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fr t 1 i i- J-V. w&j: THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN. aid abOTlt negroes, In discnsslns PaHIrfied E"T Morntns Except Mon Jne Company. Limited. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: n-. rAntV V rtrnr . -A it. Colonel Samuel Parker not onlr made a hit but spoke a truism when he Informed the audience at the drill shed meeting last night that sixteen to one If put into effect would mean that they could buy sixteen cents worth of poi for a dollar. There will be Joy among the humorous paragraphers of the " mainland when they hear of the "peerless Democrat, William Cullen Bryant," and the will go into ecstacles over the "man who saved 16-to-l for the Democrat!' party" without knowing what It meant That was good logic of Judge last night when ho said "the American Government is Republican and its head is and will continue to he Republican, and while this is the case Republican delegates from Hawaii will be heard and will have influence." That isa fact the native voters will do well to consider. If they want to be heard at Washington they will send a dolegate to Congress who is in political sympathy with the Republican party. Every local merchant as well ar, every importer or ship owner who "jas had business with Honolulu for mauj months past has had complaints to make about the lack of harbor room Harbor improvements can only be :e cured through Congress, and it is only by sonding to Washington a. Republican representative to work in harmonv with a Republican administration that Hawaii can hope to hasten the era of Improvements. This applies to Pearl harbor and to various Island ports be-tides Honolulu. A policemnn was sadly needed in the ,drill shed when Judge Kaulukou was speaking last night Despite the fa;t ihat ho was there through courtesy, ono F. J. Testa made himself particularly obnoxious to the people in the rear of the hall by his shouting and loud talk, Intended to disturb aud the audience, while Mr. Kaulukou was talking. Men whose only purpose in attending a political meeting is to disturb some speaker whom they do not like should be fired out by the police. The Hawaiian orators who placed against the loss of national independence the gaining of an individual liberty for tho Hawniians which thy never knew under the monarchy offer-ed an argument worth the consideration of those who are inclined to be "'independents'"' because they would tako revenge for what has been done. Hawaii is a freer country now than at jDver was before, for now every man "has equal voice in the government with his neighbor. Those who remember the monarchy know how far this is from the state of affairs In the days when Hawaii was a so-called "free country." After quoting the comments of the Baltimore Sun on the dctlon of "Hawaii's delegates to " the Democratic convention at Kansas City on the free ' -silver plank, which was published in The Republican several days ago, the Jiuo Herald says: "An item Jn other partjf this paper referring to vPrlnce David illustrates the attitude ofNjva .cithern Democrat toward nis dark Hawaii. The average Southerner puts airpeenje with a dark skin on a level with the) ante bellum negro and accords the' Kime treatment to all regardless or race or previous condition of servitude. Prince David has had the ad vantage of an education and ranks l with a Baltimore negro"hbout tho same as an automobile with a toy velocipede. Soruo day, perhaps, the Southern prvss will learn the diffcrenceJl LAST NIGHT'S MEETING. the Hawaiian bill In Congress, should I ' be taken home by the natlTe voters. Had Tlllnian and Ms parly their -way the Hawaiians vronld never haTe had D IN S. GILL, - - - - EDITOR. the free manhood suffrage granted J them by the Republican party. TELEPHONES: j g remarks on the soft- iSuiness Office j g in hJch he showed that the na- ivmonai -"-- i lives o this Territory -were granted Entered at the Post OSce at Hono- greater privileges by the Republican ' lln, H. L, as mall. party than they had ever had under i the monarchy, were timely and point- ed. Altogether it was a vote-getting A-Ct J1UUU1, u. T ' . . .. , ,.. .,. , One Year. """fe " u"t "" "" ""- - by Mail sw J It Months, bv Mail 4 00 Three Months, by Mall or Carrier. 