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DA1JL.Y rAUlilC (JOMMKitULVL AO VttltTJLSEtt, XOVEMBEK 13, MM.
THE ADVERTISER CALENDAR. November. 1K3. M.jTa. W. jrb.j Ft. 8. 9j. j moos'. pheji. 1 2 ! 3 T 5 (r Nov. 8, 1 N w Mood. JLLJLLliJi 11 12 t Nv i6, " 13 14 15 16 j IT 18 19 2inL&-- - i Nor. 2-i 20 3 1 22 j 2J 24 25 iC W full Moon. 17 28 j3o"l CLMt0 Qtff'fr. THE DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER Six Pages. Ut Jciat fear not; f.t all the euita thoa slin'.t t t-e Thy Coantry', thy Ood', nu.l Truth's. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1893. ATmui.L of joy was felt in every breast, when it was announced on Sunday morning that the steam ship Miowkka had been successful ly floated oir from the coral reef on which she had lain embedded for bix weeks, in full view from every part of'thocity. It is to be hoped that nothing will happen to pre vent her being repaired, and restor ed to the service in which she is a pioneer. Captain Metcalfe and his experienced wreckers deserve i;reat praise, as do also those who have aided and assisted in this labor ious and difficult taf-k, which has happily ended in the rescue from total lo3S of one of the finest vessels that ever entered this port. WHV yilOIII.D NOT THE JAI'Ar.'rr: tff.TB IN A FLKBlrCII'K 'i Hulletin attacks the Itev. K. 1. Haker of Ililo as having been guilty of serious misstatement in representing to the meeting of th? American Hoard that the .Japanese in Hawaii would participate in any vole taken upon the question of monarchy or annexation. W do not know what the good pastor of the foreign church at Ililo actually did say. The words put into his mouth by the hasty report of a newspaper are quite liable to be in correct. Even we newspaper men occasionally get things mixed. Mr. Haker may, for instance, merely have intimated that if a general vote of the people of Hawaii ought to be taken to decide the questions at issue, then the Japanese and Chinese portions of the community had a9 good a claim to vote as any others. We think it most probable that what Mr. Baker said was something in that line. And we also think that it would be very difficult to gainsay such an obser vation. Are not men from Japan and China as really men as those from America or Europe? If we are to have our voting in Hawaii done upon the abstract ultra-democratic principle of one vote for every man, why then every man who is actually residing here must have his vote. It is irrational to exclude a man's vote because he' comes from Asia and not from Europe, unless you admit that some .other considera tions must overrule the mere crude democratic idea that every man as such has the right to vote. The Bulletin will say, and we shall agree with it: The Asiatic man is by education and habit alien to the pervading ideas and principles of Christian govern ments, and therefore can rarely ac quire the necessary fitness for vot ing with intelligent sympathy with the institutions of Christian civili zation and constitutional govern ment. When it comes to the ques tion of Asiatics voting, the condi tion of fitness to vote conies to the front in the Bulletin's thought, and we are with him entirely. But when the native Hawaiians claim to vote when such a great and fundamental question as annexa tion or monarchy is present, then the Bulletin casts to the winds all thought of fitness and intelligent qualification, and clamor3 : u The Hawaiian ! Hawaii belongs to him ! He has the supreme right to vote what shall become of his own country !" We think we do not misstate the Bulletin's posi tion. Now we admit the claim of the Hawaiian to special considera tion in Jiis own ancestral home. He should not be des pised. He should not be slighted. He should be thoroughly protected, provided for and made comforable. He has thoroughly earned the most favorable treatment by his own past kindness to the foreigner who is occupying the lovely land from A I 1 V which the aborigine is wasting away. The native Hawaiian should be, go to speak, a most highly fav ored passenger on board the ship of state. Hut it does not follow that he is therefore to have a lead ing voice in the management of the ship, unless qualified to do so, any more than his Asiatic brother. In a time of emergency like the present, facing vital issues, it ap pears to us to be pure childishness to talk of entrusting the decision of Hawaii's destiny to the weak, the ignorant and the superstitious. It must be decided by such men as we