AT A BARGAIN.
-A few fine lots (about 100x200) oa
Manoa Height, commanding on
view orer Waiklki and ocean
Price. J1.750 to 52,000.
A beautiful corner lot (120x150), hlgb
grounds, in bert portion of KalfhJ
Cash, JGOO; balance on easy terms.
A large lot on good street In Kallhl;
area, about 15,500 square feet; good
view, '..enns easy.
Lots (50x100) In various parts of
Just past Kamebameha Schools, op
easy monthly installments.
Lots (fiOxlOO) in Xuuanii tract, $25.00
lflwn, balance in Installments of
$10.00 er moutli.
A valuable business site on
near Hotel street.
One acre "ground, between Llliha
street and Insane Asylum roac; good
A large lot, with 109 feet frontage, on
King street at Kapalama, Just past the
FOR SALE OR LEASE.
Good Quarries in Xunimu Tract.
J. H. SCHNAGK
Real Kstato AKnnt. Merehnnt St
Hardware Co., Ltd.
Importers ana Dealers in
2, 3 and 4 Light Chandeliers and
Metal and Glass Lamps,
Paints, Oils and Varnishes,
Lard oil, Cylinder oil, Dynamo oils, etc.
Powder, Shot and Caps, Agricultural
House Furnishing Goods, Etc.
Silver Plated Ware of all descriptions
Table Cutlery etc.
Plantation Supplies of
Hart's Patent " Duplex" Die Stock for
Piiw and Bolt Cutting; Rubber
-Hoi-e, plain or wire bound, etc.
x The iermotor,
Mado of steel and will last longer and
give bettor satWaction than any
Orders from tho other
and promptly tilled
srUo OH k;ee
Watchmaker & Jeweler.
no. 8 king st. nxak ntjtjantj
P. O. Box 1020.
Jobbinc Promptly IttMitf to
A. Harrison Mill Go. Ltd
Kawaiahao Street, Kewalo.
MILL VMK II AIL ITS
Telephone Wkit12L : P. p. Bex N8.
Mm MM hpitinW.
1 nriPTV 1
i v.... .
Th shirt waist movement for men
folk Is attracting a vast deal of attention
everywhere, and as we are rather
important adjuncts in oar own estimation
at least, and obliged to accompany
them in their various amusements, and
also to help bear the brant of the
criticism levied at their unfortunate
heads. I think it hish time to say a
word or two oa the subject. It seems
to be a fashion rather -well favored
here. Judging "by the coatless young
men I see constantly on the business
streets. "We eeem to have stolen a
march on the other cities in that respect.
It Is not often that we can be
quoted as being before the times, but
such Is the case regarding the shirt
waist at least. I do not see why the
men should not be comfortable as well
as-ourselves. I wonder how far Hono
lulu will carry out this new fad.
In the evening it would be a bit odd
If a coatless man should appear at our
dinner table, and how strange a theater
would look with rows of young men
and old In their shirt waists. I think
that some young men and perhaps older
ones will take to this new fad for
that's all It is rather too easily, and
become even more careless than ever
regarding their personal appearance.
One surely ought to be comfortable,
In the tropics at least, and I wish our
men would adopt some style of dress
that would conform to the climate, for
the dress coat and stiff shirt must be a
trifle warm, to say the least, and it is
certainly ugly. The genius who will
evolve this will not only receive a fortune,
but the thanks of all womankind.
For those who will not be among
the first to accept bare throat finish to
high neck gowns there are made transparent
choker collars of lace or net at
the edge is tied a band of black velvet
or some bright touch of color. Some
such addition is necessary, else the
transparent collar would seem to thicken
the neck unduly. Then there are
wire collar frames to set in a no-collar
gown and hold up a lace scarf. "When
the scarf is in place in stock fashion
about the neck the frame does not
show. Neither the bare throat or no-collar
finish is necessary. Bodices prepared
with collars of conventional sorU
are as stylish as ever. On two new
dresses of the latest models I have seen
recently the neck finish was not
in the least And there
, are hosts line them in this respect.
Another dress was of a red challie figured
in pale yellow. The skirt, yoke
and lower part of the bodice were yellow
satin covered with black lace and
banded with black ribbon. The ribbon
also edged the sailor collar, which
collar and V of the satin. The
midway section of lace-covered satin
was the gown's striking feature. For
this there is full fashionable inducement,
but only for a very tall woman.
