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The Honolulu republican. [volume] (Honolulu, T.H.) 1900-1902, January 24, 1902, Image 7

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THE HONOLULU REUBLICAX, FRIDAY, JANUARY 1002.
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F. H. Redward
Contractor and Builder
V
42 Punchbowl Street
Telephone BLUE 1701.
Jobbing Promptly AUendedJo.
Telephone While SL :
Jobbing Promptly Attended To.
OSCAR SELLERS
PLUMBING.
OSes and Bhop:
72 Beretaala. Near Alapal Stxei
Pmplng Station.
SEWER WORK A SPECIALTY.
Why Not
KEEP YOUR HORSE
AT THE
Hotel Stables
Where the feed is good, the con
ditions sanitary, attention kind
and prompt, and
RATES MODERATE?
lomno Drnuin Drnnfioinr
xj .iiiir- i di !
: y
FISH MARKET
BOOXH
Wm. J. AENOLD, Manager.
HAS CONSTi'TLY OX HAND
CHOICE LINE OF
Imported and
Domestic Meats;
31'
Flslt; Live and Refrigerated Poultry,
Butter, Eggs, Cheese, Potatoes,
Fruits and Vegetable.
Two deliver! dally to any place
vrtthlB city limits at 9 a. xn. and 3
p. m.
Customers desiring to have their
orders delivered are respectfully re- i
quested to call and leave the same
orlor to tbe hours above named.
Telephone Mjh 379..
ICE .'. ICE
Delivered to all parts of
the city.
Oahu Ice &
Electric Go.
Phone 3151 Bluo
sik:
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY
BIG SHIRT WRIST SAliE bfiST
ALL IMPORTED GOODS of
stylish lashions. Don't
Saturday, Jan. lsth.
A. A. MONTAMO, Prop
H. F. DAVISON, Mop.
i ARLINGTON BLOCK.
Phone Main 311.
k---sk:i:
Get
lour
Horses
From
Hl Telephone
gfevjSl Main
ttmB To Dei
THE TERRITORY STABLES
A MODERN LIVERY, up-to-date in every particular, first-class
boardinjj. Rigs delivered and called for In any part of the city.
S. F. Thornas, Manager.
NewYorkDentalj
Parlors.
Rocm A, Elite Building. Hcte! Street
THE DENTAL SPECIALISTS.
No More Dresd cf the Dinial Chair.
Teeth extracted and filled absolutely
without pain by oer late scientific
methods. No sleep-prodacing agents
or cocaine. These are the only dental
parlors In Honololn that have the pat-!
eat appliances and Ingredients to ex-j
tract, fill and apply gold crowns and
porcelain crowns, undetectable from
natural teeth, and warranted for ten ,
years, without the least particle oil
pain. Gold crowns and teeth without
dates, cold filling:: and all other den-;
tal work done painlessly and by ?-,
ciallsts. 1
Gold crowns, $5; full set teeth, 5;
bridge work, $5; gold fillins, $1 up; '
silver rillings, 50c
0 PLATES
Any work that should not prove sat
isfactory will be attended to free of
charge any time within 5 yean.
LKKv
ntuufiPnBI
I very day on which the battle of Lex
We are making a" specialty cf gold ! la& occurred, as I have good reason
crowns and bridge work; the most;to remember.
beautiful, painless and durable of all ' Those were anxious days for us. I
dental work known to the profession. I remember how- serious my father and
Our name alone will be a guarantee ; brothers used to look as they discussed
that your work will be of the best. We , the events which were then taking
have a specialist in each department j place. Their only conversation was
Best operators, best gold workmen nbout riputs stamps and taxes,
and extractors of teeth: In fact, all the Whpn the towns b t0 raIso ..mn
staff are inventors of modern -entis-
trv. We will tell vou In advance ex-1 u-cmen- ""-v' or course, we raiseu a
act v what your work will cost by free company In our town, and your grand
examination. Give us a call and you father and my brothers were members
will find we ''o exactly as we adver-,of It. We girls could not stand guard.
tl80- of course, so In order to show our pa
NEWYORKDEHTllLPMOB
S' wll
i to.
i n
Room 4 Elite Building, Hotel St
LADIES IN ATTENDANCE.
Office open from S a. m. to 6 p. m.