look to to decide all great and important affairs. Tho ship must be sailed among these reefs and in this tempest, by the compe tent officers, and not by the ignor ant and frightened passengers. This may hot be democratic, but it i3 common sense. CPIUM QUESTIONS. There seems to rest upon the mind of our esteemed contem porary, the Star, a little confusion about opium questions as they figured in the recent contests with royalty. An unnecessary advan tage has thus been given to the Bulletin in its ridiculous efforts to show that the outcry against the palace outrages upon public moral ity was all a pretense. There were three distinct forms of opium issues, in which tin1 party of reform have been active. They should not be confounded. One occurred in 18SG, when tin king owned the legislature, and made them pass a bill to license the sale of opium1jvjJLljureaf-urn of for the license, which en abled him to exact bonuses from the licensees. One man, Ake, of Ewa, paid the king $75,000 bribe, and lost both license and money, and died of grief, not by suicide. This piece of royal villainy was a leading cause of the revolution of 1S87. The second form of opium abuse was in the extensive smuggling of tho drug, with which an eminent and genial royalist leader was commonly reputed to be intimately connected. This smuggling reached great dimensions during 1892, and was a conspicuous grievance to the party of reform. Its supporters constitu ted tho "opium ring," which the Star apparently confounds with the supporters of the bill to license the sale of opium. This is the third form of the opium question. In the same way that many total abstainers believe prohibition impracticable, and ac cordingly support high license, so there were in the last legislature a number of reputable gentlemen anxious to restrict tho consumption of opium, who no doubt sincerely believed that result could be best attained under the existing state of affairs by an opium license law. Partly with their aid, such a law was passed. Many believe they were very much in the wrong. The Advertiser opposed the opium bill with all its force. Ttvoof the min isters, Messrs. Jones and Wilcox, opposed it, as well ns many of the legislators, while some strong friends of reform voted for it for reasons stated above. The sup porters of this bill should not be confounded with the "opium bill,'' although tho bill was a favorite measure of the ex-queen's party, and was promptly repealed along with tho lottery law by tho Pro visional government. Tittsburg and Jersey factories manufacture glassware for a prominent dealer in Hongkong. Shares of Stock for Sale. Shares of Makaweli .Sugar Co. " Paia Sugar Co. i; " Peoples' Ice & Uct.ro. Mutual Tel. Co. 41 " Ship John Eua. JSapply TO .las. R Morgan, Queen Street. 334-tf Just Beceived Hy tho Australia, a Small Invoice of TCI DIRECT FROM CERMANV AND FOR SALE A.T THE BEAVER SALOON. 3534-2w II. J. NOLTE. All kinds of artistic printing at the Gazette Office. 1 t fTfinn BOLOGNA SAUSAGE 7i u elicit 5oJr3." i;v JAS. V. MDKCAS. I JI IS DAY. Mortaeees Notice of Intention to Foreelcse and of Sak ItJOTICE IS flERLBY GIVEN THAT iJN by virtue cl a power of sale contain ed in a certain moraae, Jated January 5th, A. D.1392, made by Haokekai (w) and Kakaio, her husband, of Honolulu, Island of Oahu, to Alexander J. Cart wright (novs- deceased), recorded in the ollice of the Kegietrar of Conveyances, in I.iberl31, folios 412 and 413, Brace Cartwright and A. J. Cartwright, of said Honolulu, devisees, under the will of said Alexander J. Cartwright, deceased, in end to foreclose eaid mortgage for a breach of the condition in eaid mortgage contained, to wit: the non-payment of both principal and interest when due. Notice is also hereby given that all and singular the lands, tenements and here ditaments in said mortgage contained and described will be sold at public auc tion, at the auction room of James F. JJ organ, on Queen Street, in said Hono lulu, on MONDAY, the 13th day of Nov ember, A. D. 1S:3, at 12 o'clock noon of said day. The property in eaid mortgage is thus described, viz. : All that certain piece of land situated at Kamakela, Honolulu ahreeaid, and more particularly described in deed of E. K. Nahaolelua to W. C. Achi, dated 22d August, IS.l, and recorded in Liber 141, puues 199-201, containing an area of 1 53-1000 acre, and being a part of those premises described in Itoyal Patent 6245 to Kalaeokekoi for Kalakini, convey ed to said Haokekai by deed of said W. C. Achi, dated January 4, 1892, and recorded in Liber 141, pages 198-9. IJHUCK CAUT WRIGHT, A. J. CARTWRIGHT. 