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rT5?r " 34 r .j -, ' -,- ; if. A- OLUU U M . 1 JM. illl 3HE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1900. ' .jS J It I5!SpSmJS3lCi?EiPSSBSSSS?!P'l?Bl?PS? jj 2 SEEP fSkWk WITH 'H The Up-to-Date Grocery Store "With, the Lowest Prices. Orpheom Block. 5ILTER & WllTT. SOME CDF" OUR PRICES: Jams and Jellies, in glass 2 for 25 cents Chicken Tawales 10 cents each g Plum PuddinsO. e o' "V - OUI1U OUiljJ . - - -$. Stove Polish . .-v. 3 Shoe Black iur. .. 3 2 EVERYTHING ELSE The Porter Fumfae Co. BETHEL AND HOTEL STREETS liirORTEItS AXD Furniture and Qhamber Quits' : - Chiffoniers . Chairs, Divans Extension Tables Direct from Eastern Factories ' B K LIMITED 'Vml OP RA M .EXCELLENT CIMPMY under the mnnngcniont o WILLIAM WOLFF .-' r BIG MATINEE i THIS AFTERNOON Presenting - FRA DinUOliD"; ys1 BOMANTIC p. 50 Cents, 75 Cents n'd $1.00 Matinee, 25 and ,50 Cents OUR NEW-SHIPMENT OF KIMONOS HAVE "JUST BEEN OPENED tod are Now on .Display. ' IWAKAIII,; . (St mm IS I I 1 s J 7 a r -. 30 cents each z . 5 cents a cake 1 4 large cakes for 25 coins 4 tius for 25 cents HI PROPORTION' t V. - DFALERS IX Upholstery :-.: - Tables Side Boards China Closets ORPHEUn SEASON -, Ty i1 j?f O 25 .& t 4 tA 2T I? - --; JE. . -i tt 5 ti mmm won of cmc raniim PLAXS TO EDUCATE Trag PXTKLIC THROUGH DISCTj5SI0K7 An Executive Committee cf Taixty to Taka Cbaxre of tfee General Work ot CHICAGO, June 3. TKe orgnnirattoa of the advlsorr council ot the National Civic Federation "was completed and announced to-day. The local organization has promoted four national conferences, on the subjects respectivelj" cf industrial arbitration, municipal reform, poller of the United States and combination and trusts. After the conference on trusts last September it was decided that Its national tvork could be more effectively carried on through a national bedy, and to perfect such au organization a committee was appointed, with Prankiin H. Head as chair-ma? and R. AL Easier as secretary. The prospectus of the organization states Its object to be: To provide for the study and discussion of questions of national import, affecting either the foreign or domestic policy of the "United States, to aid huthe crystallization of the most enlightened publia stiitiment of the counuy in respect thereto, and, when desirable, to promote necessary legislation in accordance therewith. 'the plan provides for an executive committee of 30, an advisory council of 500 and a large membership throughout the country, composed at representative practical men ot affairs, irrespective of party or creed. rThe by-laws provide for standing committees on the following subjects-Foreign relations. Insular affairs, banking and currency, industrial combinations, interstate and foreign commerce, consular and diplomatic service, labor, municipal government, taxation, civic .service, Indian affairs, the negro question. ' ' - Franklin H. Head, chairman of the Committee on Organization, in announcing the advisory council, said: "The object of the Natiomal Civic Federation, in addition to creating departments to study national problems, will be to provide a national forum by means of which the representatives of all these great divisions of socie' may come together and discuss the problems in which all have a common interest There are many such to-day outside of political questions, the so lution of which such abody may assist in an educational way. The meetings will be held annually or 'as often as conditions suggest and in different localities. The organization will be abso lutely non-partisan. That there is- a field for such an organization is evidenced by the 500 acceance3 received on the advisory council and the hearty indorsement of the plan contained therein." The date of the first meeting and the subjects for discussion will be decided by the Executive Committee and announced later. Among these who have accepted membership on the advisory council are presidents of the leading schools