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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, January 08, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1894-01-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE PACIFIC rmnrEBfiTAL ADVERTISER : HOXOICXXT, JAXUAITCr 8, 1S94.
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THE
FACfflC C01DIERGUL ADVERTISER
lamed EveryJ Morningfxpt
Sunday, bythe" rTT
Hawaiian Gazette Company
At No. -JG 3Ierehnt Street.
H. N. CASTLS -
EDITOR
MONDAY,
JANUARY 8, 1S94
We publish in another column a
patriotic version of Hawaii Ponoi
with the royalist sentiments elided
If Hawaii Ponoi 13 to be retained
as the national anthem until it :
exchanged for America, it is at any
rate high time to adopt some words
which will not be a standing invi
tation to insurrection.
According to a correspondent in
Hamakua, some of the office-hold
era of that dijirict have lately been
holding a feast in honor of the an
ticipated return of Mrs. Dominis to
her throne. This feast, it is alleged,
was held on the very day when
these loyal servants of the Pro
visional Government supposed
that the restoration to be ac
tually in process of accom
plishment. 'These facts are now
brought to the notice of the author
ities, and they should be investigat
ed at once. If they are verified the
gentlemen concerned should be
promptly decapitated and their
places supplied with persons whose
loyalty remains unshaken whether
the calabaah i3 empty or full.
SENATOR VEST'S ADVICE.
A royalist organ refers to the
recommendations of Senator Vest
Z3 to the taking of a popular vote
on the form of Government in
these islands. The Advertiser
quoted Senator Vest because he is
a staunch Administration Senator,
and his remarks therefore show
just what the royalists of this city
have to expect from the supporters
of the Administration in the Sen
ate. As to the Government of Ha
waii it does not require any advice
from etrangers, and if it did, it
would not begin by asking it from
enemies. Mr. Vest has never set
foot in this country. He under
stands nothing of its institutions,
its peculiar racis.1 and social condi
tions. He has adopted a false and
malicious account of its recent
history. In view of these facts it
is just barely possible that his
opinions do not contain all of the
law and the prophets.
As for thi3 popular vote about
which Senator Vest and a few
others in this country and out of it,
are talking so loudly, it will be time
enough to think of taking it when
we find that it isi "the regular
way." We have yet to hear of the
results of any successful revolution
having been submitted to the test
of a popular vote. People do not as
a rule fight for what they can ob
tain at the polls. They appeal to
the right of revolution when other
rights have failed ; when peaceable
remedies are exhausted. And when
the appeal to arm3 is successful,
the question whether what is gain
ed should be retained, i3 never sub
mitted to a vote. The very idea is
preposterous. Elections are held,
but upon other issues. Xever upon
that which has been settled for
ever. There are not Don Quixotes
enough in Hawaii to abandon the
plainest common sense and to re
verse the precedents of history.
But while the opinions of Sena
tor Vest may be brushed aside like
a cobweb, so far as they concern
the policy of the Hawaiian Gov
ernment, it will hardly be so easy
for Mr. Cleveland to ignore them.
The Senator has a vote in Con
gress, though none in the Advisory
Council, and unless he and others
like unto him, use their votes quite
otherwise than they have used
their tongues, the "policy of in
famy" will have to be abandoned.
BARKING UP THE WRONG TREE.
Under the heading, "No Close
Corporations," tho Star of Saturday
contains an article which seems to
be h atl upon a misapprehension
of KornelMng Ui Friday's Advkr-
TiSER. The Star rinds in the iol-
lowing words, "It is now believed
that the nlace ( Minister of Foreign
Affairs), can be filled in a satisfac -
wry au uumau u
suuau uwn Uieu- U-V"
regard, to the aoDointment 01 a
new Minister of Foreign Affairs."
If anything has been "fixed up:
regarding the office of the Minister.
of Foreign Affairs, the Advertiser
is not aware of the fact. In stating
that it was generally believed that
the office in question could be sat
isfactorily filled, we only stated
what we regarded, and still regard,
a3 the general view. No particular
reference to opinion in Government
circles was expressed or implied
The Advertiser has as little
authority as the Stair and perhaps
even less to epeak for the govern
ment. Neither does it possess
sources of information unshared by
other organs of public opinion.
With regard to the propriety of
giving an opportunity for the ex
pression of public sentiment before
M, on.
pointment, we are in the fullest
accord with our evening contem-
porary. 1 he views 01 tne Annexa
tion Club, and cf other organiza
tions, are entitled to the most am
ple consideration. We do not be
lieve that there is any disposition
on the part of these organizations
to abuse their powers, and we be
lieve that the Government, for its
part, is as free from any desire to
ignore them.
