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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, January 18, 1888, Image 2

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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JANUARY 18, i88.
the; oaslt
Pacific Commercial -Advertiser
IS PUBLISHED
EVERY MORNING.
-:o:
TEKSIS OF NURWEtlPTIOST,
Vet annum .... . 6 OC
Blx months .. 3 00
Perniontli . 50c
Cg-HuherltlinH 1'njnMe Alwaysin
Ad vauce.
Communications from all parts of the Kingdom
till always be very acceptable.
Persons residing In any part of the United States
can remit the amount of subscription due by Post
Office money order.
Matter Intended for publication in the editorial
columns should be addressed to
Editor Pacific Commkbcial Advertiser
Business communications and advertu ements
anemic be addressed simply
P. C. ADVERTISES,
nd not to individuals
T EL E
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
Is now for sale daily at the Following places:
. H. SOPER .. Merchant street
A. M. HEWETT Merchant street
T. G. THRUM Fort street
WM. STRAHLMANN Hawaiian Hotel
Five Cents per Copy.
VEDNESDAY
: January 18th
PARADISE 0G THE PACIFIC.
The first number of an eminently use
ful monthly publication under this name
by the steamship Australia fo: the Coast.
A notice appeared in these columns
some few months since, describing its
general scope and design, and now that
the paper itself is before us we can cor
dially congratulate the proprietary, to
gether with the business manager, Mr.
J. J. Williams, upon the excellent man
ner in which the original intentions
have been carried out.
One of the most prominent wants of
mankind in this age of travel is a ready
means of gaining reliable information
respecting a country one intends to visit.
vvnatever a man s purpose in going
abroad business or pleasuie he wants
to know beforehand what land is best
adapted to that purpose. There is the
general newspaper press, it is true ; but
as a rule that does not tell him all he
needs. It is devoted to the interests of
local residents, wno, wim comparatively
few exceptions, constitute its readers.
It seldom publishes standard knowledge
about the place, simply because such
knowledge, to the great majority of its
readers, would be nothing new.
The "Paradise of the Pacific" steps in
where the general newspaper fails. The
intending visitor may learn from it just
what he will find when he gets here.
1 1 "J A- 1 "ll. 1 ? 1
The points of interest, the means cf
reaching them, the lucious fruits that
grow here, the kind of people that live
here and various things are communi
cated in 'readable form in the course of
eieht Dasres. a prominent feature of
which is a well executed print of the
city of Honolulu, with its majestic back
ground of mountain ranges, taken from
the deck of a vessel outside the reef.
The paper will be found extremely use
ful to foreigners who de. ire to know
more about the Hawaiian Islands, and
we believe it to be well calculated to pro
mote local commerce. As such it is de
serving of liberal support.
A Leper Attempts Suicide.
Word was received in this city yester
day that a Chinaman, a leper, had com
mitted suicide at Ewa. It appears he
was under arrest for being a leper and
after being taken into a house he asked
his captor to allow him to retire to an
other room. This was done and a little
later oni he was found with his throat
cut and apparently dead. Dr. Emerson,
President of the Board of Health, who
was notified at once sent Dr. Wood
to the spot. The latter who was quite
sick with fever of course expected the
man was dead and did not take anything
with him. Wrhen he arrived at Ewa he
found the Chinamen still living. He
returned quickly to town and after re
porting was compelled to go to bed. Dr.
Kodgers went down and the latest from
him is that it is impossible for the man
to live. His name is Ah Chin and he
has leprosy of the tubercular form of the
worst kind.
Samoa n Views.
Mr. Gonsalves, the photographer, has
for sale at his studio, Fort street, sets of
views cf Samoathat are of great interest.
Tbev --cirecuted, an(l include Til
th c--ng girls, King Malie-
IVrA A Wa - AAA VUI1
Jews of scenery of a
..,1. Mr. Gonsalves
I is orders for sets of
A he first introduced
c VI3tudio and examine
ceive a cordial wel-
.-.