Make appointments for evenict-iL
Wela Ka Hao Saloon.
QUEEN STREET.
JUST OPENED.
COOL DRINKS.
FINE CIGARS.
Tumble in some day!
McKENZIE & THOMPSON, Prop's
I
$
v
I
I
1
I
$
the very latest and most
forget, it will close on
HOTEL STREET
P. 0. Box 57.
I
1'
If
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V
I
THEY SAY." "
Err? -r hnrl cC tie icrftlt -xxdr.
ksd tie drJiiJ -rexr-sora tiii tiay j-?
iy. Mil t r&? wt il rs,
11 jm tnce it tack, jtss riB -i tcfa
la iiat rrtii tea c "IbeT."
X scseraa iiaflr, u!c tci.
Ad to tsfccic3i tree it old;
Fr rrer T-rrr AAua ami r ta
7s bc&! c? :br csnoci race cf sua
Hi- ezixttd ti boes a: "ntj."
i
,4
Gossip ncajtri tad r?-r-r ai He. t
umzu p-.orit & a ipi?r
AJ tt tie bat at -a sow id tira
Erpat wer tal abaci tksc isj sra
As! -ettt tie tmat cJ Iir."
7b7 Bt Hit krdf xsd &rtr khsr.
A "Tfceri Uti Is to -nltk Ms setfibcr
AM trft fail badsca aarf prints a-i-v
To the world it far-rt tiejr art mm cf !?
Ties Ml la th tec cf -Tay."
It ll vboBx wetea to Mbr j "TSwj-"
Wltk i -1u or i eic tor ke iKpi mj '
Afid 1st kb booM. rtm j caaoot go,
U Is locked and bolted lad suardeii
Tfcii kerribie boose of Tbt."
7boK-b yoa cannot ctt la, yet tiey crt cot
AtxJ fpmd tbetr rtliii-oa ulrt zbsat.
Of IB the rucalt csder tb fxa
Wbo kare cose to prrrAi Ernest srrer oc
Beiei to tke tocf cf T&t
EJU Wietle- WTJccx.
511 TOciiiiins Ung. ,
A Romance of Concord
and Lexincton.
;s
By 1 G. Woodbcrry.
I it::::G;::::;
j Well, as I was saying, this is the
way It came about: I was a youn?
I thing then, just turned IS. Your grand
' father bad been my playmate, hero
; and protector from the time that I was
old enough to go to school. I had nev
' er thought of marrying any one but
him, and so when he asked me to be
' his wife, why, of course. I said "Yes."
j "Well, It was In the spring of 1775
that we were to be married. Mother
anu i spent tne winter getting my
things made up, and I bad as fine an
outfit as a girl could possibly have In
those days. The day set for the wed
ding was the 19th of April yes, the
triotism we nil signed a paper In which
we agreed not to have anything to do
with the men of the town who refused
I.
Join the company.
The 10th of April was a beautiful
1 day, though a warm one for the sea
i eon. We were all up early that morn
j Ing. for there was a great deal to be
I done. It was about 9 o'clock In the
forenoon when my mother, who had
been looking over some linen, suddenly
raised her head, exclaiming as she did
so. "Why. Mary, was that tbe meeting
house bell?"
"What can It mean?" I cried, and,
running to the window, 1 caught sight
of our neighbor's sons. Joe and John
Eaton, running down the road with
their guns. Across the way Harry
Wright was plowing the field. The
boys called out to him as they passed,
and. without stopping to unhitch the
horse, he seized his gun aud was off
across the fields.
"It Is an alarm, mother!" I cried.
"The boys are down by the brook."
she said. "The sound will not reai-h
them. Run and tell them!"
Without delay 1 hurried to the kitch
en, and. seizing the horn. 1 ran out of
the house and started for the brook,
which was some distance from the
house. I blew a blast on the horn as 1
ran. and as the boys caught sight of
me I pointed toward the road, where
several men could be seen running
with their suns. The boys understood,
and. waving their hands to me. they
were off across the field to the road.
"What do you suppose the matter
Is?" asked mother when I returned to
the bonse.
