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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, December 29, 1888, Image 2

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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, DECEMBEK 9!1888:
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33n lutljoritn.
Foreign Office Notice.
Foreign Office, )
Hoolulu, Dec. 23, 1838. J
Be it known to all whom it may concern
that official notice having this day been
communicated to this Department by Taro
Ando, Esq., Ilia Imperial Japanese Maj
esty's Diplomatic Agent and Consul-General,
that
Mr. SUIMPEl IIAYAKAWA
has arrived as an attache to the Japanese
Consulate General; therefore the said Mr.
Shinipei llayakawa is hereby acknowl
edged as such attache" and all his official
are ordered to receive full faith and
authorities of the Govern
JONA. AUSTIN,
iero Foreign Affairs.
186-lt 125I-lt
Notice of Examination.
An examination of uncertificated teach
ers and of aspirants for teacher's positions
will be held at Fort Street School on
SATURDAY, December 2a, 1888, at
o'clock a. ni.
ALATAU T. ATKINSON,
Inspector-General of Schools.
Honolulu, Dec. 27. 1888. 18o-2t
9
Water Notice.
In accordance with Section 1 of Chapter
XXVII of the Law of 188o:
All persons holding water privileges or
those paying water rates, are hereby no
tified that the water rates for the term
ending June 30, 1S89, rcill be due and pay
able at the office of the Honolulu Water
Works on the 1st of January, 1889.
All such rates remaining unpaid for fif
teen days, after they are due, will be sub
ject to an additional 10 per cent.
Parties paying rates will please present
their last receipt.
Hates are payable at the office of the
Water Works in the Kapuaiwa Building.
The statute allowing no discretion, strict
enforcement of this clause will be made,
CHAS. B. WILSON,
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu, Dec. 14, 1SS8. 173-lGt
THE DAILY
Pacific Coiiiiercial Advertiser.
Pe just and fear not:
L.ot all the ends tliou aim'st at be
Thy Country's, thy God's, and Truth's.
SATURDAY, : DECEMBER 29, 1S33.
THE KNIGHTS OF LABOR.
This, tho most powerful labor organi
zation which ever existed in America,
has, w ithin the last year, suffered a seri
ous loss of membership, with correspond
ing impairment of financial ability. At
the session of the General Assembly of
the Order, held in November, the Gene
ral Treasurer presented his report which
showed that according to the receipts
from taxes, which is simply another
name for dues, the membership
had decreased about 300,000 during the
past fiscal year. It also appeared that
the receipts were not sufficient to cover
tho necessary expenses. To meet this
emergency the Treasurer recommended
certain changes and retrenchments,
which it is estimated will reduce the ex
penses to an amount within the probable
income.
Whether this serious impairment of
numerical and financial strength is to
run on into a settled decadence and end
finally in the extinction of the Order, or
whether it is to act as a timely and forci
ble reminder of the mistakes" that have
been made, and bo serve as a salutary
means of discipline and instruction for
the future, remains to be seen. The re
sult will depend upon the amount of
wTisdom which may chance to reside in
the remaining membership.
Tho fundamental danger besetting this
' as well as similar organizations, the rock
upon which they all alike are liable to
come to grief is one and the same, viz. :
an inability On the part of those compos
ing them to distinguish between the
practicable and the impracticable, to dis
criminate between aims and methods
which are desirable and attainable, and
those which are chimerical and whose
prosecution can only end in disappoint
ment and loss. Men who honestly be
lieve that they have a grievance, and
who are convinced that they and others
in the same walks of life do not receive
as large a share of the world's wealth as
their services in producing that wealth
fairly entitle them to, frequently and in
deed generally fail in securing the ob
. jects they set before themselves, from
failure to realize that commercial and in
dustrial matters are regulated by natural
laws which it is useless to ignore, and
from, whose consequences it is impossi
ble to escape. By natural laws, we
in.Ti V.s arising from the constitution
of nature and the make up of the human
,-.mml. The failure to understand the
Hare and scope of these laws, or even
eahze tho existence of such obstacles
heir plans, is by no means confined to
or reformers,but crops out with equally
.astrous results among those who, with
icre zeal than knowledge, are proposing
io retorm the finances, extirpate intem
perance, ladically and immediately re
construct the land tenure and make
everybody virtuous, rich and happy by
Act of Parliament.
The organized efforts of any class of
people to improve their condition by
legitimate means are always entitled to
sympathy and respect, and as no one is
likely to ever learn to swim by keeping
away from the water, so the wage earn
ers will have to learn, as mankind at
large, in all the ages, has had to learn
by constant experiment and repeated
failure what objects are best worth striv
ing for, and what are the most practica
ble means by which those objects can be
secured.
