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jj ARTICLES FOR DINING TABLE J
AUSTRIAN and IRI5H LINENS
n. PiiscK if c.
IMiese Skirts are
and will be closed oufc
Our Now Fall Goods
are beginning to arrive;
Lead the Style
We are showing
. a small lot of
I Covert Cloth
. F. EHLERS & C0.i
lmi HiHIH I H 'i
e have the
Is sold at less than the regular price by other firms
p wno represent them to be Knox Woods are either
ations or old stock out of style. If you wish to
djthe very newest styles call and see our new ship-
Hit we have on display.
Miss M. E. Killean's
Parlors, Hotel Street, Arlington Block.
v i rrrv
THE HOHOLULTJ HEPUBUCAN, SATURDAY, SEPfESIBHR 23, 19C0.
Wm. SaTidge & Co.
206 Merchant Street
W1L SAVIDGE CO.
WM. SAVIDGE & CO.
WM. SAYTOGE & CO.
WM. SAVIDGE & CO.
WM. SAVIDGE & CO.
WM. SAVIDGE & CO.
$3,500 House and lot on Llllha St,
56x118; 6 rooms.
$5,000 House and lot on College 3t,
75x125; house contains 7 rooms.
$5,000 House and
lot on Alexander
$3,300 House and lot on Vineyard St,
53.600 House and
lot on Young St,
?6,500 House and lot on Young St,
10 rooms. 90x140.
$2,900 House and lot at Kalihi, 77
$2,750 House and
lot on Alapai St;
and lot on Kinau St,
$1,000 Large'lot at Kalihi, 77&XI50.
$3,900 House and lot at Kalihi,
$5,500 Business property on Fort St,
$6,000 Lodging house in cenUr of city.
$7,500 Investment at Kewalo; month
ly income $110.
$4,200 Leasehold on Beretania St; 2
large stores; 20 years to run.
$7,500 Large lot with buildings on
Punchbowl St; brings in $90
$5,000 House and large -lot on Queen
$1,400 Lot on Queen .St, 50x100.
$S,500 Large lot with 6 cottages;
monthly income $125.
$1,250 Large lot at Kalihi, 105x103.
$6,500 Elegant residence, 225 ft front,
on Makiki St
$5,500 Residence on Punchbowl near
Lunalilo Home, 120x150; a
$4,000 Leasehold on Beretania St; 39
years to run; net income $90
$ 900 Leasehold with building
Fort St; S years to run.
Lota ear Peterson's Lane, Palama:
all sizes and prices.
Lota oq Austin Lane, Palama; all sizes
Lots at Kunawal off Liliha and Judd
Sts.; all bargains.
Lota at Kewalo from $575 up, according
$4,000 Large warehouse at Kewalo;
$4.000 Leasehold of city front lot on
Queen St, near Fish Market
wharf; 24 years to run.
A.cottage ou Peterson's lane, Palama.
Possession given on the 1st of October.
Three summer residences near city, at
Tantalus, Pearl City and Niu.
WM. .SAVIDGE & CO.
WM. SAVIDGE & CO.
W5L SAVIDGE & CO.
TOL SAVTDGE & CO.
WM. SAVTDGE & CO.
VOL SAVIDGE & CO.
Win. Savidge A Co.
WOMAN WANTED TO
SAID SHE DESIRED TO BE A
MOTHEB TO TTPR OSAND-
Peculiar Incident in Coast
Which Revives Story of a
Brutal aturder Purely a
From Tacoma Ledger, Sept. 5.
Mrs. Mauret yesterday made application
at the office of the county
auditor for a license to marry John C
There would be nothing unusual in
this were it not for the circumstances
surrounding the case, and the fact that
the marriage license was refused Mrs.
Mauret because the man she proposed
to wed was the husband of her deceased
daughter, and while Mrs. Mauret is Si
years of age, her son-in-law, whom
she proposed to marry, is about 40.
The application for the marriage license
recalls the cruel murder of Mrs.
John Ambler in September last by Albert
Michaud. from whom she had
been divorced before marrying Ambler.