"I do not know." was my reply, "but
I am going to find out" And 1 ran out
of the house and took n short cut across
the fields to the meeting house, which
was to be the gathering place If the
alarm should ever be sounded. I. for
one. had never expected to hear any
alarm, for at home we boned for a
peaceful settlement of the dlfiicultles.
But when 1 reached the church and
saw the whole town gathered on the
green the men's stern air and the wo
men's pale faces frightened me. and 1
began to fear that something serious
was the matter.
"Y'bat Is it? Where are they co
Ing?" I asked. And as I spoke the men
came hurrylnc out of the meetins
house. wh-re they had heard a few
words from Parson Smith, and, mount
Ing their horses, rode off as fast as
they could so. I looked for your grand
father, but be was not there. Catch
ing sight of my father. I ran to him.
"Have you seen Henry?" (that's your
grandfather) I asked.
"Henry was at the tavern when the
messenger rode tbrouch here," replied
my father, "and, a he had his horse
with him. he rode away without wait
ing for the company to assemble."
You may Imagine my feellugs as I
turned to go home. This was my wed
ding day. and the man who was to
marry me had ridden off without a
word, knowing, too. that he might nev
er return. If all they were saying about
fights and resistance was true.
flph
M
me.
v father had reached home before
and as I opened the door I heard
mother ask. "Do vou think It Is anr- i
... . .-.. i
uing senous. lamer wu...
"I am afraid It may be. wife," he "But no money to speak of." rejoined
said. "The messenger said that ttov- I tbe chairman of the campaign commlt
exnor Gate has sent some of the ting's ! tre compIacently.-Detrolt JouraaL
troops to destroy the supplies which
haTe been stored at Concord- If th
report is true, there -win be resistance.
and if It comes to that It will be very
serious business for us."
i My mother kept her fears to herself
and did her best to make rue feel that
, It would come out all right, but those
hours were the most anxious I ever
( spent So through the day -we watch-
, ed and waited for news.
. The first news that came to us from
, Ihe fight at Lexington and the other
doings of that day arrived about 6
i o'clock In tbe afternoon, when some
'. mlnutemen from another town stopped
at the tnvern on their way home. They
! told the story of the day to the little
crowd of anxious women who eagerly
questioned them for news of some dear
ene.
My father would not let me go down
to the tavern, but went down himself
and brought us the news. I can see
him now hurrying along the road.
I "Something unusual has happened.
, Mary!" exclaimed my mother. "I nev
er saw your father look so excited."
1 hastened down the path to meet
him.
"Bad news, my child; bad newsr he
exclaimed. "There has .been an en
counter with the king's troops. And
then, reading the question In my eves.
he continued. "But they brought no
news of our men."
The hour set for the wedding was S
o'clock, but It began to look as if there
would be no wedding, for It was now
after 7 o'clock, and none of our men
had returned home.
Mother and I sat In silence In the
kitchen while father walked back and
forth in the room above.
At last we leard steps outside, and
then my brother Arthur, who was
among the first to reach home, stagger
ed into the room. T sprang up and ran
to him. He sank Into the nearest
chair, and his gun fell to the floor with
a thud. Arthur was only a boy of 13,
you must remember, and the day had
been a terrible one.
When he had recovered a little, my
father spoke. "What news do you
bring, my son?" be asked.
Now, I had felt from the first that
he had brought bad news, and by the
way he hesitated and glanced from fa
ther to me and still did not speak 1
felt sure of it So I put my worst fears
Into words.
"Arthur." I said. "Is It Henry?"
"Listen." he said, speaking rapidly.
"The king's troops were' In full retreat
when we reached the road. We did
not keep with our companies, but each
one found shelter as he was able be
hind trees, walls or fences. 1 met Hen
ry as I was crossing a field, and we
took shelter together and awaited the
coming of the troops. We had just got
settled when Henry caught sight of a
flanking party coming light down on
us. He called to the men near us to
run for their lives, and at the same
time we both jumped the wall and ran
for a house which stood In In the field
Just opposite. I reached the opposite
wall In safety and turned round to look
' for Henry, but he was not with me.
At that moment the troops came round
a sudden turn In the road and sent
some shots In our direction. At the
risk of being shot at I stood up and
' looked across the road. He must have
, been hit by the flanking party, for he
lay Just by the wall."
"Are you sure It was he?" asked fa-
' then
' "Yes; I knew him by the green on
his powderhorn." replied my brother.