V. . :
V
-r i
. '.' t
5 .
n Hi'.'
en "
THE MURDER CASE.
Tlie Prisoner Ah Tnclc on Trial
lore a Foreign Jury.
Be-
in the Supreme Court yesterday the
case of the King vs. Ah Tuck, murder,
was called. His Honor the Chief Jus
tice and Justices Bickerton and Dole
were on the Bench. The prisoner was
arraigned on the 7th, and pleaded not
guilty. The following jury was empan
elled: E. C. Damon, A. Gartenberg,
Max Eckart, M. II. Jones, C. O. Berger,
J. M. Dowsett, W. II. Seal, W. ,G.
Brash, S. F. Graham, E. Van Dorn, C.
W. Macfarlane and C. T. Gulick.
The prisoner was defended by Paul
Neumann, the Court having assigned
the case to him. Ah Tuck is a stout
man of medium height. His face is not
a really pleasant one to look at. He oc
cupied a seat next to his counsel, and
appeared to take a close interest in the
proceedings.
Mr. A. P. Peterson, Deputy Attorney
General, conducted the case on behalf of
the Crown, and after the jury had been
sworn, he stated the particulars of the
affair, which he said was a serious one
to the prisdner and to the community.
The first witness he called was
S. M. Kaukai, who testified that he
was a surveyor, and drew the plan (pro
duced) of the premises in which tiie
murdered woman lived. It wras shown
and explained to the jury.
Man Chat, the husband of the mur
dered woman, was next called.
At noon a recess was taken. On the
Court returning at 1 :12 p. m., Ah Suck,
Auwai, Lau Hoi and Man Fok were
called.
At 3 :55 a short recess was taken,
after which Mr. V. V. Ashford an
nounced himself as being counsel for
the prosecution.
Resuming, Kapule (w), Ah Moi (w),
Charles Lewis, E. Hopkins and Wong
Tai Poon were called and examined.
At 5 :40 a recess was taken, and the
jury were taken to the hotel, where
they partook of dinner, being in charge
of officers duty sworn.
On resuming at 7 :21, Drs. Trousseau
and Webb were called, also Marshal
Kaulukou, Richard Bruns and Keawe
mai. At 10:10 p. m. the Court adjourned to
9 o'clock this morning.
LATE NEWS.
Intelligence was received at New
York December 2Gth at the Yacht Club,
through private correspondence, that a
challenge for the America cup is on its
way over. It is said to come from Colo
nel Jamieson, owner of the Irex, through
either the Royal St. George or Royal
Irish Yacht Club. The challenging
yacht is to be of cutter build, between
85 and 90 feet long on the keel. The
ten month's previous notice, which it is
necessary to give, in order to compete
for the cup, will be up by the end of
this month, but it is likely that any chal
lenge submitted during the early part of
next month will be accepted by the
club.
The south bound passenger train for
San Francisco ran into a slide six miles
south of Roseburg, January 1st. Just as
the engine struck another slide came
down, burying the engine and tender.
Robert Roberts, the regular fireman,
and Sam Van Buren, an extra fireman,
who happened to be on the tender, were
crushed to death. The engineer es
caped. No passengers were injured.
The Spanish Government has invited
representatives of the United States and
Spanish-American Republics to co-operate
in the Christopher Columbus cele
bration, and the proposal has been
heartily adopted. All the Governments
of Europe and America and all geograph
ical and other learned societies of the
world have been invited to send dele
gates to the celebration. The festivities
will continue one week and the ceremo
nies will include the unveiling of a
monument in Huelva.
The London "Daily Telegraph's" cor
respondent at Constantinople says : The
papers tier , assert mat ixru Salisbury
has assured Rustem Pasha, the Turkish
Embassador at London, that England
will not allow the equilibrium an the
Mediterranean to be disturbed to the
prejudice of Turkey.