25Terms Cash. Deeds at the ex panse of purchaser. For further parti culars, apply to J. M. MoNSARttiT, At torney for Uruce Cartwright and A. J. Cartwright. Dated Honolulu, Ojtober 17, 1S93. Jas. IF. Morgan, ill a m THIS DAY. Morkawe's Notice of Intention to Foreclose ami of Sale. NOTICE I HEREBY GIVEN that by virtue of a power of sale contained in a certain mortgage dated March 20th, A. 1). 1S91, made by Hoopii (w.) of Honolulu, Island of Oahu, to Alexander J. Cartwright (now deceased) recorded in the ollice of the Registrar of Conveyances, in Liber 132 folios 135 and 130, Bruce Cartwright and A. J. Cart wright of said Honolulu, devisees under the will of the said Alexander J. Cart wright, deceased, intend to foreclose said mortgage for a breach of the condi tions in said mortgage contained, to wit: the non-payment of the principal and interest when due. Notice is also hereby given that all and singular the lands, tenements and hereditaments in said mortgage con tained and described will be sold at public auction at the auction room of Jame3 F. Morgan on Queen Btreet, in eaid Honolulu, on MONDAY, the 13th day of November, A. D. 1893, at 12 o'clock noon of said day. The property in said mortgage is thus described, viz : All that tract or parcel of land situated in Kaliu, city of Honolulu, in said Island of Oahu, and bounded as follows : Beginning at a point on the makai side of Kuakini street 761 feet southeast from Liliha street, and running thence by true meridian : S. 43 deg. 4lmin. W. 103 5 feet along Lot IS. S. 30 deg. E. 52.2 feet along Kuleana. N. 43 deg. 41 ruin. E. 118.7 feet along Lot 18. N. 41 deg. 19min. V. 50 feet along Kuakini street to the initial point, containing an area of 56S0 square feet, the parae being No. 17 of the Kaliu Lots of S.E Bishop as numbered on his map on the Kaliu Tract, and the same premises that were conveyed to the said Hoopii (w.) by the said S. E. Bishop by deed dated June 17th, 1SS9, recorded in the office cf the said Registrar in said Honolulu in Liber US folios 47-8. BRUCE CARTWRIGHT, A. J. CARTWRIGHT. Terms Cash. Deeds at the expense of purchase. For further particulars apply to J. M. Moxsakkat. Attorney for Bruce Cartwright and A. J. Cartwright. Da'ed Honolulu, Ojtober 17, 1S93. Jas. F. Morgan, 3532-3t AUCTIONEER. .I i in. . AUCTION SALE OF FANCY -:- GOODS ! On Wednesday Next AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M., James F. Morgan will sell in the rooms over the Boston Lunch Rooms, & full stock of Knitting Silks, Embroidery Silks, Piece Silks, Pompones, Silk Drapes, Fancy Goods, etc., etc. &These goods will be on exhibition en TUESDAY, November 14, at the above premises. tTas. !E iAXorean, 3533-td AUCTIONEER. Auction Sale of Stallion ! On Saturday, Kov. 18th AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, At my Salesroom, I will sell at Public auction, by order of temporary administrator of the Estate of 1. Opfergolt, deceased, Tli -:- ThrouRhhreil - - Stullion "McGINTY" Sir, the Celebrated Kentucky .Stallion "Billy Thornhill", dam "Viola." FFurther particulars of Jas. jB IVIorera.il, 3529-ttl AUCTIONEER. 307 -rovemuer V Take a piece of wire, a coil will do and stretch it in build ing a fence; it's not hard to calculate the tension you put upon it, but whether you get the exact number of pounds or not, you know it is enough to put the wire tight enough for all practical purposes. If it breaks -while you are stretching it, yon conclude at once that it is of inferior quality. Take a coil of our wire aud stretch it and stretch it, put your mules or your oxen on it and see if it will break. Coil it around your posts and see if there is a sin gle rough place on it after you have bent into every con ceivable shape. In the Hono lulu Iron Works, our wire was put to a test for tensile strength and it registered 2,420 pounds. Take this good wire and build a locked fence with it and you havo some thing that will last forever. The rainy weather creates a demand for steel wire and cocoa mats. Our stock is large enough to select from and wo have many different varieties. Our plain cocoa mats are cheap enough for any purpose, the bordered ones am good enough for a parlor, the "Alo ha" style suitable for use in a palace. For muddy weather nothing will remove the dirt from tho shoes as "well as a Hartmau Steel Mat. We have them in all sizes. For the holidays, perhaps