The Knights were an Order having a
vast membership and wfelding an im
mense power. There were some broad
and generous features about the organ
ization which seemed to put it on a dis
tinctly higher plane than the trade
unions and other organizations which
had preceded it. It had in it the promise
and the possibility of great good. In so
far as it has failed in accomplishing the
more worthy portion of it3 mission, the
failure has been due to the causes indi
cated above. The more violent and un
reasonable portion of its membership
were able to gain sufficient control over
the machinery of the organization to use
its great power in the furtherance of
their own foolish ideas, and in the carry
ing out of measures which were not only
unwise, but unjust, illegal, tyrannical
and outrageous. The result has been a
loss of public sympathy and respect and
a seriou3 defection in its own ranks.
The ultimate results to the Order cannot
be positively foreseen. Although the
supposition may not be capable of im
mediate verification, it seems every way
probable that those who have with
drawn consist largely of the more mod
erate and conservative- members. In
this case the organization would, of
necessity, fall more than ever into the
hands' of the violent and unscrupulous,
and the result be the entire ruin of the
Order at no very distant day. Although
this seems probable, our wish and hope
is that the outcome may be quite dif
ferent. ,
CORRESPONDENCE.
Wo do not hold ourselves responsible for the
statements made, or opinions expressed by our
correspondents.
Letter of Thanks.
Mr. Editor: I desire to avail mvself
of the columns of your paper to thank
those who contributed towards furnish
ing the means for purchasing Christmas
gifts for the children at the Leper Settle
ment on Molokai and the girls at Kapio-
lani Home at Kakaako. It is to be
hoped that the kind friends who 'have
contributed either money or articles of
value for this purpose will accept this
general return of thanks, and will par
don iho non-mention of their names with
specification of the articles, or cash con
tributed. The total amount of money contributed
was $69, of which $54.50 wTas used, leav
ing a balance of f 5.50 in the hands of the
Board for future use. There were also
contributed a lot of canned fruits, dried
fruits, crackers, nic-nacs, one box of
shoes, a lot of toys, one croquet set, one
game, three dressed dolls, and one box
of fresh apples; also various bundles of
clean rags and cast-off clothing, for which
there is always a demand at the Leper
Settlement.
If in this general mention any gift has
been overlooked it is hoped that the
giver will not take offence, but will be
rewarded with the consciousness of hav
ing done a kind act and been the means
of giving pleasure to many.
N. i. "Emerson,
Pres. Board of Health.
HAWAIIAN LAW.
X Diffest
Being: Urougrht Out Iy Col.
Thompson.
It is learned that M. Thompson, at
torney at law, Honolulu, is preparing an
index-digest to the decisions of the
Supreme Court of the Hawaiian Islands.
The work wiW.be in the alphabetical
order of the points of law decided in the
reports, and will contain cross refer
ences, so that every point of law decided
by the Court may be readily seen under
its appropriate head, with reference to
the name of the case, volume and page,
etc. Col. Thompson's well-known legal
abilities and experience in such work
afford sufficient guarantee that the work
will be accurately and well done; and if
so, it can but be a desideratum to the
bench and bar.
It will be a saving of time to iudtres
and lawyers bv directing them to the
points of law decided bv the Court, and
to the case, book, and page where the
case appears in extenso. It Will be valu
able to laymen, who raav at small ex
pense acquire a knowledge of the pith
and marrow of the law of Hawaii as ex
pounded by the Courts,
Doubtless many copies of the work
could be sold beyond the limits of Ha
waii, as many important and interesting
questions of local, maritime, and inter-
national law nave ocen raised and de
cided in the Hawaiian courts, that ver
robably never raised or decided in any
ther country. It is understood that-
some or the ancient laws, usages, cus
toms, habits, traditions, legends, super
stitions, idolatries and domestic econ
omies, etc., ol the riawaiians were
necessarily considered, by the courts, in
ne adjudications oi the rights of per
sons and properties.
Blue IMbbon Entertainment.
The usual entertainment by the Blue
Ribbon League will be given thi.? Satur
day evening at the Y. M. C. A. hall,
commencing at 7 :30 o'clock sharp. Fol
lowing is the programme and everybody
is invited:
Duet.............
Comic Song.
Recitation
Sons ...
Recitation ,
Character Song. .
Address. '. .
jThos. Nathaniel
(Kobt. Waialeale
Arthur Tibbs
...J. iS. KaJakiela
. ..LeviC. Lyman
Mrs. L. D. Pinney
Arthur Tibbs
Rev. 8. E. Bishop
THE CALENDAR.