The French Minister of War has or
dered the speedy execution of General
Boulanger's order for the manufacture of
Lebel rifles, which was recinded by Gen
eral Ferron. -
A fire at Quebec January 1st, de
stroyed the seminary chapel, together
with about half a million dollars' worth
of original oil paintings ; insurance $30,-
000. The chapel was erected in 1735.
Ex-Governor Joel Parser of New Jer
sey, the war Governor of that State,
died in Philadelphia, January 1st, from
the effects of a paralytic stroke.
Parnell will resume the active leader
ship of the Irish party this month. He
will summon a meeting of his colleagues
soon.
Mail Matters.
The Post Ofiice forwanlp.1 hv 7on-
- --- v J
landia on Saturday 6,935 letters and
i,6id packages of papers, and by the
4 A 1 . -m
usiraiia yesterday 3,439 letters and
1,192 packages of papers. Total number
forwarded, 10.374 letters and 2,567 pack
ages of papers. Our correspondence is
evidently increasing.
-
A Portuguese woman had to pay a debt
of $65 before she wasc allowed to leave bv
he Australia yesterday.
I
Sowing Seed on Sunday.
As the afternoon begins to lengthen on
Sundays, four figures clad in long black
gowns may be seen pacing to and fro
along the entrance of the city hall. One
Is tall and slim and greatly resembles
James G. Blaine in features. Another is
short and stout. The other two are of
medium size. The tall one is Mr. Kim
ball, the noted friend of the poor.
One by one persons drop out of the pro
cession across the park and stop. Soon
100 gather. The little man steps out,
and, opening a Bible, reads a verse and
then begins to talk. As his voice rolls
over the park others come in to hear, stop
a moment and pass on. Then the other
two men in black gowns in succession
speak with great earnestness. The
core of the audience stays, the
first half dozen rows remain intact; but
the onter edge is a constantly shifting
line, one dropping out, with a laugh, per
haps, or a serious countenance, while an
other steps in and takes his place. Then
Mr. Kimball steps forward and, with a
Bible in his left hand, pours out entreaty,
warning, exhortation, argument. His
voice strikes the gray front of the post
office and eomes echoing back. It sounds
far over in Park row, and people turn to
see what is going on. It arrests the steps
of persons hurrying along Broadway.
Some glance over at the black gowns and
hurry on. Others walk over and stand
respectfully and listen. The speaker be
comes more deeply interested, and strikes
his hands together with a resounding slap.
He grows excited, and catching his high
hat by the brim, sweeps it from his head
in a wide circle, and then replaces it. He
talks with great earnestness, and the
crowd listen as though they believed in
his sincerity.
Tlie services end. The black gowns
silently disappear. The crowd melts away
in the great city. If seed has been sown
fruit will be gathered in tenement houses
and mansions, in slums and in fashionable
quarters of the town, for all have been rep
resented in the crowd before the city
hall. New York Sun.
Criticism of 91. Pasteur.
A' refreshing dose of common sense con
cerning the hydrophobia bugbear is to be
found in Dr. Spitzka's article in The
Forum. All timid and imaginative people
ought to read his conclusions. He states
with careful coolness and accuracy the re
sults of M. Pasteur's experiments. It is
a record which to an unprejudiced reader
would seem to present the French biolo
gist in the light of a crazy quack rather
than in that of a practical man of science.
The end of Dr. Spitzka's paper is well
worth quoting: "The moral management
of persons bitten by suspicious dogs is a
most important feature. A number of
cases are on record in which, patients suf
fering from the most agonizing symptoms
of 'rabies' recovered cn hearing that the
dog that bit them was alive and well.
On eliminating the cases of spurious and
improperly, designated rabies from the
mortuary tables the number of real cases
will be found so small that the entire
subject of the prevention and treatment
of rabies in man will seem an insignifi
cant problem as compared with that re
lating to the part borne by domestic ani
mals in conveying the contagion of
measles, diptheria and scarlet fever, the
deaths from which diseases in any given
day exceeded a hundredfold a whole year's
mortality through rabies." New York
Tribune.