of learning of the country, prominent ministers, etc, and men high up In the commercial world. They include the following: Robert loran, shipbuilder, Seattle, Wash.; J. J. Hagerman, Anaconda, MonL; Jay b. Torrey, stockman. Embar, AVyo.; Benjamin Ide Wheeler, president of the University of California; Mayor James D. Phelan, San Francisco; Henry It. Wolcott, Denver, Colo. A BANKERS' DEFT SCHEME. Proposition by a Clerk cf the" Bank of Hawaii, Ltd., to Even Up ' Matter3 "with "Undo Sam Regarding "War Tax. Mr. Clarence Cooke of the Bank of Hawaii has placed on the counters of that institution a substitute for a check and-patrons will very generally use the new instrument. If the distinction is to be made, it can be said that the innovation Is an avoidance of the stamp act rather than an evasion of the tax levied on account of the war with Spain.. !Mr. Clarence Cooke brought the form of the new blank from the Mainland- lately, and this is the reading of ' it: "Receipt, " 'Honolulu, H. I , 1900. "Received of the Bank of Hawaii. Ltd., of Honolulu, H. I., $ . the sum of dollars to be charged against rmy deposit account with . said bank . Practically, the rule of 'action will be: Mr. A. is a depositor with the Bank of Hawaii. Ltd. At the end of the month, the end or the quarter, or. perhaps, "between times," Mr. A. desires to settle a number of accounts. Instead of making a check for each amount or drawing sufficient for the whole with a single check, Mr. A. uses-the receipt. The checks, being, negotiable, assignable paper, require the stamp of 2 cents each and each stamp must ba cancelled by the initials of the check The receipt, as here, does not, by Its form or use, come within the scope or penalty of the stamp act and saves a few pennies and much trouble. The customers of the Bank of Hawaii. Ltd.. are naturally well pleased aritta thet'devlce pnn vided by yoapg Mr. Cooke. 4 rChama, King-. Khama Is, Kiss of tkeBaajiagwato trite. Hfc& ,M& subjects are called Bechuanas, feecaaae "they U, Be- It asatribali. , . Z Khan jltxw au fawny ad;ts uirMS!r;iw f? gro can bej, b he 'tarn Ttsr too4 old xs&b. and la kl wayTiM probably doae aor real" rood to tat CaOK cf tee is fete part Q;tiwrifcy than- anv otasMwo acsea muvc ,cjuw. He will soVaUoir mk iHtexicatias liqnr whit- to be sold amywaere swt. hb tkuetaloM.' H.aad an sis isr T?;tvr WW "? - Fl22SgfflK: aarnKewc weocuw w -v-":s. er L'.'Vtf' JL. 1.- V .1 ; i A VETERAlf BXPUBUCAN. Chasu I. Lovelaud, -who came down "Kith, the Jtaai Delegation, acd did Quiet Work for tke Any other man. is t&ese Hawaii&a Islands of the United States of America-claiming to-be the oldest "Republican party member Is hereby invited to com pare his service record with that of I Charles D. Loveland, who came down with, the Haul delegation to the first Territorial conrentioa and who still re mains visiting in the capital, ilr. Love- lane, jnace many rriencs in me convention generally, ant. v-s exceedingly J uappy in a few reroarks ue made just the adjoummeat of the body. Charles D. Loveland Identified himself prominently with the Republican party, in the State ot Connecticut In the spring of the year 1S56. It was only the year before that there hart been organization in the State of New York. Mr. Loveland clearly remembers the evolution cf the old Free Soil party. The veteran bears his years i well, thouhg he was aa active political worker at the period mentioned and was associated with such notable leaders as Senator Joe Hawley. Mr. Love-, land says he can see Hawley yet as a youngster, just forming character and not overly fond of study. Hawley as pired to be an athlete, and made jump- j ing his specialty. Mr. Loveland has been a firm and consistent Republican ever since 1S55. He remarked in his convention address that the sort cf a 16-to-l program or arrangement he proposed was to have 1G Republican votes to each Democratic vote the first tim ethe lines were drawn in Hawaii. ims war norse irom .Maui nas oeen 1 on that Island 10 years without j Ing it till he came down here to sit in the convention. Mr. Loveland is now a. capitalist, but in his day has ben a hard worker as earpenter and master builder. 