you will want to make a suita ble present to your wife an onyx table with a handsome banquet lamp is the most suitable thing to offer. Tiie Hawaiian Hardware Co., 307 Fort Strf.et, Honolulu. (.'HAS.' J. FISHEIS Final Sale Going Out of the Dry Goods Business! COMMENCING Next Monday, Oct, 2 Our entire Stock will be disposed of REGARDLESS OF COST Values totally unknown to the purchas ing public of this town will greet you. We are in Earnest ! We are Sincere 1 fiFCome in to see us and bring your pocketbook along. Chas. J FislieL 3497-tf For Tlianksgiving, X AND NEW YEAR ! PAT GOBBLERS WEIGHING 12 TO 20 LBS. tJST Leave orders early to secure lare birds. Henry Davis & Co., 505 FORT STREET. 3-24-2m JK. M. GOTO Has arrived in Honolulu from Molokai and will remain here for two weeks only. && Residence : opposite side of the Reformatory Schoo;. 352S-12t Chr. Herskind k J. McMeekin, PIANO TUNERS AND TEACHERS PENIIALLOW HOUSE, Uero'nnia St., Mutual Tel. Ol'l. 4 Lessons given on Piano for beginners and prartical players. 3lTun)ng orders will be promptly attended to. v 3T14-lm VERY latest Importations Cloth, Sersres, Diagonals and Tweed ! are always tu le found at L. B. Kerr's STORE, 17 Queen Street Honolulu. ISSTTheso CJools are of t ho best English ami French make and comprise the new est stjies and patterns, will be sold in quantities to suit purchasers: 3518 H. I Wiclimaii, eweler! MiscfictuTer and Importer M Watches, DIAMONDS, CLOCKS, SILVERWARE 99 Fort St HONOLULU, H.'II. P. 0. Box 342. Keep your friends abroad posted on Hawaiian affairs by mailing them copies of the Hawaiian Ga zette and Daily Advertise r. J A VAST PBOJ'ECT. Constant Line of Schooners Ample Opportunity for All. o Owinr to o;ir constantly incre.w:n business .md the rrat demand of an ap preciating community, we have concluded to offer an opjcrtunity to all iartif having capital. Our L:m of choont rs may K teen sliding over tLe "Bar1 tilled to tl e;r utmost carrying capacity with cloar,"c:l and invira'inj Fredericksburg Export Lager Bee AT THE "ANCHOR SALOON." To iu cMt nvlate our Vast Fleet of Schooners we liave bv.ilt a line larn Kefrira'or regardless of cost. The Is the only place where a cool glass of Fredericksburg Beer on draught can b had in Honolulu. Step forward jrentlemen, now's the time. SOOS-lra kA VISION OF BEAUTY is a joy forever," ;uil a pure ami natural complexion charms all beholders. Ladies will find in Camkllink, a Cali fornia discovery, a toilet article for the improvement and pre servation of the complexion, refreshing, agreeable, and certified by tho highest scientific and medical authority as being absolutely free from injurious substances. NOTE FROM WELL KNOWiN SOCIETY LADY. 0 Honolulu, September 3d, 1S93. Dear Sirs: I acknowledge xvith thanks the recipt of a Lottie of Ca?aelline. The advantages in this climate of the use of a soothing, harmless, preparation for the skin is known to inost ladies; but fortunately many of the articles (told for that purjiose jiroduce unpleasant results. Camel line in certainly a most elegant and agreeable addition to the toilet, and my own observation and the high scientific testimony a to it merit satisfy me that its popularity in well deserved. Very truly yours, Mrs Camellinc Powder and Fluid PKICE 50 CENTS. jT FOR BALK BY JS&S HOI .LISTER & CO., DRUGGISTS Tort Street, Honolulu. HAWAIIAN ABSOLUTELY PUKE! One Hundred Pounds Worth Two Hundred of Any Other. M. W. McCliesiiey & Sons 3301 -ly THE -:- LATEST -:- NOVELTIES AT TIIE FAMOUS 8TOKK OF B. F. EHLERS & CO., 509 and 511 Tort Street. Ladies' and Children's Jackets and Cans. Irish Point, Antique and Madras Curtains. Chenille Portieres with fringes from $G.50apair upwards. Smyrna Hugs in all sizes from $2 upwards. Knotted Swiss, Silkaline and Dimity in great variety. Cashmere Sublimes at 20 cents a yard; one of tho hand somest wash material this season, entirely now and for tho price has no equal. White Lawn in plain, striped and checked. Dressmaking Under the Management of Mrs. Henner Tenrole of Eashion Corner Fort and SPECIAL SALE I jjC If H in ttiti N.-PMt 13f,itiiiw, VKILINOH, HANDKEKCIIIKFS, ntut a Fino IAn nt Ladies' Waists and Blouses ! Will ie old at a ore at sacrikiok. All tho abovo Hoods must be sold to make room for 1 50-Cases of Xmas and Holiday Goods-150 whicli have arrived by tho Transit. S. EHELICH, Corner Fort and Hotol Streets. Honolulu. H. Tlie Daily 50 CENTS Delivered r -o- O- A-G-TSNTS. Hotel Streets. Advertiser PER MONTH SOAP by Carrier