The necessity that the Govern
ment should keep in the closest
touch with public opinion seems
almost to obvious too be dwelt upon.
In the absence of elections and the
formal instruments of popular rule,
it becomes doubly important to
consult public opinion as express
ed in it3 variou3 organs. Only thus
can the Government be in fact, if
not in form, a truly popular gov
ernment. It is from public opinion
hat the Government derives its
authority, its sanctions and its
nner justification, and there could
be nothing more foolish or more
suicidal than to leave this fact out
of account.
he Councils ana the various
political organizations are alike
aithful to the objects which led to
the overthrow of the queen and the
establishment of the Provisional
Government. In this fidelity is
contained the surest guarantee for
the future.
SUNDAY SCHOOLS.
They Hold an Annual Exhibition on
Molokai.
The Sunday Schools of the Isl
ands of Molokai and Lanai held an
exhibition on New Year's day at
the Kaluaaha Church, Kaluaaha,
Molokai. There were over 200
scholars present, and the different
schools which participated were :
1. Halawa A. P. Paehaole,
leader.
2. Honouli A. Kamai, leader.
3. Kaluaaha Julia Haiku,
leader.
4. Kamalo.
5. Lanai S. K. Kahoohalahala,
leader.
6. Kaunakakai Joel Nakaleka,
Jr., leader.
Rev. J. Kaalouahi, of Halawa,
opened the exercises with prayer.
Mr. M. Kane gave a brief history
of the Sunday School work of the
past year. The schools then joined
in singing, under the leadership of
A. P. Paehaole. Messrs. D. D.
Baldwin and Kahoohalahala then
made brief addresses. In the
course of his remarks, D. 'D. Bald
win praised the successful work of
all the schools, but, in his opinion,
the children from Halawa did the
best. The exercises were concluded
at 3 p. M.
Public Concert.
1
The Hawaiian Band, under the
leadership of Professor Berger, will
give a public concert at Emma
.Square this (Monday) evening,
weather permitting. Following is
the programme :
part 1.
1. Marcn "Rita" Rappey
2. Overture "Zampa" Herold
3. Waltz"Over the Waves" ...Rosas
4. Selection "Norma".... Bellini
PART 11.
5. Medley "Popular Airs' '....Rappey
G. Fantasia "Forge iu the Forest
. - -Michaelis
7. Waltz "Minstrel Sons".... Berger
8. March "The Jolly Trooper'.Muth
"Hawaii Ponoi."
Daily Advertiser 50c. per month,
HAWAII ruriui.
Here is a Version which IS Not
1 a Royalist One.
Hawaii pQn0i ig a oId son&
but it contains too much feudal
sentiment to suit these progressive
aavs. xxere is a version wuitu
-tr . - t r
is a version
strikes out the too effusive refer
ences to the Alii, etc. Can any one
imnrove on it? Comnetition is
x- - a.
invited :
KA ilELH T. A TTTT.
(The National Anthem).
Hawaii ponoi.
Nana i kou lahni;
A me ke aupnni.
Ke anpuni.
Ka aina nani e,
Na mcka lani nei;
Na kaua e pale,
Me ka ihe.
(Repeat the last four lines).
The A UVBRTISER is the lead-
ins naner of the Hawaiian isl
ands. It has a larger circulation
and prints more live news than
any other island paper. Price 50
cents per month, in advance. Rin&
1 ao telephone Ko. 88.
luxtTXiii Baits.
BV .rAS. F. MOKOAN.
Mortgagee's Notice of Fore
closure. F
X ACCORDANCE WITH THE
provisions of a certain mortrras'e made
by D. LOKAN A to James B. Castle, dated Oct
1st. ISS'J. recorded Liber 120. pase 137. notice is
hereby qven that the mortsagee intends to fore
close tne same ror condition brosen. to-wit
non-payment of interest.
riotice is likewise mven that after the exoira
tion of three weeks from the date of this notice
the property covered by said mortgage will be ad
vertised for sale at public anction at the auction
room of Jaa. F. Morsan. in Ilonolala. on SAT-
Li KJAi. tne bth day of January, ism. at 12 noon
or said aay.
Farther particnlars can be had of w. R. Castle.
JJatea Honolulu, uecemDer ytn. 1S&3.