Short folk should avoid such sectional
devices as they would the plague. Another
dress was of the jaunty tailor-made
ducks. Turquoise blue was its
color, and the trimmings were bands
and upper turn-down collar of white
These suits are as Jaunty and handsome
as broadcloth tailor suits, if only
they are carefully made; but and
hero's the rub the making costs just
as much. Happily a woman whose figure
is not hard to fit can in these days
send away and secure satisfactory
suits from tailors whose charges are
The bolero designs are novel and
more numerous. The smartest one was
recently worn over- a brown foulard
stamped upon a cream ground. This
little bolero was made of batiste and
lace cunningly used in combination and
fitted to the figure at top
and bottom. It was a front bolero
only and was held by narrow black
velvet straps over the shoulders. Narrow
black satin ribbons are extensively
used and with good results. A charm
ing arrangement requires yards and
yards of ribbon. The belt, which is so
arranged as to be attached to a broad
satin piece in the middle of the back,
consists of narrow bands of the ribbon.
This is formed by covering a
piece of well boned crinoline with black
satin. The strip, which is not more
than three inches wide, is placed up
and down in the middle of the back,
and ail brought around to the front,
and to each side of it the ribbons are
attached. Four or five ribbons start in
this way in the middle of the back
and are brought again to the front,
where they are tied in a bow with long
ends. Narrow black ribbons are attached
to the back of the hat and all
crossed, after which they are brought
around to the front and tied under the
chin. The bow is fastened by a- brooch
in good old-fashioned style.
Shirt yokes are tucked and shirred
and the goods are trimmed in other
ways. Unless on is very full around
the hips, the trimmed yoke is to be
recommended, but for embonpoint it
should be avoided.
Tulle of all colors can be used for
the boa. The 'latest design is the
snake boa, which is very thick at on
end and tapering at the other. "To give
these boas foundation there is a lining
similar to the lining of a muff, over
which the material is shirred.
To fashion such a lining a tiny roll
of cotton batting Is prepared until it is
of equal thickness, except at one end;
where it is tightly sewed to give itAJje
desired point A black silk .case IsT
slipped over the bom, reminding one of
the way a bolster is slipped into its
case. The boa Is bow ready for its
outside covering, which may be of amy
selected material, with a preference always
for black tulle or black chtffoa.
The most beaatlful boas are of black
tulle with gold dots put on in-such a
way as to require a Tery close, talcs;
sairrlBS. Back tttfcloa is tied with a
tiny black satla ribboa. with eads
snipped off very short
Caamiag aarmitarcs are fashioaed
of white chlffoaama lace. These are
loveljr poa a new garment, and of so
traaaf oralis a aatare H6m aa oM oae
that you wowM scarcely reeogmlae the
gowa. They make a chlffoaette
searoely ooarser tfcaa eahfee, yet rtta
"-. -., -S sb' ."W " S,i,p"
THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1900.
wiry in nature, and of a ecli tiat will
not wilt fa tie dampness.
The Terr newest Ccha of this
fon Is gathered around the shoulder?
and brought is a big soft fold to tSe
front, where it is tied in a knot. Below
this the ends disappear underneath the
lapels of the vest, but reappear below
the waist line, where they kang In
very losg, fell streamers, asd
trimmed upon the end3 with lace. The
Scha is lace-trimmed and very soft
The lace undersleeve is seen in many
quaint ways. As a revival it is ex
tremely popular and used in the form
of a gathered caff, extending below the
sleeve of the gown.
French thrift bere acain finds ex- I
presslon. A gown made for an Amerl-
rcan woman had sleeves only a little
below the elbow, and of a decidedly
bell shape. "When the American woman
saw this she exclaimed: "But my
arms are thin; I do not like such, short
"These are the lace sleeves,
responded the conturiere. "The
dress sleeve is built so as to be worn
either short or long."
Some of the new undersleeves are
entirely of lace: othrs are lawn with
a tiny lace edging, and very pretty this
edge is, with its soft fullness arranged
to set off the hand.
I am told that while the tide of travel
is toward Paris, and not away from it,
still there are many who are escaping
to the cooler countries. Russia, especially,
is enjoying Its fashionable
season. The Czar and Czarina rft
holding receptions and many Americans
are being received. The court
dress Is by no means so rigidly prescribed
as the English presentation
dress, but is none the less elegant
Many handsome summer gowns are
being sent north, and whole cargoes
of pretty things for the neck are sent
to the Russian tailors, who are severe
in their styles and lacking in taste
in the soft, fluffy ornaments of which
the Paris modistes are so fond.
Although so much has been said
about the marriage of Lady Randolph
Churchill and Lieutenant "West, I do
not think it is generally known that
English society in general accepts the
match with great interest and pleasure.