2 2 HONOLULU, H.T.AUGUST 3,1900. WEATHER YESTERDAY. Main Twpprawr T9.T avff. Mtatsam TemppraUir T7 deprw. Mftitmara Temperature tC dejiwv. Baroar i9.. K&bifell 1 iDChw iIeo Uesr Ibe Der Rteare HamMHy W. Forecast fob Todat. Wyir ckmdr. irt paring for seooral rain. mticn gooa to ine nepuaucan parcy 01 HawalL TAT,7TD OP 0 3IG ISLA2TD. CuUings ircra Local News of Hilo j Herald. i A.B. Lobenstein returned from Puna Monday night. He reports the cane looking extremely well and the soil rich. The work so far done by Alana-! ger Campbell, according to 3Ir. Lobenstein, places him in the front rank of , plantation managers. J Hernia-, prorroier of a tfairc paper for Uilo, la toreman at tne v an Nichols printing office in Honolulu. Hi learned that Hilo merchants are not yearuiug to increase their advertising expeuses. It is? probable that nearly four acre- of land will h planted iL cane in Ohia by private partis. The Olaa sujrar Company may grij& it. arrangements to that end being nov under consideration. William Rocse celebrated his SSnl birthday on Sunday last at a luau tender-a by his ton Otto at .head's Kay. 'inert were abont one hundred guests present The menu was composed entirely of Hawaiian delicacies cooked in superl style. Mr. Eose despite his age, is halo and hearty. Another kick about the hour o' arrival of the Kinau and whether set tt music or not, it should have sufficient force to be felt. For a mail to arrive once a week and but a few hours ii whicli to answer correspondence i. hardly just inasmuch as but fev houses here employ clerks simply to answer letters. Three days and a hal; in Honolulu to thirty four hours i: Hilo is not a fair distribution. Pahoa & infested with a lot of petlj larceny thieves who do not draw thi lino at anything moveable. One resident of tbut t!ectian says he canno leave his bouse for moi e than a fe hours without losing some of the don-tents. One man recently returnee home autl found that during his abtenct some one had carried away his gate sc a& to get me uiuires. xue gaie wa. found pome distance away with thi binges remot ed. Another resident los two coal oil stoves and it was only last week when the theft of several thouanc dollars was reported. There is no elm. to the thieves but some Japanese arc strongly suspected. Similar have been reported by the cotTet men in Olaa. The robbers in thelatler locality were some Jnpauese laborers The polico department lta the catesin .land and an effort will be nsadt to the thieves. ABE NOT SATISFACTORY. Hilo Herald Talks About Road Improvements There. The road improvements in Hilo, now being mndc, appear to the average man as a grent big mistake. Tho peoplo who jso the Bridgo street bridge hailed with delight the prospects of a new and better one at Pitman street. The He rald opposed tho measure because it belived that the old bridge would be more useful if it could be rebuilt. Cheu, when a promise was made by Ilia Government that the Bridge street structure would be raised ten feet, made sound and the grade or tho street changed thi paper advocated both bridges. After months of delay the bridge for Pitman street was ordered and the piers constructed. The first mistake (?) discovered was that the piers w ere two feet higher than thev should ie and they were cut down. A cKnce at the street on Pimpo" side idiows clearly thut the orignal height ol the piers was correct for as they now are tho grade starts at the Pnueo side and extends to the Amaulu road, an ot, say live feet. From that point to midway between Amaulu road aud Baldwin's house there is a heavy fall. The Road Board seems to have phmned the road somewhat on the plan of Wakinuenue street so that there could be many grades within a given distance. It would hae cost a little more money to have cut down Amaulu road but the conveniences would have be3n great. At present the width or the road from Amaulu to the north is twenty-eight feet including space for sidewalks or about eighteen feet actual road way, In time this may be widened to fifty-six feet but before that is done the Superintendent of Public Works should visit Hiloand see that the grade is changed o that the hills and hollows could be r mo el. Preference has frequently been made to the narrow bridge at Waiakea; that a bridge sixteen fet wide should be built where there is so much traffic as at Waiakea is admit ted to be one of iJow ell's greatest follies, Nothing has so farappeared in thoJIilo papers as to the abutments. Following the specifi cations of Mr. Powell the construction of the masonry approaches to the bridge has involved the Government in an