4 Honolulu Stock Exchange. Afternoon Session. Bid. Asked. American Sugar Co. ...$ 20 00 Ewa Plantation Co. ... 27 00 3000 Honomu Sugar Co. .. 1S5 00 Honokaa Sugar Co 32 50 34 00 Haiku Sugar Co 250 00 Kihel, assessable 16 00 1800 Kihei, paid up 32 "0 Koloa Sugar Co 1S5 00 Kona Sugar, assessable. 50 0.0 McBryde, assessable ... a 00 5 30 McBryde, paid up ;.. 16 00 Oahu Sugar Co 170 09 1S5 00 Ookala Sugar Co 20 00 20 00 Olaa, assessable 5 Olaa, paid up 14 75 15 00 Olowalu Company ISO 09 PatiSc Sugar Mill 273 0 Pala Plantation Co. ... .270 00 300 0 Pepeekeo Sugar Co. ... 190 00 Pioneer Mill Co 195 00 20000 Waialua. assessable . . . 101 00 102 00 Waialua, paid up 132 50 Walanae Company .... 140 00 Wailuku Sugar Co. ... 310 00 3S0 00 Walmanalo Sugar Co.. 140 00 Waimea Mill Co 120 00 160 00 Hawaiian Electric Cor. 175 00 Hon. Steam Laundry 100 00 200 00 People's Ice .j. 110 00 Hawaiian Go"t. 6's.-.. SS50 99 50 Hawaiian Govt. 5's "100 00 Hilo Ry. Co. 6's 100 00 Ewa Plantalon 6's 103 50 Kahuku Plantation 6's. ..'... 102 50 0. R. & L. Co. C's 102 00 104 00 r SALES: - 75 Olaa, paid up $ 15 5 Hawaiian Sugar .... 220 100 McBryde, assessable 5 5 Waialua, assessable ... 10? 5 Waialua, assessable 102 DIVIDENDS PAID: Wailuku, S per cent Honomu, 2 per cent. People's Ice, 50 cents. RECEIVED BY THE KAISEB. New York- Veterans Honored by Their Former "War Lord." BERLTS, June 4. The president and officers of the New York Kriegerbund have returned here from Munich to participate in the traditional at Polsdam at the special invitation of the Bmperor. An audience was granted them by the Emperor before the ceremonies this morning. President Muller expressed the pride and joy he and his comrades felt at beinp received by their former Kriegsherr War Lord) and assurtd the Emperor of a like sentiment on the part of all the German veterans in the United States, saying that indissoluble tied coniected them witli the Fatherland. His majesty responded briefly, care-fu Jy avoiding everything of political import. Afterward the Emperor informally inquired about the personal conditions of each delegate, wishing them finally a pbja34ut'oJ3arnnere' and a happy return to the United States, "a country which l esteem most highly on many accounts." HIS OFFICE IN" AN AUTOMOBILE The Arrangtmenta of Kiluoaalra Tiske. Rske's use of the automobile hi the most original that it has yet bfcsn pat to as. c Yeoicit of aau tlmeAVlnt?. Iske's Tessidence Is, an hour 4 nua frota his placerof buteinesf, aaa he coiceived toe idea "iof putting' these two hoots a day, devoted to travel, to attending to Lis business and his toilet, so he had an 4 automobile constructed . made up mainly of an othce iarg aough to bold a desk-. and a typewriting outfat, hiinseif, his tfeaograpfeer and. fc caller or two, wuu a msau attached. . 'TMa aotoasobil office is, darin bsinesa hours, tcjced op agaiuc aia place of bosiiMi with oot sdtteowi. opea for ac otraae , Mmim errands to do or iMfei U Hkmd d?tfca aotofrattcle. KOVMft. l Wl Oa tinuw M oi: ai .Wi dA, wMtt oi engaged in ooaipMkg, hi,,toOtfcr I diunu. j4.ot.cr Age. r Tke foseral f taa Jat Mrs. David Kane1 took, place' t frw. the famttaeweit IWaiMaSiST.S. Timh4i Kdacte4 .dM faseral . ' z. Ii.i .i.vLkW -.. 'SSZESxSSnFiEXK r - -. ! W. - .'.