Michaud went to the home of the Amblers
late in the afternoon and shot his
former wife in the back, putting at
least one bullet into her prostrate form
as she lay wounded upon the ground in
the yard near the house. He was ar
rested and tried, and last spring he
paid the penalty for his crime with his
life. He was hanged in the Pieree
county court housa.
In making the application for the license
to wed John Ambler, Mrs. Mauret
said it was a matter of business
with her. She is acting as mother to
the children of her daughter by Michaud
and by Ambler, and Ambler has
been supporting them. He has some
life insurance in a fraternal order that
she says cannot be transferred to anyone,
save to his wife, and as it is the
intention that the money shall go to
Mrs. Mauret. to be used for the benefit
of the children, she is desirous of becoming
the wife of her son-in-law and
thus become the mother of her grandchildren.
The laws of the State of Washington
prevent a man from marrying his
mother-in-law, and when the clerks in
the auditor's office learned that Mr-5.
Mauret wanted the license to marry
Mr. Ambler it was refused. Had she
not been as frank as she proved, it is
quite probable that the license would
have been issued, as it is not required
of the clerks that Uiey make specie 1
inquiry regarding the intention of the
Mrs. Mauret left the auditor's
in a study. She did not know just
which way to turn, but it was suggested
that she pay a visit to the office of the
prosecuting attorney and see whether
he could not offer some suggestion to
In talking of her intention Mrs. Mauret
said Mr. Ambler might be killed at
any time. He is a sawyer in one of the
mills, and recently met with a serious
accident, the final outcome of which is
not yet certain. He has been confined
to his home for a long time, and i will
be- many weeks before he is able to be
out. said Mrs. Mauret
STEIN-LEY ON THE ISSUES.
Some of the Points Made by President
in His Loiter.
"The (democratic) demand is for the
immediate restoration of the free coinage
of silver at 16 to 1. If another is
sue is paramount, this is immediate."
"It is the imperative ,'business of
those opposed to this financial heresy
to prevent the triumph of the parties
whose union is only assured by adherence
to the silver issue."
"The republican party remains
faithful to its principle of a tariff which
supplies sufficient revenues for the government
and adequate protection to our
enterprises and producers."
"Unless something unforeseen occurs
to reduce our revenues or increase
our expenditures, the congress, at its
next session, should reduce taxation
"We ought to own the ships for our
carrying trade with the world, and we
ought to build them in American ship
yards and man them with American
"Our national policy more imperatively
than ever calls for its (isthmian
canal) completion and control by this
"Conspiracies and combinations intended
to restrict business, create monopolies
and control prices should be
"For labor a short day is better than
a short dollar."
"The pension laws should be justly
administered, and will be."
"The generous treatment of the Porto
Ricans'- accords with the most liberal
thought of our own country and encourages
the best aspirations of the
people of the Island."
"The power of the government haa
been used for the liberty, the peace
and the prosperity of the Philippine
"With all the exaggerated phrase-making
of this electoral contest we are
in danger of being diverted from the
real contention." - "7
v.'It Is our purpose to establish in th.
Philippines a government suitable to
the wants and conditions of the inhabitants
and to prepare them for self-government
and to give them self-government
when they are ready for it.
and as rapidly as they are ready for It"
Tc should not yield our title while
our obligations last"
We will not give up our own to
guarantee another sovereignty."
"Nations which go to war must bo
prepared to accept Its resultant obligations,
and when they make treaties,
"must keep them."
"The republican party does not bare
to assert its devotion to the Declaration
Ed Fogarty, a California newspaper
man. arrived from San Francisco on
the Australia, and will locate, ia Honolulu.
He brought greetings from the
JSTEWS OJ? THE TOWN"
A mass meeting will b held by tM
independents at oW CyrkfEaere in
Miss E. Towcott and Mrs.' Yei So.
the Litter a BiWe teacher ot the Jao- j
anese church, will go to E'sra today
:o assist the Rev. M. Jingn In bis Sunday
work. They will return Monday.
Mrs. John S. McGrew gave a delightful
"at home" to her friends from
3 to 5 p. in. Thursday in her new home
at the corner of Beretania and Richards
streets. The wealth and fashion
of the city were well represented.