unnecessary expense for it is a question if the bridge can be used by Trcight teams until the masonry is rebuilt Already, wjthout having been used except by men usir,g Ikutows 'oaded with sand three larpe cracks have appeared and through the e the saud as a foundation forthe nal oozes aud forms little hillocks on the outside. hat the effect of a four-horse drav loautKl with freight wdl be can be imagined. Theso are mutters uliih fueed the attention of llr. McCandless ana me sooner he visits Hilo thebettcr tor the taxpayers of Hilo. So farthere .Republicans of Honolulu have reason , has-been a ruthless waste of money at to ea very proua et the ratlficatioai ""a aau an uanecesary graie meeting held at the drill shed last night It was a great meeting and clearly established the fact that Republicanism has thousands of followers among the native Hawniians. It "was a meeting that would have done credit to any city on the mainland of the same size as Honolulu, or even larger. The parade -was the first political parade ever held is be city, and It showed that the Hawailaojs are not taking much stock in what tita inde pendents and Democrats are eayimg to I established Herald, at the Wailukn. Hilo TUBNED BY AUTHORITY. he Corner at Richards Street Au thorized by Local Authority. 4yes,' said Mr. Boyd, the secretarv f o the Superintendent of Public Works vpsterdav. "the chanre nfctr iwntr r itfebards and King streets is in con- sonanea of an agreement with the oil. It was understood that the wnrf? s ,, - snouia oe aone. SfcvBoyd said that it was well known ihst&s this work of street wideninnrrw thorn, but are casting their, for generally with the Republics Zty B!8KSkH3 SSSSS'iSS The speeches were excellent and XtreeJ'iiliaand'troarForttoEmMa" many good points in favor of feeU, 41V "", V " ' T j &' 6Wi Continued From First Page-3 speaker leaned forward and invited some even bets. There was no but applause and laughter, and he continued: "Four years ago, when the United States was in the midst of a terrible business depression, a brilliant orator stampeded the Democratic national convention and placed free Eilver at the front as an Issue. This time thor? Lwas no Idea at the convention of hav ing it brought forward again. had come and what more could bt asked. John Wise went to the convention, and he has come back and says 'What more could we have done we have put sixteen to one in the platform? And Democrats han g their heads in shame and curse the day when the Republican party admitted Hawaii to the American Union. "David B. Hill thought the Issue was buried. John Wise resurrected the corpse and gave it back to the party, and the party can't gt rid of it till we help them next November. "To get to the Bryan free silver policy the United States would have to pass through such a financial crisis as has never been seen in the country. No part of the country would suffer more from such a curse than Honolulu and the Hawaiian Islands. This Is what the Democracy would lead us to." The speaker referred to the Democratic party as one which "in time cf peace had tried to give the country free trade and in time of war had tried "to do what no other party in the world would do to encourage and abet treason in order tcrembarras the government to which ityowes allegiance." "I have the honor of personal with Mr. Bryan and highly irespect him as a man, but there Is a difference between personal Integrity and political honor. The man who condemns McKinley for doing things he would have had to do himself had he been in McKinley's place is a political hypocrite. 'There has not been a blow struck,' said McKinley at Canton, 'but against oppression and in 'a-vor of humanity, nor will there be.' The Republican party freed four mil lion slaves from oppression and now it has had the chance to free ten million human beings from the yoke of tyrannous imperialism. "Who was the man to frame th-Democratic platform? It was framed by a man from the South who would have kept the four million slaves, and who, after they were declared free helped to deprive them of their right to tho ballot as free men the same man who said when the Hawaiian Territorial bill was under discussion that the rifle and the shotgun wer the proper arguments to use in such questions as the race question in the Southern States. "Hawaii is a child of the Republican party let it send a representative who will be in harmony with that partv at Washington. If the