-if. "4-, OP PESSONAI, INTEREST High sheriff swear in tie police force this morning. Mrs. Keobokalole aligkting; from a car one day tbi week was ran iaf o by a Chinese waeelsaaa wa was quite lAIy hurt by thi? coUision. The lady was in jured. Henry Ssiith who aae made a socce&s as the Clerk of the fcapreme Gbart h&s been appointed tosacceed himself and qaaliSed and was swora in yesterday Oh Coort Clerks J. A. TAoffipeon and P.D. Kellett have also been reappointed to their old positons. Hereafer the Custom House will pay-but little attention to the arrival and departure of American ships from domestic ports and the pilot ottlce and .Diamond Jdead were have to be relied on u information bureaus rcaroin vessels. EOCHAJEEEATJ STATUE TJNTTErLRD ViXDOLZE. JEcibaE3ardor Porter Assures Irench People of the Friendship and Gratitude of Citizens of America. VENDOM2 (France), June 4. The statue erected by subscriptions opened in France and in the United States in honor of General Rochaml)can of Revolutionary War fame was unveiled here this afternoon with great ceremony.. The city was richly decorated and the bouses were festooned with "United ritates and French nags. United states EniDussudor Porter arrived yesterday, stayiLj; at the home of Count ue Rochainbeau, Geueral Porter's passage through the streets was made the gjoas ceremonies were held this mom ing in memory of soldiers who fell in America. The unveiling exercises consisted of a speech donating the statue to the city and its reception by the Slayor of Yen-dome, and of speeches bv.General Porter and the Prefect of the department in. which Vendome 13 General Porter said in part: "It gives me great pleasure to represent the chief Republic of the Sew World on such an occasion and to be the interpreter of the good wishes and message of friendship which the citizens of the United titatea'couvey to tut citizens of Pnmce. There is a close co-fraternity between the descendants here present aud those who took port in the American Revolution. The sight of the statue will serve to awaken our sense of gratitude and revive our recollection or" the treaty of alliance contracted between these two nations when the American Republib was in its infancy. Permit me to express . the wish aud belief that the ties of friendship so early established between these two great republics and the sacrifices of liochambeau and his brothers in arms may never bejbroken." MABY H. ETNGSLEY DEAD IN SOUTH AFRICA. Woman Who "Won lams .and Honor as an Explorer and Scientist Dies in British Hospital Service. CxVPE TOWN, June 5. Miss Mary H Kiug6ley is dead at Simonstown, where she had been superintending the nursing arrangements of the military hospital. MissKicgsley was the daughter of Dr. G. H. ivangsley uud the nice of the late famous Canon Charles lvingsley. Sne was om. of the most famous women in England, and an explorer and scientist ot solid merit and world-wide reputation. As acnild she was a student of botany and zoolozy, aud it was Interest in these subjects that led to her iirst trip to Africa in 1SU3. bhe went tirst to &L Paul de Lbanda, but was soon tempted out of the civilized zone. She pushed her way iato rigions never beiore traversed by Europeans, and discovered valuable botanical specimens, which she took back to Europe on her return. In lb'Jo" she was again in the Dark Continent, and this time she made a more extended tflnr. '1'fie rcatilts of these tournnvn wrt her two books, "Travels in West ca" ad "West African Studies." These are counted among the most interesting and valuable contributions to tne literature of African exploration. It was in the iirst part of this year that lliss ivigaiey boiicu for oouth to join the hospital service of the British us a nurse. The capital stock of the Metropolis tan ileat Co. is to be increased shortly. The busiues has grown so of late tnat tne necessity of a larger plant is manifest. In future but little beef will beim-ported from the Colonies as the duty of '1 cents per pound now on it makes it dearer than beef from the Coast. SEALED TENDERS. Sealed Tenders for supplying the. Honolulu Fire Department witq"bayv grain or other feed smtTg for the period of eix. months, qOtumerielng on July 1, 1'iXM aiid ending on December 31. 