Girls In a Factory.
I've been employing girls in my factory
for six years, and I can emphatically say
that I like them much better than men.
They are employed in every department
of the business, and it is rarely necessary
to discharge any of them. I have never
had to discharge a stenographer or type
writer except fcr inability to read her
own notes, and I've occasionally encoun
tered one just graduated by a college who
couldn't do this. In the factory the girls
are discharged for only two reasons.
Now and then one is found who is incor
rigibly lazy, and she is dismissed. Again,
some of them can't be cured of talking,
and if they don't heed remonstrance they
are paid and sent away. Gossiping is the
greatest trouble that T, and I imagine all
others wTho employ a large number of girls
and women, meet in managing them.
They will talk and nothing under the sun
will prevent it, even though the rules
p.gainst chattering on subjects other than
those connected with the business stare
them directly in the face. That is the
principal fault I have found, and it leads
sometimes to the discharge of some good
workwoman; it never produces half the
evil consequences that the bad habits of
male workmen do. Globe-Democrat.
A White Hawk.
Albinos, whether bird, beast, or other
creature, are very seldom seen. A bird
totally different in color from that of its
own species is a curiosity which one may
chance to see once in a life time. An
albino of any class of beings is always a
novelty. A snow white owl of the com
mon species was an object much soucrht
after by the sportsmen of a near region a
few winters ago. The rare bird, how
ever, was never captured. A trapper of
this locality captured a beautiful white
specimen of mink a year or two ago. This
writer has seen some nearly white ducks
among the various classes of wild ducks,
but of all the albinos observed the pret
tiest was a white turtle dove, which re
mained near us for several weeks during
the summer of 1884. It was indeed a very
rare sight. Quite recently another true
specimen of this freak of nature Ave call
albino was observed by the writer. It
belonged to that order of hawks termed
the hen harrier, and its uniform was of
pale, whiteness. Alexandria (Mo.) Cor.
Globe-Democrat.
A Hint to the Barber.
A suggestion has been made that bar
bers put their razors in a weak solution of
carbolic acid after shaving each customer
and thus prevent the danger of infecting
them with some dread disease, barber's
itch, etc. This idea is an exceedingly
good one, and ought to be followed. Let
them rinse out their mugs and brushes
which are in common use with the same
solution. The expense is a mere nothing
and the plan entails little or no extra
labor. Boston Herald.
The Tooting of Locomotives.
A mechanical expert given to curious
investigation estimates that the tooting of
locomotives on the New York, New Haven
and Hartford railroad, in an ordinary
day's run, involves a waste of steam re
quiring the consumption of 280 pounds of
coal to renew. He estimates the whis
tling expenses of that particular railway at
15,000 a year. San Francisco Chronicle.
On Lookout Mountain.
.George Bancroft, the venerable histo
rian, visited Lookout mountain the other
day, and said it was the grandest view his
eyes ever saw. In all his travels he had
never seen any scene to exceed its sublime
cxandeux.
$S&frtiSfl!KM5.
MAMMOTH SHIPMEfcT
OF
II AY AIfI
GRAIN,
Just received and
for
Sale at
LOWEST MARKET PRICE.
ISION FEED CO., II.
Woi. G. Irwin I Co
OFFER FOR SALE:
SUGARS
DRV GRANULATED
In Barrels,
Half Barrels,
And 30-pound Boxes.
CUBE
In Half Barrels
And 25-pound Boxes
In -10-pound Boxes.
1'OWDKRED-
OLDEN
C. COFFEE
In Half
Barrels
CEAS
Blue Mottled Soap
SALMON
Cases Corned Beef.
L O UK
Cs Medium Bread.
OIL
FUEL and LUBRICATING.
LIME S CEMENT
Galvanized Iron Booting-
RIDGING
SCKEWS and WASHERS.
Sugar Bags 22 x 36.
CORDAGE.
Manila and Sisal, Panana Twinet Whale Line
Reed's Felt Steam Pipe
and Boiler Covering:.