people here wi3h for municipal governments it is the'r duty to put in control of them members of the Republican party. "The government at Washington holds the political life of the Islands in its hands. What Congress has given Congress can take away. Let men ;tj iu wasningion to work in harmony with and not against the government Duiiuings are needed. Lighthouses are needed from the end of Kauai (o the farther extreme of Hawaii Harbor improvements are a necessity the opening of Pearl Harbor and the enlargement of Honolulu Harbor so that it can accommodate the fleets that come here. We want to work for a cable to the Islands .itii -for the construction of the Nicaragua filial. i nese are tne policies we mut work for. If we organize and sing aM local differences these policies are what we may hope to help to carry into effect, through the Republican party." Chairman Smith stepped forward and stated that the charge had been made that prominent Hawaiiains who had identified themselves with the Republican party had done so because they had been paid to do so. He called upon J. Lot Kaulukou to refute these charges. Mr. Kaulukou was presented to the meeting and spoke in Hawaiian All during Mr. Kaulukou's speech ho was annoyed by a shuffling of feet and moaning and cat-calling In the audience. It was F. J. Testa who was creating most of the disturbance in in endeavor to disconcert the speaker. H did not succeed, however. Judge KaulukOU was fnHmrd Ht Lorrin Andrews, who made a short speech describing the benefits that would accrue to the Territiorv bv the continuance m omce of the Republican party. He was surprised at the apparent effort made at the Democratic meeting 3ome niehts ago to raise race prejudice and discussion. The government of Hawaii was to be taken part in by all alike, race, color and condition not being-considered. The Republican ty asks that we be fair and equal in our dealings with men. James H. Boyd met with a flatterins reception as-he took the rostrum. He congratulated the delegates on the In coming manner in which they hdd represented Hawaii in Philadelphia. He spoke of the newly awakened enterprise of the young Hawaiians, nnd pointed out the difference in the conduct of affairs in former years and in future- Ho wished to protest against the charge made that Hawaiians w'm nau joined the Republican party ha. "u juu iu uq so. ine uemocrats from Hawaii had stated that they were glad to be in the Democratic party wnen tney saw men like Tillman of South Carolina in the party. He referred Hawaiians -to the speeches of Tillman on the floor of the United States Senate and to his writings in Harper's Weekly. Enoch Johnson followed the last speaker, and his speech in Hawaiian was greeted with much applause. Samuel Parker closed the meeting with a very short address, in which he expressed himself of the opinion that by pumns together the Republican party could carry HawaiL With three hearty cheers and a "tiger" for McKinley and Roosevelt the meeting closed. It Wss a THEPASADE. "large One and 3Cad a fine The parade was watched by Iarga crowds along Its whole line of march. Led by a wagon ablaze with red fire, it passed along the principal streeta, at the earner of Beretania and Emma streets amd ending at tie drill Sked. vfcew ir arrived ia tiaae to add 'Sh-SP'.'" "i4fcbVMWJiW'itiiiiiwM - lHE H03OCCHT BEPTnBiaBW SCKIVAY, AUGUST s 3900. its noisa to the cSeers of the openm? ) ffTJir f i TF AP Tl I TI7 I If , of the nttfficatloa meeting 1 1 Ilf DMh Vl lLlHAU. ' -!. Kdi tocn fn "FTncoInln for a ioH S nrnnnHflJU ft Si iy time, snd It was well managed. The 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 ind sermon, 7:30; prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7:30; children's meeting Friday, 2:15. The pulpit will be occupied morning md evening by Rev. John P. Erdman; nomingsubject, "Losing and Finding;" evening subject, "Who is My Neighbor?" Mrs Annis Montague Turner will 3ing at the morning service. Palama Chapel: Rev. J. P. Erdman. Sunday schol, 9:30; Gospel service. 7:30. Chinese Gospel service, 2 p. m., conducted by Kev. E, W. Thwing. St. Andrew's Cathedral, First Congregation: The Bishop of Honolulu. Toly communion, 7; morning praypr and sermon, 11; Pule Ahiahi, 3:30; evensong and sermon, 7.30. St Andrew'sCathedral, Second Congregation: Rev. Hamilton Lee, acting Sunday school, 9; morning service, 9:45; evening service, 6:30. J3t Clement's Chapel (EDiscopal) Wilder avenue, Punahou: Celebration if the holy communion, first Sunday if the mouth, 11:05 a. m.; every Sunday, 7:15 a. m.: saints' davs, 6: !" i. m.; matins and sermon. 