19uU hi such Quantities and at snrh times as may be required will be re-1 ceived by the undersigned up to I-'o'clock noon outsatur&syi Jn.ne;ii0,1900. The right to reject j ?cd ail bids ii expressly reserved, fcy order -Of the Board of Fire GLOKGE ilAXaON, i-OC Secretary. NOTICE. Kotlce is" hereby given that all outstanding biUs. fgr iervlces, supplies needed to this cSce on any account up to Jewell, 1SC, oa which date the deroaTHdwill case to' be of Hawaiian Castoaw, sanit te preetd 'toth u4rsisd"far by tie propr.owri soi"lir - - - t taa Jm M, 10. KeAim h also tirw tiat &U wina doe to tkis cfi farjllcta, tf age, harbor dae, etc, aGerals prior to 3us 14, 1S9, aast be pis& to taa ca or before Jhb If, tS, s. k; itcacjkabLil j f ItuiMiMaJt i . . ... .?". W -i Flr :intofa tm inimrt ", ' ? " r - w. ;v-U-- Ss5 flf F'ut.i -5. . ? "-i . " , i i. vj' - ..jSflt. --y WHITNEY & MARSH, Ltd. 59 FORT STREET ,!jr --5 IMEORTERS OF ' DRY GOODS AEW furnishings: Popular Pieces Prevail FOR Drnft. Hninr 1 Im.uIi. n Aii.l.. Saddle Malcn, Milch Cow, Hoi'. LlcLrliti. Jr V I r j" v A Xi. X "v jr M0DERN V -s v CsT .07 nN WILL BUYorSE Anything and everything in our lire. A Spring Message To Our Friends and Patron bfttliNu lb mi Uo onco again, wo would like to have you think of us 01 your .. SPRING "CLOTH IF YOU have been a customer of The Kcsh In former year, wo will want to continue your patronage; but il you are not within the fold and have never been, you will make a mistake. If you will favor us with a call. If you will allow us to show you our spring beauties in Suits. Shirts, Hats, etc.. we are sure of winning to the extent of giving ns a trial this season. Our name receives consideration among all fashionable dressers, and isaflguar antee of the best CLOTHING and FURNISHING GOODS AT IUGUT PltlCES. What you will bay of us will HEHK ycu win see in our Clothing line tailoring at its best: hero yoi will find qualities as represented, and pricts in every Instance the lowest consistent with the grade of our garments. We will refund you your money on any article purchased of us that Is no t entirely satisfactory. When you aro satisfied and pleased we shall be. but n ot before. Yes, we are making a bid for your trade. Can we have it? Sincere lv yours, THE"KASPR Telephones G7G an J 9(3 CLOTHIERS This Paper Expects to make a Bull's-Eye every time it comes ts matter of news. You can be sure of making one if you iu vest in one of the latest Winchester 22-cal. rffles. a cut .which we show here. Just the thing for target p'ractir -and good on stray ccts. dogs r.nd better than Official Po. , son for rats. Price, only ?G.C0. Parker Shot Guns Wc have been appointed muse 01 guns and have a new stock. 0: 12 and 16-gauge sizes, just received. This make issotufx and favorably known here that little need be said cf th't We have lot of interest ln eatnlniPK ,of. Pa ;?XHUS.aBtirnrYea'waai aavthtnar 3efVlr''irfl,irlll k. lt.n .u. 'let yotr pick ogt iswt what you want, you In a few weeks. Cartridges You all know that the shooting season or.f July 1st, atTvhich time lead will- go up and doves cu. uown. e sou the b.ey cartridge, and have a good as3o. ment ot loads on hand. No better cartridges are made la the world tad few ar K.iIy as reliable. We have, also, several other brands ctcartrMgfs. which are very good and not so expensive Powder.-smokeless and black. Wads. Shells, paper or. brass; "Clsaning P.ods, Lauling Tools, and everything the siooter requires we have and will supply at, lowest prlctsV Try us.' E. O. MIL & JON, aFmH!MHjW THE TRUE CRITERI0XISQtATjIT2' ". SWERUTIYE QUALITY OF POWttRCHiMIWGNE i iRT.taaw, Uo Akaawllsd Isu HWALilI X JRJHU lomaKj uommanais Com Two s ojaet iris&i&g Jiranda, as pr Wiaa aad Saif it .n , n a1' y LIVER. y. Hb COMMISSION ana as we extend the season sJfereetlng flrt when yon purcliasa .1 i I IN(M r be right; it must be rights P. 0. Box 558 FURNISHERS agents far j - l 1-- 1-L and we can get it r ; IP S of tfc vke CaMurwatr U JLr ATJfSPJCHJX, T - iiJl 1 to Six Soiktf 'SMae tiaa. S ieUro? tak UMlJdllvv'ate Tfaia CtrBlar. It ijMt! X '. --.l. ." isf. JW to. 1M 4 tiwt,S& ISttE " J- :. ixr nuw LriAmT' 'a wa : -v vmh MlOttma VlhWoiftrt : -. . . .i.Kt.i .to' t ;ftElANi CONDON " KOKUJSKH: " " --,l - -. ..-i .a J"!ff?. vM5 AND -vji: 'i" SALE. rd JfaJJI Hw-e, Mule, fcig Draft -x . Kr H MM&intWmmaaMtitaBMitmitomxiHMtoixaMmMma. -