GRASS SEEDS,
HI ILL TIMBERS
"A' TEKTS, (suitable for
ing and surveyfng parties-,
'?2 tf
PAUL NEUMANN'S
aw Office,
Mm mw -
iUtrcHaiu street : : Honolulu
tf
NOTICE.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A NEW LOT OF
MANILA CIGAES,
Of the Best Assorted Erands in the Market, which
we will sell at Lowest I'rices. either in
Bond or Duty Paid.
Fresh Lots received by every Steamer.
MEE FOISTG & CO..
lLing St., Bet. lauuakeaTnml Nnnana.
3m
CLAC8 SPRECKEI.S
vm. o rawnu
WM. G. IRWIN & Co.,
Srrfi?Vrf -S10?? ntl Commission
AG,2sTfc. IIODolQlq H. 18-tfwtf
T. J. BASS
T. J. BASS & CO.
B. B. BBOWH
iiuiiuiicra ui ana Dealers In
Artists' - Materials,
Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, Turpentine.
Manufacturers of Mouldings, Picture
, . . Frames, etc., etc., etc.
14 and 16 Ellis Street near Market,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
, 634mayl4tf
s
HEADQUARTER
1
F O R
LACES AND EMBROIDER
AT THE
Popular Millinery House
104 Fort St, Honolulu.
N. S. SACHS, PBOPELETOB.
Torclion Laces !
GREAT
LINEN TOECHON L.A.CES !
lit Narrow, Medium and Wide.
1,000 Yards Linen Torclion Lace Slightly Soiled !
-WILL
AT A. SACRIFICE 2
Call Early and
1876. GEO W. LINCOLN. 1886
BUILDEE.
75 and 77 Kinp Street, - - - - Honolulu
Bell Telephone No. 375.
JO HN
Stoves, Ranges and
Plumbing, Tin, Copper
SL. jE. jVIelntyre & Bro.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALKUS IN
G-roceries, Provisions and Feed
EAST CORNER FORT AND KING STREETS.
New Goods received by every pacRet from the Kutom K.at.nH c,, -jvphJ. California
city fr?P ofnhtea?1fr- A order8 ,althfuy attended to, and Goods delivered to any part of lh
"free of charge. Island orders solicited. Satisfaction nunuiMMi. p(,st.ffirP Box X". l4j
xeiepnone jvo. 92
EEMOVAL.
Ed Heffschlaeger & Co.
Have removed their office and their well-assorted
stock of goods to their
New Store on King St,
Opposite Messrs. Castle & Cooke's, and
Bethel St., Opp. Post Office.
Ed. Msclitaer & Co.
d2w lmw
FOOK LUN & CO.,
113 Nuuanu Street,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Chinese & Japanese Goods,
Fire Crackers, New Designs . in Cups and
Saucers, Tea, Cigars, and all kinds of Fancy
uooas.
Regular shipments by every steamer.
POST OFFICE BOX NO.
255.
Torchon Laces !
BARGAINS IN-
BE OFFERED-
Gret First Choice.
65
Mutual Telephone So. 65.
NOTT
Housekeeping Gods.
and Sheet Tron Work
n
"
CORP7
CARRIAGE COMPAKY.
FIRST-CLASS CAKKIAGEP
At all hours day and night, with competent
drivers and steady horsej.
TO JL.ET !
SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG
ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS
AND BRAKES,
"With good, reliable borsefl.
Having just received a. fine lot of
Horses from California,
"We are prepared to offer extra inducements to
parties wanting Family, Koad, Express or Dray
Horses. Guaranteed as represented or no sale.
Prices to suit the times. RING UP 32, or apply to
MILES & HAYLEY,
727je24tf Hawaiian Hotel Stables
ALL ACCOUNTS DUE MRS. A. M. MELL1S
of six months and over will r placed in a
collector's hands without f urthei notice if no
paid by the 15th.
MRS. A. M.
2w 17 Emma atret. .

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