11. 05 a. m.; and sermon, 7:05 p. in.; daily irayer at G:45 a. m. Methodist Eposcopal Church, corner retania and Miller streets: G. L. earson, pastor. The public is invited 'o attend the following regular services: Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday school: '1 a. m., public worship and ssrmon; 3:30 p. m., Epworth League; 7:30 p. m.. public worship and sermon. Roman Catholic Cathedral: Th 3ishop of Panopolis. Low masses, holy ommunlon. C and 7; children's mass with English sermon. 9; high mass with native sermon, 10:30; rosary, with native instruction, 2; solemn vespera md benediction, 7. Church of St John the Baptist Rev. Father Clement Re 'igious services as follows: S a. m. high mass, with sermon and collection for the usual expenses of the church, 1 p. m., rehearsal; 4 p. m., rosary. St Augustine's Chapel: Rey. Father Valentine in charge. Sacrament of the mass, S:30. Kawaiahao Church: Rev. H. H. Parser, pastor. Sunday school, 10; morning service, 11; evening senice, 7:30, preaching in English by the Rev. W. D. Westervelt; Christian Endeavor, 6:30, prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7:30. Kaumakapili Chapel, Palama: Rev. E. S. Timoteo, 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., loung Peoples meeting; 7-30 p. m., public worship and sermon. Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ. G. J. Waller, pastor. ." rvices in Hall. Sunday L. 1, 10; preaching in Hawaiian. IV V k of Mormon class, 5:30; church class, 6:30; preaching irrEnglish, ' , Chinese Church (Congregational): The Rev. Laward W. Thwing, acting pastor. day school. 9 30; service. 11; Sunday school in 2:"; evening service, 7:30; Wednesdrj prayer meeting, 7:30. M. E. Church- H. Kihara, pastor; E. Toklmasa, associate pastor. Sunday schcol, 10; morning service, 11; evening service, 7:45: class meetins. NLW l ORE. :30; prayer meeting;, Wednesday, S. National JfaSt SeventL Jay Adventists: Rev. B. L. Howe, pa- t: meeting chapel ."n Printers' : .jjc. Sabbath school, ,10 a. m.; preaching:, 11 a. in.; Wednesday, prayer and., missionarv meeting at 7: 30. Young Men's Christian Association: Meeting for men, 4. Salvation Army: Murray Hall, King street, juajor Ueorge Wood. Captains Matthis and Mills. Morninc meeting. 11; street meeting, 7:30: evening meeting in the hall, 8. Peniel Mission, Irwin block. Nnoana street, below King. Mrs. M. R Goodwin and Miss E. Uddenberg. missionaries in charge. Gospel meetings every night; room open every day from 10 a. xn. to 4 p. m. A meeting for seamen is held each Sunday morning at 9 o'clock on the wharf at the foot of street. Joyful News iHsston. King street: Redeemed men's meeting, S:30 Sandiv morning; evangelistic Services, Saaday exemng at ar address by J. L. McCornb. Japanese Church. (Congregational): Services at" the old Lyceam ajLll aa 7:30Tjdoeiv ' RelieC'CaiBp Na.2: Saaday school, HI fillli ff.flfl Hal I I ' start a? late, bat that is expected in ; Li U UUUHtl IIHLL I ' j the caceo; a parade, and after the for- ! ward movement began there were no I Incorporated Under the Laws of the hitches. i rn.vi;A of HawaiL Alter me" reu ure )s&ull i nmc i nTan nf Tmlt followed fer Captain CAPITAL fiOO.C30.00 Berger and .his band, -with whom ( OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS: marched the inevitable collection of 1L Cooke, President small boys, making great martial p c . joces strides in time with the majestic mo- , c H Coo-e .: Cashier ticas of KappImeister Berber's right Fa Atherton Assistant Cashier . , , . j Directors: Henry Waterhouse, Tom George W. Smith, chairman of thev F -- ifccfarlane, E. D. Tenney, meeting: and a number of tiie nee- ; j McCandles. presidents followed in hacks, with ' 'solicits the Accounts of Firms. Cor- Grand Marshal Hoogs ana his aides i mr&ziazis. Trusts. Individuals and will behind. The Phoenix Club showed up next with a transparet.cy naming J. A. Hughes for delegate, and after them were many young Republicans with torches and transparencies. "All the Republican promises of four years ico have beeu faSalleu," ?- one of the transparencies. Others hr.I pictures of McKinley and Roosevelt, which were cheered along the line of march. Kalihi made a big showing with several wagons and a lot cf transparencies. Among them was ".