' Colonel and Mrs. C. P. lankea and
their daughter left by the Miowera fcr
the mainland. Miss laukea will attend
school at Boston, where her brother
is at present finishing his education.
The colonel and his wife will be absent
for several months.
Hauser, one of the employes of the
Metropolitan Meat Company, was
kicked on the arm by a horse yesterday.
An ugly wound was made and
the attending physician found it necessary
to take seven stitches to close it
A meeting of Japanese interested In
the recent fire in Chinatown will be
held this evening at S o'clock in the
Japanese primary school. The meeting
has been called by Japanese Consul
General Miki Saito for the purpose of
securing necessary data concerning the
losses of his countrymen.
The fire department yesterday
pumped out an old fire reservoir which
has lain under Fort street since the
early days. It has become necessary
to move the reservoir, as a branch of
the new sewer will go right through
it There were four or five of these
underground reservoirs in the city center
in the early days.
John H. Corcoran, an expert telephone
electrician, arrived on the Australia
and will undertake to convert
the chaos called a telephone system
into something of practical utility. If
he succeeds in doing this, it is hoped
that he will be kept here and displace
the blacksmiths that have converted
so many well-meaning, honest and religiously
inclined people into wild-eyed,
Robert F. Lange has notified Gover
nor Dole by letter of his appointment
as vice consul at Honolulu for Belgium.
He states that his majesty, King Leopold
II of Belgium, under date of May
30, 1900, made the appointment. He
has also received his exequatur from
President McKinley, dated July 9, 1900.
Mr. Leon Guislau, Belgian consul at
San Francisco, still retains his jurisdiction
over the Honolulu vice consulate,
s fi Bull's Eye is a Certainty 3
. ? J .. s-i &.-? ,. - .-&, :aira&ieMts &wm
- i .&& . ZFJ;
"1 1G ilB RIFLE"
Price Reduced to $1.25
I S. Sack Dry
Wear One of Our
Crash or White Piqvk
this hot weather
and keep cooL
BISHOP & CO.,
Office at banking buildinjr on Merchant
Savings Deposits will be received
and interest allowed by this Bank at
4i per cent, per annum.
Printed copies of the Ru cs and Regulations
maybe obtained on application.
BISHOP & CO.
to OWNERS, ARCHITECTS
and BUILDERS. '
E. "W. Quinn, 115 Union street is prepared
to furnish estimates on first class
modern plumbing. Patronage so-
Iicited. P. O. Box 162.
Between Fort and Alakea Streets, a new line of
We have received a select varietjw the very
LATEST DESIGNS, each GAIttLENT correctly cut
and equal to any made to order GARMENT.
. We have also placed on special sale a nicest of
French Printed Lawns.
These were imported to sell at
20c PER YARD
Our price for to-day is only
The Patterns Are New,
The Colors Absolutely Fast.
The demand for narrow laces and insertions
continues. We have positively the largest assortment
of laces ever offered in Honolulu, and the
prices are away down.
Sf. S. Sachs Dry Ooofis Co., LtL
THE YOKOHAMA SPECIE SANK
Ihiia Up Cnpltiil
Kunl - .
HEAD OFF." OK
The bank mys and receives for collections
B.'ils of Exchange, Issues
Drafts and Letters of Credit and transacts
a gene ral banking- budlnea.
Agency Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Building, Honolulu, H.T.
I am prepared to take a limited number
of pupils in evening for instructions
n shorthand (Ben Pitman System).
Apply to CHAS. N. ilAliQOEZ
Office of The Honolulu Republican.
Repository, Merchant Street,
Bike and Pneumatic Buggies, Low Wheel Kunaoouts, Phaetons,
Surreys, Brakes, Carts, Etc. !
full line of
Buggy, Surrey, Express, Dray and Dump Cart Harness, Whips,
Robes, Lamps, Sun Shades, Etc.
We are also putting on the Kelley Springfield Tire (two wire), the only
tire made guaranteed not to come off.
Sole Agent for Studebaker Bros.' Mfg. Co., the largest factory in the world.
G. , Schuman, .
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