; "You staid by and looked after him?
asked father.
"I tried to, sir, but the troops came
down on us. and we were obliged to
move on. 1 went back to the place as
soon as I could, but I must have mis
taken the spot for I could not find
him."
Meanwhile I sat In my chair, feeling
as If 1 bad just awakened from a bad
dream. 1 did not fully realize what
bad happened, for It seemed Impossi
ble. "Here are some people. Mary." said
mother. "You would better go up to
your room and He down."
I did as I was told. There on the
bed lay my wedding gown. I could not
bear to look at It and, picking It up. I
placed It In the large chest in which
my linen was packed and pulled down
the lid; then I threw myself on the bed.
and tears came to my relief. So I lay
there thinking over the?vents of the
day, my wedding day that was to have
been. How different from what I had
anticipated!
Suddenly l heard the sound of a
horse's feet coming up the road at a fu
rious pace. I sat up and listened.
"Somebody Is riding on an Important
errand." I said to myself. Nearer and
nearer came the sound, and the rider,
whoever he was. drew rein at our door.
Then there were a murmur of voices
and an opeulng and shutting of doors
and then my mother's voice calllnc; to
me: "Mary. Mary; child, come down!
Henry Is here. He's come."
Scarcely believing that I heard aright.
( gdt up and ran down stairs- and into
the kitchen, and there before me. bis
face pale as death, with a blood stain
rd bandage bound about his forehead,
itood your grandfather.
"Mary." he cried, holding out bis
hands to me. "1 am in time! The clock
has not struck yet!"
Then Parson Elder, who had come
over to hear tbe news from Arthur,
came forward and said, "Shall I per
form the ceremony now?"
So rlzht then and there your grand
father. In his working clothes, all stain
ed with dnst and blood, and ) In my
morning calico, were married. For
ward. TVTsat Harts.
"The other side." observed the candi
date In much apprehension, "are put-
nn-r some uamaging reports n circuta-
fr. "
WM. H. BARTH
STAR BLOCK
1290 Fort Street, Near Kukul Strest
P. O. BOX 30.
METAL ROOFING
GALVANIZED IRON SKYLIGHTS
AND VENTILATORS.
PIPS AND GUTTER WORK
JobbiBgaad RspsiriQFrQcplIjAttifii.5d ts '
HONOLULU, H. T.
r. j. scsau, r. x -JTAisaa
RUSSELL & WATSOX
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS-AT-LAW.
Magooa Building.
Cor. Merchant and Alakea Streets
Phone Main 32S.
John A. Hassinger,
NOTARY PUBLIC,
Agent to Grant Marriage Licenses, etc
Removed to the
Offices of Macfarlane & Co.,
KAAHUMANSTREET.
R. Susumago
PHOTOGRAPHER.
Fine Cabinet Photos Only $3.50 per
Dozen.
Cor. of Maunakea and King Sts.
THOMAS LINDSAY
Jlamifactiirinsi Jeweler
And Watchmaker
P. O. BOX 544
LOVE 1JLOCK
530 FORT STREET
DR. W. R. BOGLE
CHIROFObUT.
Room 18. Arlington Building.
CORNS AND INGROWING
TOE NAILS EXTRACTED
JUDD & GO. Ltd.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
and
STOCK BROKERS.
307 Stangenwald Building :
: Phone 223 Main.
ALBERT KALLWEIT
NICE . CIGAR . STAN D
Adjoining Hotel Stables.
Tobaccos of All Kinds.
Cool Drinks On Ice.
HOTEL STREET,
Opposite Hawaiian Hotel.
ALBERT BERNDT
FIRST CLASS TAILOR.
CLOTHES MADE TO ORDER
Cleaned and Pressed.
HOTEL STREET,
Adjoining Hotel Stables Opposite
Hawaiian Hotel.
FMA.AL I . J...
rreiiun . Launory.
All WorkDone by Hand
Lace Curtains, Silk and Glove
Gleaning a Specialty.
J&JBTTJD Sc CO.
iy.QTTnnnlif-Jn' Koof Pn Ifil
'
108 KING STREET
G J. WALLER,
Manager.