- M. Pamou, next Governor;" "Samuel Parker. Srsi U. S. Senator," and one which read "Shall Kalihi be neslected as qt yore? The voters answer Nevermore." For this announcement of their intention to have a say in public affairs the Kalihi representatives were loudly ;heered, ar. I they answered with plenty of toots from horns. The procession disbTdtd at the drill shed. Berger's band te ed the building and took places .r the platform, ready to enliven thi.if i between the speeches, and the re, of those who had marched crowded into the hall to hear the speakers. CHURCH SERVICES TO-DAY. Central Union Church: The Rev. promptly and carefully attend to all business connected with banking entrusted to it Sell and purchase Foreign Exchange, issue Letters of Credit SAYINGS DEPARTMENT. Ordinary and Term Deposits received and Interest allowed in accordance with rules and conditions printed in passbooks, copies of which may be had on application. Judd building; Fort street We are showing the Largest Assortment of European Rugs We have .ever handled at prices that cannot be repeated, as the present Duty, on these lines is prohibitive. They comprise: TAPESTRY, MHNSTER, KIDDERMINSTER, VELVET PILE, KINGS- WOOD, DAG DAG, and BODY! BRUSSELS -In CENTER, SOFA and! DOOR MATS, HALL and STAIR CARPET in Tapestry, VELVET! - PILE and BODY BRUSSELS, in1 Great Variety. i JAPANESE JUTE RUGS, STRAW MATS and HATTING, LINOLEUM, OILCLOTH, COCOA FIBRE MATTING, DOOR MATS always on hand at LWJORDdN NO. 10 F0RT5T. FINANCIAL. BISHOP & CO. BANKERS, . TRANSACT A GENERAL BANK ING AND EXCHANGE BUSINESS, Commercial anil Truvelcm Loiters of Credit issued, available in all Prineipal Cities of the World. INTEREST allowed ou fixed Three Months ;? per,uent. j?r an nurn; Six Months Si per cent, per annum; Twelve Months 4 per cent, poi annum. BISHOP & CO,, SJMllQS BflJJK Office at banking building 011 Mer chant street. SavingWDeposhs will be receivcil and interest allowed by this Bank at 4 per cent, per annum. Printed copies Of the Rules and. maybe obtained on applicv tion. BISHOP 8c CO. GL1CSSPRECKELS. VM. G. IRWIN. laiis Spreckels S Co., Bankers. HONOLULU. H.T. oan Francisco Agents The Nevada National Bank of Sau Francisco. DBAW EXCHANGE ON SAN FRANCISCO Tho Nevada National Bank of San Francisco. LONDON The Union Bank ofLon don, Lid. Anglican Exchanse CHICAGO National Bank. PARIS Credit Lyouoais. BERLIN Dresdner liak. HONGKONG AND rOh.OHAMA The Hongkong and BauKina Corporation. NEVT ZEALAND iND ATJSTRA LIA Bank of N. e w Zea iand. VICTORIA AND Ameri. . j SAXSACT A GE3TEEAX. BAKKXJfo AND EXCHASGE B0STNESS. Deposits Beeeived. Loans Madj 011 Approved Security. Commercial arH Travelers' Credit Issued. Bills of Exchange Bonght and Sold. COLLECTIONS ?aoaC?TLT ACCOUNTED FOS. Silent Barter Shop SEVEN EEBST,CXA3S SXMMXMS. Arlirtaa Siedr, : : Meitd at JOdPS In. -" . ft 1 pjO If v Accidents, v. MfiHwvv. You rlv'i'TH v Use 1900 Electro Gas Lamp OX YOUR Bicycle or Gariia PORT STREET. PACIFIC CYCLE CO.. Just Fresh Applet Xavnl Oraif&as Xemons MAY ' " Pi . ' MiThiiin SOLE AG35N1S. Received By rhe "AUSTRALIA." - - - lteMpb Celery ,""""' " ' - Cauliflower P turnips jf - Rjfrigftmtal Poultry ProScan Ojsidts and Piafe """"" Puiict Cream Cbecse (in foil) .SruotaK? Salman ami rlalib. Oervelat Saung. Gruenhagens Chocolates. HENRY feff PEERLESS U PRESERVING Hit I THE LEADING Hair Dressing and Manicuring Parlors. Hotel Street, next to Y. 21. C. Shampooing and Scalp Treatneii! ECIALTY. Engagements made by PHONE 343. THE MISSES de LARTIGUE. REMOVAL. J. ALFRED MAGOON, Attorney at Law, Bemcrred to Magooa comer Alakea and Merchant Sfreete, Up stairs, Suites 1-23 & i. 37-lm REMOVAL. OFFICE OF JOHN Ii Estate, Ltd Removed to iTagooa BaildinV tmer Mercbantand Alakea Streets, up 3tairs. 37-lm r - ' && -"- . . &" - r "", - !f - ? 'ssrAK J TZ22&&fr &&&M i&VtF &&&. ii. jbsti, " -v. ,. - ? n tsvi pa TWO BIG STORES THE WATERHOUSE STORE, THE MclNTYRE STORE. Bethel Street, Telephone 24 Cor King and Fort Sts. Tel 22 4? i& ii Chocolate BonBons "Name on Every Piece." for sals or LEWIS 8.1 CO., orocers. Sole Agents. l11 FOST ST. TEL. 24a. fse wsmi SPECIE m IiIillTED abcrlbi Capital fahl Tjp Capital FnnU - Yea . 24,000,000 - Vea IS.OOO.OOO - Ten JSOOO.OOO 3EAD0FF.'t . . . Yokohama The bank mys and receives for collections B js of SateauBge, issues-Drafts and liters of Credit and tran? I acts a gentraJ banking: bastaos. Agency Yokohama Specie Bank. XowSopublic Buildia j, Hoooluiu, H.T.