Supreme Court Term in Honolulu Jan
. uary 7tl, 1889 Justice Bickerton
Presiding.
. The following is a summary of the cal
endar for the January term of the Su
preme Court, to open on Monday, Jan.
7th, Third Associate Justice Bickerton
presiding. Attorney-General C. W. Ash
ford prosecutes for theCrown in criminal
cases-: ,
HAWAIIAN JUKY CRIMINAL CASES.
Haawinaaapo, selling liquor. Achi for
defendant. - , ,
Molteno. selling liquor. Ivaulukou for
defendant.
Kea we, assault and battery.
Kaulukou
defendant. '
Waialeale and Ahaula, manslaughter, 2d
deree.
fiahaiola, larceny. 4th'degree. Kaulukou
for defendant.
tov.', selling liquor
Kaulukou 'for de-
fendant.
FOREIGN JURY CRIMINAL CASES.
Ah Fook, possession of opium. V, V.
Ashford for defendant.
Ah Wa, possession of opium. Kaulukou
and Ashford for defendant.
Kennedy,' opium in possession. Magoon
for defendant.
Haystlden, conspiracy
lJIackuurii,
fast driving. Neumann for
defendant.
Wery, selling liquor. Monsarrat for de
fendant. Ah Tai, gaming. Kaulukou for defend
ant. Ypck Lan, possession of opium. Magoon
for defendant.
McDonald, fast driving. Kaulukou for
defendant.
Lau Niu, violating liquor laws. V. V.
Ashford for defendant. ' - ""
Ah Chee, possession of opium.
Houdlette, violating passport laws. Neu
mann for defendant.
Bennett, larceny, 3d degree.
MIX-ED JURY CIVIL CASES.
Minister of Interior vs. James Keau, as
sumpsit. Attorney-General for - plaintitF.
ICahanaiini vs. Ashford, crini con. Rosa
for plaintiff; Creightou for defendant.
Kanakanui vs. Leslie, assumpsit. Smith
and Achi for plaintiff.
Kekai vs. Yim Quon, ejectment. Achi
for plaintiff; Kaulukou for defendant.
Trustees Bishop estate vs. Kala, eject
ment. Kane for defendant.
Joliva vs. Kaulukou, assumpsit. Whit
ing for plaintiff; Rosa for defendant.
Bowier vs. Ekaksia o Ivaurnakanih, con
tract. Creightou for plaintiff; Castle for
delenuant.
Estate of Charles Brenitr, probate apneal.
Brown for petitioner: V. V. Ashford for
appellants.
Aio vs. Lindsev. assumpsit. Brown for
plaintiff.
Hardv vs. Kihikihi. eiectmen't. Castle
for plaintiff.
Colbtirn vs. Cavford. tort. Rosa and
Whitinerfor plaintiff.
l'aico vs. Monwar. eiectruent. Rosa for
plaintiff.
Whiting and Rosa for plaintiff'; Brown for
detendant.
Kaahanui vs. Kingsley. trespass. Ka
ulukou for plaintiff;' Peterson for defen
dant.
Princeville Plantation Co. vs. Mauliola,
ejectment, llartwell for plaintiff; Rosa
for defendant.
HAWAIIAN JURY CIVIL CASES.
Kalauola vs. Ivekukahiko, ejectment.
Kane lor plaintiit; . Thompson and ivaulu
kou for defendant.
Kaloa alias Kamehaiku vs. Nali.im,
ejectment. Achi for plaintiff; Hitchcock
& Hitchcock for defendant.
FOREIGN JURY CIVIL CASES.
Barry vs. McCully, assumpsit. Rosa for
plaintiff; Peterson for defendant.
Crawford vs. Brings, assumpsit.
Macfarlane vs. McCandless, assumpsit.
Ashford & Ashford for defendant.
Sherman vs. Harrison, assumpsit. Hart
well for plaintiff.
Peacock vs. d'Abreu, assumpsit. Whit
ing for plaintiff; Ashford & Ashford for
defendant. .
Parke vs. Peacock, trover. Brown for
plaintiff; Whiting for defendant.
McChesney vs. Cartwr;ght, assumpsit,
llartwell for plaintiff.
Ah Hoy vs. Larsen, case. Magoon for
plaintiff; Attorney-General for defendant.
Oornwell vs. Fernandez, trespass. Neu
mann for plaintiff.
Bancroft Company vs. Graenhal.h, as
sumpsit. Ashford fc Ashford for plaintiff.
Mung Chun vs. Nolte, trespass. Castle
for plaintiff; Brown for defendant.