The petty jealousies of a few cannot
affect the whole, and Lady Randolph
is one of the most famous of living
women; she is distinctly great in separate
spheres of activity. Lieutenant
West, on the other hand, has his spur3
to win. Only twenty-eight, he has
fought in one campaign and been
wounded; he has also served In the
Queen's army in a civil capacity in
times of peace. Besides this he has
been honored by the Prince for important
diplomatic duty. But beyond
these things he has nothing of which
to boaBt, unless it be having won the
hand of a great and beautiful woman.
I am told that society was more than
surprised at the engagement, for the
reason that young West wai much the
junior of her ladyship and had always
been the intimate friend and playmate
of the boys; and also because of the
fact that there was no love lost between
Mrs. Cornwallis "West, mother
of the young man, and Lady Churchill.
In the olddays when both were brides
there had been serious rivalry hetween
them, both being "the most beautiful
woman in England." Later they had
some friction in the matter of social
precedence. What then was the chagrin
of Lady Cornwallis West to think
that Lady Randolph Churchill, her
former rival, would call her mother-in-law.
On getting a wife like Lady Randolph
young West is to be congratulated. Yet
so Is she, for that matter, say the gossips,
for no finer young man lives in a
England, nor one with more promise. hit
The reception given by Mrs. Cornelias
Damon for Mr. and Mrs. Beck-with
was easily the event of the week.
The house was beautifully decorated
and the evening most enjoyable. It was
also a house-warming, for it was thet
first large affair Mrs.- Damon has given
since opening her new house on Thurston
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Neumann gave a
dinner at The Grill, in honor of their
absent son Edward's birthday. The
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Hasson, Mr.
and Mrs. Surh, Miss Finch and Mr.
Card parties are again on the tapis,
so a little bird whispered, and I heard
one woman bitterly complaining of her
bankrupt state, in tones that could bo
heard from here to the Pali. The
'ble dlme'is again exchanging hands.
Mrs. Swanzy has as guests at her
ranch at Kuooloa over-Sunday Mr. and
Mrs, Hatch, Mrs. Maxwell and Mr. and
Irs. A-'G. Hawes, Jr.
It Is becoming more and more fashionable
in Honolulu to have places out
of town, and It is so easy to make up
fhouse' parties on short notice, and
such a pleasure to spend a day or two
on the other side of the Island.
Mrs. Noonan. did not return from
the volcano, as was expected.
The new French consul is a decided
acquisition to Honolulu society. He
speaks excellent English and is a
thorough man of the world, besides
most iateresting and entertaining.
Mrs. F. K. C. Gibbons left for England
last week after a lengths vLsit
The Chilean trailing ship did not
entertain at all during her brief stay
here, coatrary to all expectations.
Miss Kathleen Cartwright gave a delightful
wagonette, and dancing .party
Satarday erealag at Alea.
Xlss Harriet Lewers gave a. card party
Mrs. Laara W. Wight now a resident
of Oakland, Is expected to arrive in
Hoaolala.ay the returning S. S. China,
and will remain here three months.
Mrs. Gill, wife of the editor of Tie
Republican, has gone to Seattle for a
krief TisK. She win soon return with
her1 Bentnold goods and make her
The Guls have taken a
a3aaa street, and Mrs. Gill
is at home oa Thursdays.
:I'haTe Been calling on the proud
mothers of? the numerous, new habiss
that have rseeatly arrived.
far aS.wevs costly and numerous,
hat I was isainUHy. token with the ex-
giTem Mrs. Carpel's
little one by Mr. EL D. Teacey. There
lis. a. huge joke attached which is very
aHinerccs fair wivss.
The little oaes of .Mrs. Humphreys,
.Msa. Cambeil ana .Mrs. Fascasu &e
In'eJtcellent forca and enjoying
to the best of their ability aal
Innzs if we can iudxe bv the Tohvae
T5f scond which sometimes- comes fortli
imeipectedly. I wonder if all yosHg
mothers know it is Tery bad for the
wee mite to be made to smile and ob-
serve at that Tery interesting age. It
tr ..... ,. t. u.tr, -. r. --.
older. I am told tbe more stupid a
wee baby appears the brighter he wi.I
Typ in tho fatnrp
Women That Flowers Lore.
Some people were never intended to
have anything to do with flowers. And
flowers know it, too.
Tou have often heard a person ay,
"Everything she touches grows for
her," while others complain, "I -an
never make a success of my garden or
To be sure, there la a good deal in
the faithful watering and sunning of
seeds and plants, but the reason for
things growing goes further back: than
that. It rests ultimately on a personal
love for nature.
