Crepes, Kimonos, Etc., Etc.
Large Stock of Ladies5, Gents and Children's STRAW
HATS on band.
King Street, Below Castle & Cooke's.
DUTY ill ON RUBBER, GOODS.
Therefore we shall sell Morgan & "Wright's Hack Tires at American price
as follows, put in by experienced workmen and guaranteed. Xew outfits with
steel channels put on and painted ready for use.
i inch, per set of four wheels 3 40 00
1 inch, per set of four wheels 45 00
li inch, per :?et of four wheels . 55 00
H inch, per set of four wheels 65 00
If inch, per set of four wheels 75 00
REPLACING WORN-OUT RUBBER.
Per set of 4 wheels.
i inch 3 30 00
1 inch 3S 00
If inch 4S 00
llinch 5S 00
NO DUTY NOW ON BICYCLES.
Stearns Special : .
Models A : :
Stearns Tourist : :
Steams Cushion Frame
Stearns Chainless, " 1900"
HEADQUARTERS FOR MILWAUKEE PATENT PUNCTURE PROOF
BAILEY'S HONOLULU' CYCLERY COMPANY, Ltd,
228 and 231 King Street.
Applyiito V &&$&&z&
" &.' . -. "se 'fX? -
P. O. BOX 441
2 front do. 2 rear do.
$17 00 ? 19 00
2100 23 00
23 00 25 00
26 00 2S 00
31 00 3S 00
Good Access From Nuuanu Avenue.
,. 'Zutfrti ;u!i 4T A
A Chance for a Home,
Benson, Smith & Co,, ltd,
GRIMW00D, RICHARDSON & CO.
CIVIL, MECHANICAL, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS,
. AND CONTRACTORS.
AGENTS FOR ,
' PARKE & LACY CO.,
PELTON WATER WHEEL CO.,
H. N. COOK BELTING CO.
WHITTIER, COBURN CO. Lubricating OilS.rGraasc
BYRON JACKSON MACHINE Y0RKS, Whirlpool
CALIFORNIA ANTI-CALORIC CO.
Anti-Caloric Pipe and Boiler Plaster.
Anti-Caloric Boiler Blocks,
PACIFIC AMMONIA & CHEMICAL CO.
JUDSON DYNAMITE & POWDER CO.
MEESE & GOTTFRIED CO. L1NDE ICE MACHINE.
Novelties Added Frequently
Our Own Selection
excellence" The Finest
TORT HOTEL 51 5.
Corner in Town
P. 0. Box 450
Jf" 4t"5 J
Read The Honolulu
Healthy breezy JLpgatiM
With Fine View.
rufJUJS ,831 "
CARBONATED ,F0BNTAK DRINKS
.- n -
IX THE HIGHEST
Great Variety of Flavors
Our Yichy a
Our Ice Cream 'par
Noted as the Coolest
H. SOBS ACK,
. HK " ' q " V- ' j.,1 "
- J 'a PS- -. t mt
fHFI A P f