Bowler vs. Hawaiian Government, as
sumpsit, llartwell and Whiting for plain
tiff; Attorney-General for defendant.
Wong Ko vs. Hawaiian Government, as
sumpsit. Castle for plaintiff; Attorney
General for defendant.
Yee Wo Chan vs. Ah Dak, assumpsit.'
Neumann for plaintiff.
Yee Wo Chan vs. Ah Dak et al, assump
sit. Neumann for plaintiff.
More vs. Hawaiian Government, assump
sit. Neumann for plaintiff; Attorney-General
for defendant.
Bowler vs. Board of Immigration, as
sumpsit, llartwell and Whiting for plain
tiff. BANCO.
Martin vs. Kerr, exceptions from Octo
ber Term. Ashford &; Ashford for plain
tiff; Hartwell for defendant.
Kahanaiki vs. Kohala Sugar Co., excep
tions from October Term, 1887. Smith for
plaintiff; Castle for defendant.
Kapahu vs. Oilman, equity appeal. Rosa
for plaintiff; Creighton for defendant.
t i r" . . j
ivuanaiewa . vs. lvipi, exceptions ironi
October Term. Brown for plaintiff; Smith
for defendant.
Manuhoa va. Ako, exceptions from Octo
ber Term, 1887. Achi for plaintiff; Castle
for defendant.
Thurston vs. Aviett, equity appeaL
Smith for plaintiff; Rosa for defendant.
Kanaloa vs. Union Mill Co., exceptions
from October Term. Achi for plaintiff;
Smith and Rosa for defendant.
Castle vs. Smith, equity appeal. Castle
for plaintiff; Smith for defendant.
Along vs. Kale, appeal from Honolulu
Police Court. Magocm for plaintiff; Bare
naba for defendant.
The King vs. Nuolani, exceptions from
2d Circuit. Attorney-General for plaintiff:
Rosa for defendant.
The King vs. Aiona, exceptions from 3d
Circuit. Attorney-General for plaintiff;
Neumann and Rosa for defendant.
Ward vs. Wood, apjieal from Intermedi
ary Uourt. ureighton tor nJamtiii: Castle
for defendant.
DIVORCES.
vs. Brush (k).
Brush (w)
Smith for
plamtit-
ivaaiemauna (w) vs. Ansa (!c.
jva-ne
for plaintiff; Rosa for defendant.
Kahananui
(W) vs.
plaintiff;
Ivaliananm (kV
Creighton for
Rosa for defen-
dant.
Lvcett (w) vs
Lycett (k). Brown for
plaintiff.
Davis ( w) vs. Davis (k)
tiff,
Kaai (w) vs. Kaai (k).
Rosa for plain
Rosa for plaia-
tiff.
Gregory (w) vs. Gregmv (kV
Kaulnkou
(w). Achi
for plaintiff. -
Karaakakoa (k) vs. Ivaholo
for plaintiff. - '
Kamalu (k) vs. Waiwaiole ( w)
Achi for
Smith for
plaintiff.
Kauln (w) vs. Kipioho (k).
plaintiff.
The quickest' passage ever made from
Imd to land across the Atlantic was
made in August by the Allan steamer
Parisian. From .'fory Island, off Mo
ville, to Belle Islef took 4 daj-s, 17 houra
and 10 minutes, ;
Personal.
Chief Justice Judd was on the Koolau
side of the island on Friday. ,
His Excellency L. A. Thurston, Min
ister of the Interior, and Mr. W. E.
Rowell, Superintendent of Public Works,
returned by the W. G. Ilail from their
official tour "of Hawaii.
Call for Your FTacfeagres.
There are at the office of Wells, Fargo
& Co.'& Express packages to the follow
ing addresses which have not been called
for : A. A. Doiron, Mrs. W. P. Denslow,
Francis Moss, Leon Matten, D. J.
Lvon3, S. Y. Yates, J. Emmeluth, Mrs.
L. L. Cooke, Miss II. Coleman, Quong
Sang Tung, A. Micklfeith, Frank John
son, J. P. Bowen, Harold Hayselden,
Dr. S. G. Tucker (2), A. M. Sproull, J.
M. Monsarrat, Mrs. Nina Wolf, Mrs.
Jas. McLean, Miss II. Ilillebrant, Miss
Clara Wing, Yim Quon Kee.
v! Tl
S I ROYAL ?Ko?! N
M
M
Absolutely Pure-
l'or av.lcK raising, the Royal Baking rowder is
superior toll other leavening agents. It Is ab
solutely pure and wLolesome and of the highest
leavening power. It Is alivays uniform in
strength and quality and never fails to make
light, sweet, most palatable and nutritive food.