A real flower lover will never let any
plant in her care grow thirsty.
She will never give a plant so much
moisture that it is soggy and uncomfortable.
She will never pick a bouquet in
which the colors are totally i
ous. For example, she will never make f
- . nAAA tw. Via,, . tililn cnrlpfr t
wutttvtci -"- "
ences of all the flowers she undertakes
to cultivate. j
She will recognize msuncuvely what
families of flowers like to be put o-
gether when they are plucked.
She will make bouquets that aro
loose and graceful and natural.
Moreover she will always put some
of the leaves of a flower with it in the
vase. And that is one of the crowning
differences between u man and a woman.
Haven't you ever noticed it?
Set them both to work at the same
time in garden or field, gathering flowers
for your house. I .will lay you a
wager that the man comes back to you
without a bit of green in his hands
besides that which naturally comes off
with the flower he picks.
But the woman, who is wise, will
.have laid in a little stock of leaves and
vines to go with every different kind of
flower. For she well knows that the
green will set off to advantage as nothing
else can the color and the textare
and management of her blossoms.
Of the White House.
Some Notably Beautiful, Talented
and Socially Clever First
Ladies of the Land.
Of mistresses of the White House
one of the most popular was Mrs.
James K. Eolk. Like Mrs. Cleveland,
she was a brunette and of fine
it was often remarked that not
crowned head in Europe could quesn
more royally than tlie wife of the
republican president. Poets penned
verses in her honor, and on the last
Sunday of her stay in Washington a
clergyman addressed her from the pulpit
She was treated with great dis
tinction and after leaving the White
House was visited every New Year's
by the legislature in a body.
Mrs. George Washington also had
dark hazel eyes and brown hair. She
was not a beauty, but sha had a good
form, rather below middle weight, and
her manners, were frank and engaging.
She dressed plainly, and at a ball
given in her honor she wjora a slnipla
russet gown and white Jiankderchief
about her neck. One of her dresses,
which she herself manufactured,
of cotton, striped with silk, whicn she
obtained from ravelings of brown silk
stockings and old crimson chair covers.
Mrs. Monroe was considered a
She was tall and gracefuUy
formed, polished and attractive in society.
Mrs. John Adams was never
beautiful, but -she was of imposing appearance
Mrs. John Quincy Adams was famed
for her charming manners, and Mrs.
Andrew Jackson for her amiable temper
and kind heart. Mrs. Martin Van
Buren, who died before her husband
became president was a pretry
with modest, unassuming manners
and gentle disposition.
The first Mrs. Tyler was one of the
belles of eastern Virginia and was most
attractive in "her striking loveliness
person and character. The" second
Mrs. Tyler was the first woman -to marry
a president Before her marriage
she was, for the one season she spent
there, the belle of Washington.
A sparkling brunette was Mrs. William
Henry Harrison. She was very
handsome, with a face full of animation,
and her health, which was robust,
added a glow to her fea teres
which Increased her charms. "Upon
her- countenance," it is recorded, ''nature
had been profusely .libera!'
Mrs. Thomas Jefferson was remarkable
for her beauty. Her complexion
was brilliant; her large, expressive
eyes of "the richest tinge of iubdrn."
little above medium height she ws
slightly and delicately formed. She
danced, sang, played the splocet and
harpsichord and rode with great skilL
Mrs. J&ccas was a prstiy,
cuxoza woman, wita a. smile ana a
pleasant word for every one. She hid
regular features and sparkling eyes.
Mrs. Zacfcary Taylor was a quiet wo
man, bat had great strength of
and tiie true spirit of the
heroine, enduring patlen'Jy
tica incident to life on the froati'r.
t where her husband, a Major Taylor,
'ras saoaea. tone naa no amoittoa
I beyond making her home fcap?r.
A olonde of rare beiKty was Mrs.
Millard "FTUmorp with n ktn nf
"" whiteness and auburn hair. She
s quite tali, with a fine figure and of
commanding presence she is ranked
with the wives of th two Aliases as
a learned woman, and it was through
her that her husband askei for and obtained
an appropriation of Congress to
I bay books for the White House. My
to tnat rime there had been a Bible
i there and little more.
Another woman of rare beauty was
Mrs. Franklin Pierce. She also had
many accomplishments. She was very
refined and quiet, shunning society.
Mrs. Abraham Lincoln as a girl was
very attractive and she had many suitors.