Wholesale and Retail
BUTGHERS and
NAVY CONTRACTORS
THE EAGLE SALOON
GEO. J. CAVANATJGffT-P'r. "
" HIl&O BEES "
Always on tap.
Cor. Punchbowl and Halekaulla Sts.
(( II fl (fl) (CiSlfUdED"
CANNED FRUITS,
CANNED MEATS,
CANNED FISH.
TEAS.
COFFEES,
SUGAR,
FLOUR and
FRUITS.
&&
FRANK AVEIRO'S
Beretania Street near Alakea.
fort Employment Agency
(JAPANESE AND CHINESE.)
King Street. : : : Cor. Alakea St.
Cooks. Waiters. Servants. House
Boys, Garden Boys, Stable Boys, snp-
plied at a moment's notice. i
Contracters requiring men can ob
tain them thronzh us.
SOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCXXXOCCOOOCOOOOCJ
It Pays to Set the Best
No matter what ycu are buying it always pays to get the best This
rule holds good in other things as well. It pays to patronise the
best laundry as It will always give ycu i.te most fcr ycur money.
In this case It is the most satisfaction and the least wear to your
clothes. Ycu are saving money as surely when ycu buy good laen
dry work as in any other commodity.
Sanitary Steam Laundry Co.
LIMITED.
cocooooooococoocecocoooxccx-
GallfOFTia HrafnGSS S!0p
Fort Street,
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9&&&&&Pp&'&9&&&&
I Vnrli'ox lchr J--2- A '. I
r1110 uc"iu' - .o;
I?JE:CT-2Urw
!j
CD
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SCOTCH MHISKEY "N0NE EQUAU"
W
O.
W4:&4 - - ee - -
.
The Coyne
Furniture Co.,
IS OFFERING SOME
fi BEAUTIFFL BEDROOM SETS AT
w HOLIDAY PRICES.
t
In WHITE MAPLE, BIRDSEYE
MAPLE, OAK. MAHOGANY,
ASH, ELM and PINE.
OTlie Progress
CONDON'S NIGHT PATROL
RELIABLEWATGHMEN FURNISHED
FOR
Buildings, Business Property
AND
Residences
AXSO
Ships and Docks
J3-5
TOMi SKKSFhCnOH
The efficiency, brilliancy, penetrating power and general sat
isfaction, which our new enclosed type of ARC LIGHTS arc
giving recommend them to the merchant as the best light for
store use.
' v- J .
Mr. C C. Eakin, of the Imperial Cigar Store, has been using Z
the new arc light for some time, and says : " find this ttezv light 'f
gives absolute satisfaction in evcrv respect, and I ivould hare
no other.''
J J
'
fi
We have many such opinions as this, but the light is the
5- Sreatest recommendation. Can
; Co., Y. Y. DinKWxTs. Globe
further information address
The Hawaiian Electric Co.. Ltd,
Ivine; Street
ftcrcc:c.t3trrrrj4
E. W. QUINN
plumber
Estimates furnished on First-Class
Modern Plumbing.
The Patronage or Owners, ArchI
tects and Builders Solicited
,-f
115 Union SL
1 P. O. Box 1S2.
w
Opposite Club Stables.
ndNUI-7JQTUKER5 OF
srNou:
DOUBLE
DRAY
DELIVERY
EXPRESS
MMESS
CARRIAGE
REPAIRING
D. O. HAMMAN.
RJSSISI - irVTS
sps
EAGOOK & OO.,
SOLE AGENTS.
SyS - 44e4t9
. . . -
Wggft-Tv
3FZT
SSilSt
u
331oclc. FORT STREET S
Rates
Reasonable
PHONE BLUE 12(1.
OFFICE: 1249 FORT STREET.
V
V
be seca at Manufacturing Shoe
Clothing Store aod others. For V
3
v
ZNTeo - T - A.Ice-n.
tB3rracGttx
ss oh-
Merchant Tailor
TWO STORES.
No. W Hotol. oyp. New England Boi
err. and Hotel street, op.
Hoffman Saloon.
Suits Made to Order In the Latest
l Styles. Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
Clothing Cleaned. P- -nd Repaired
LI LilSrciSiSl
--' y'f---- ! sft nisa
h lit'. y.t 23
d2Z5T.&
' . - irras "a.-1 -
lp& t

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