Bread, biscuits, murans, cake, etc., raised with
Royal Baking Powder may be eaten hot without
distressing result to the most delicate digestive
organs. It will keep in any climate without
deterioration.
Prof. II. A. Mott, U. S. Government Chemist,
after examining officially the principal baking
powders of the country, reported:
"The Roval EaLing Powder is absolutely pure,
for I have so found it in many tests made both
for that company and the United States Govern
ment. 'Because of the facilities that company have
for obtaining perfectly pure cream of tartar, and
for other reasons dependent upon the proper
proportions of the same, and the method of its
prepration, the lloyal Baking Powder is un
doubtedly the purest and most reliable baking
powder offered to the public.
"Da. HENRY A. MOTT, Ph. D.,m
51221-ly U. S. Government Chemist.
FORT
PaOSIp SC
WE HAVE RECENTLY RECEIVED LARGE
STOCK.
PLOWS,
Hiivrows," Cultivators,
II onse-Hoes,
Planters' ITocs,
Garden Hoes,
Cane Knives, Spades,
Hoe, Axe,
Cut Nails,
Sheet Lead,
STEEL EEZSrCIH
GALV. PENCE WIBE AND STAPLES,
Galv. 1 Barbed Fence Wire, TeaKettleSj Sauce Pans,
Ilubbuck's Boiled and Raw Paint Oil,
Hubbuck's White Lead and Zinc,
Hubbuck's Red Lead, Pioneer White Lead,
CASTOR OIL for , Lubricating, Cylinder Oil,
Carbox Oil, Sperm Oil, Lard Oil,
Lamps
yai-jr -r-a
:tu
Hit:,
'l!!ti'ii.,-:
i
!!ii!:i;ii-..-"'i:v;;M-i!.'!";i'
XM
AS. AND NE
PACIFIC
NOTICE OE EEMOVAL !
7" MR. EHRLICH begs
public in general, that the " TEMPLE OF FASHION
the CORNER OF FORT AND HOTEL STREETS, and will be
for business ON SATURDAY MORNING, December 29, 1888.
BUHACH! BUHACH ! ;'
1
The Only Genuine California Bubach is For Sale at
BENSON, SMITH & CO.'Sl
Who are the SOLE AGENTS and ASSIGNEES of the
BUHACH PRODUCING COMPANY op eff"!
-:o: '
EST Purchasers are CAUTIONED against an INFERIOR TOWDER ptt j
up in similar style and labeled California Buhach.
CBCr CERTIFICATE OF REGISTRATION OF TRADE MARK from the !
Interior Department, and Assignment of Kale and EXCLUSIVE RIGHT to uso
the name and trade mark Buhach in the Hawaiian Islands, from the Buhach
Producing and Manufacturing Co., of Stockton, California, to Benson, Smith &
Co., may be seen on application. . BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
BENSON, SMITH & COMPANY,
152-tf
THE HOLIDAY SEASON, 1888-9.
UAKOWME COMPANY,
'JJJSrSJES Ji5"JL TTOOIjITXjIT.
:o:-
of MERC
CONSISTING OF
Pick and Sledge , Handles,
Refrigerators,
-" ' Carpenters' Tools,
WIRE
& ClMueliers, sx: Crockery,
We have .fitted up a Department on the second lioor,
(a room 50x60 feet) exclusively for ART GOODS, of w u we
have at present a very Choice Stock; and more to Pj' "r :rS
few clays. We know we are safe in saying that BET1 Lit u -j
in these Lines have never been offered for sale m this Mari .
Our Prices are
We respectfully solicit a personal inspection of our
Stock, and especially our
dSLmm jE. ;., S3 JmPf JML TT
Where Ladies and Gentlemen will find a tempting display of 1
t; Articles in Great Variety, suitable for
YEARS
HARDWARE COMPANY,-
. 1247-Im d-lm
to inform his numerous patrons aud
13
moving,
in ordt
1
)
SOLE AGENTS AND ASSIGNEES.
ADDITIONS TO OUR
a -Tt t n vxr
zi mil r ! m
!
A
'
S
SHOVELS,
Pick Axes, Mattock-!-
Steel Crovvbars,
Canal Barrows,
Garden Barrows,
Ox Traco Chains,
Galv. Nails' and Spiles,
Sheet Zinc,
Builders Hardware;
A.D STAPLES i
I:"' V.Jp -mm ; "-..s. f'l
Glassware, Silver Platea
Moderate !
Litii
L t
It I r I lv VJ
V
1 1
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