When she became the mistress
of the White House she was -fair and
forty." That she was the successor of
the popular and accomplished Miss
Lane was not a point in her favor. At
the first levee she appeared in a pink
silk, decollete, short-sleeved dress and
a floral headdress which ran down to
her waist and destroyed what comeliness
simplicity might have given her.
Mrs. Andrew Jackson possessed .he
beauty of face and form which rendered
her mother one of the most beautiful
of women. Mrs. Grant was a blonde,
of delicate figure, rather below middle
stature. Mrs. Hayes was of very
was noted for her tact, and her hus
band once said that he never nad to ex-
plain away any words of his wife.
uc "1C "C1 ma'
Harrison was fair as a girl and
possesesd b,onde ofgbeauty.
whlchalsobel toM McKtal
CURED OF CHRONIC DIARRHOEA
AFTER THIRTY YEARS OF
"I suffered for thirty years with
and thought I was past being
cured," says John S. Halloway ofrf
NEW SUMMER GOODS.
ti Ekpit Ine if Ties. Skirts, Ptjiws, Silk ui
topes, Khms, Etc, Etc.
JLUrjt St if Laics', Beits' vA CkiHm's STUff
King Street, Below CastS & Cooke's..
French Camp. Miss. "I had spent so
much time and money and had suffered
so much that I had given up all hopes
of recovery. I was so feeble from Ehe
effects of the diarrhoea that I could
do no kind of labor, could not ecn
travel, but by accident I was permitted
to find a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy,
and after taking aeveral bottles I
am entirely cured of that trouble. I
am so pleased with the result that I
am anxious that It be In reach of ill
who suffer as I have." For sale by all
dealers and druggists. Benson, Smith
& Co., general agents Territory of
4IH Fofjt St
TO DELIVER ICE
THE OAHU ICE
& ELECTKIC CO.
Have everything in readiness
and are prepared to
serve their customers with
ICErnanufa'ctured from pure
condensed .water from artesian
Your Orders Solicited.
Telephone 3151, Blue.
P. O. Box 600
$40.00 will buy you a fine up to date Rambler Bicycle.
We ell these on the instalment plan Tor 5.00 more, easy
"We take old wheels in exchange as part payment and allow
all they are worth.
re have a number of 2nd. hand wheels in stock now that
we can sell at very low prices. If you want a cheap wheel call and
look at them.
We have a big supply of SUNDRIES and also do the best
repair work in the Islands.
Limited, King Street.
Y TtATTTvttv VvTVvT
A A A S A JiN ifL A A i A A A A A ! .- - AAAA A...!VAJLA
420 Fort Street.
Our goods are
We give what
Less than half price,
marked in plain figures,
DRY GOODS ASSOCIATION
I ! ! ! ! ? ! ! ! !!. I- 4- -;-K-
j & - -s & a. a. a. a $
The Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd., :
Has Removed its Oflices and Showroom to
Alakea Street, Makai Merchant.
BARGAINS IN ELECTRIC FIXTURES.
v ! ! !
9, all Electric Fixtures
will be sold at a GREAT
room for shipment to arrive
A A.f. AA J.
ic niiAi itu
Connoisseurs is called to the 4-
POMMERY CHAMPAGNE f"
this country. In London, v t
Wine Connoisseurs, where
Two to Six Dollars more
Brands, as per figures taken
Spirit Trade Circular, London.
S63. to 9l
70s. " 7fo.
Extra CuTeeG Cos. " CCs.
" 20 79s. 3d. - 8-is 3d
" JGSs. "71s.
& Co., Ltd. -
cm C TTCNTC
On and after August
and Shades now in stock
SACRIFICE to make
per "Andrew WeIch."
Tftp tdiip miTCDinv
The AtiQntion of
Superlative Qualify of
which is being shipped to
the acknowledged HoiW o
POMMERY Commands from
a case than other leading
from Ridley's Wine and
POMMERY Vintage 1893
G. H. HUnr " " 1S93
PERRIER JOUET " 1893
HOET AND CHAMX)N " 193
LOUIS KOEDERER " 1S93
W. C. Peacock
i 1 1 tt)HKtt HIMIiHIH Ml t ,
210 NUUANU STREET,
HaTe just opened a New and line lone of Heavy PONGEE
SILK GOODS FOR
Nevv Shipment of Sandalwood Boxs for Handkerchiefs
Gloves, Jewelry, Etc lUMQnable Pricf.
V - s. ' 1
. . 5SA. ?
" r .! ?ifc iswaf SJ
.5 -. J!" .--"- '$' ! VS" ,. J. 4-
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