W. Ii. CASTLE,
Assignee -Mortsaijee.
The premises covered by said mortraare con
sist or:
Premises on ilolokai.
1 Royal Patent 072 to Lipale. about 3 acres
in Kapaalei.
2 JKoyi Patent Po25 to Ilihia, about 3 acres m
JbLannaiei.
3 Koyai Patent eyso to Kanoho. about K acre
in Kapualel.
4 Koyat Patent t'JT to liakaenaoa. about 3
acres in ivapnaiei. .
5 Royal Patent 7069 to Makayo, about 3 acres
in K&pualei.
b uoyai Patent vu.u to liapnua. about 3 acres
in ivapnaiei.
7 JKoyai patent 3779 to KamiJci 3M acres in
v awaia.
8 2 lot containing i acre in Kawela-
9 K of the Ahnpuaa with fisheries of Mona-
10 Royal Patent 6173 to Napahi. IU acres in
ileawanm.
11 Royal Patent 52S1 to Kekowai, 2r acres in
Keawanui.
The Ahnpuaa aforesaid is covered by L. C. A.
4600, contains about 467 acres with some fine
ponds. The lands are. all of the best on Molokai
and are nt for kalo, cane or other cultivation.
iQTThis sale is postponed to SAT
URDAY, January 13. 1894, at 12 o'clock
noon.
3330-tt AUCTIONEER
Auctioneer's Sale.
TN PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER
X maie by Judge Robertson in the Dis
trict Court of Honolnln, Oahu.
Hawaiian Islands, on the 11th day of
December. 1893, declaring 17 boxes con
taining 17 dozan Eilk handkerchiefs.
confiscated to the Hawaiian Government,
and further ordering a sale of the same,
I will in accordance tt ere with and at the
request of the Collector General of
Customs, sell the same on FRIDAY, the
12th day of January, 1S94, at my sales
rooms, in Honolulu, Oahu, at 12 31.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
Auctioneer.
Honolulu, December, 1S93. 3573-td
Plymouth Rock. Bens
FOR SALE AT
PER &OZEN.
BY
At J T. Waterhouse'a Store,
35S3-lw QUEEN STREET.
THE YOKOHAMA BAZAAR!
Has received per S. S. City
of Peking
A LARGE DffNOICS OP
Chinese -:- and -:- Japanese -:- Goods
Which they will sell at lowest prices.
CORNER HOTEL AND NUU
ANU STREET.
3579-lw
i A
MMLE"
Clearance Sale
HAS BEEN-
Pestped Until Further Notice.
Watch for tne announcement.
3575-lw
307
janitary 8, 18 g4.
In oider that people may
, , earvinu knives
i i.
1 tit , ,1 i
meat set before them, we
have imported a stock of
"Frank TVallcottfs Knife
Sharpener." This contrivance
is made of compressed emery
and is shaped like a scythe
stone, but much smaller in
size. It far surpasses the con
ventional carvers steei for the
reason that the action is
quicker and the edge more
even. This instrument is
much harder than steel and
will sharpen anything from
the blades of the finest scissors
to the wits of a dullard. As
it will "file a file," it will be
found particularly useful
among the hands on sugar
plantations for sharpening
hoes or cane knives. One of
Frank Wallcott's knife sharp
eners will outwear many
dozen files. We are sole
agents for the article.
The Student Lamp has for
years been the favorite
among the people who
read or write much at
night. They are not quite
so elaborate as some of our
banquet lamps, but for service
they fill the bill in every res
pect. We have recently added
to our stock an assortment of
these student lamps having
the genuine Rochester burn
er, the burner which won first
prize at the Columbian Expo
sition, and we can guarantee
them to be a superior article
in every rex-t. We have
three varieties varying in
price according to the size of
the burner.
The Hawaiian Hardware Co..
30T
Fort Street, Honolulu.
VERY
-OF
Cloth,
Serges,
Diagonals
and Tweed !
are always to be found at
L. B. Kerr's
47 Qipen Street
Bonolola.
jatest Importations
- -
STOEE
2"These Goods are of the
best English and French
make and comprise the new
est styles and patterns, will
be sold in quantities to suit
purchasers.
3552
F
or jrur
.N"D chkmic
For Prescriptions
FOR THE LARGEST LINE
TOILET ABTICLES,
For the Choicest Perfumes
And Finest Soaps, Call
HOLLISTER & CO.,
DRTJG-G-TSTS,
523 Fort Street, Honolulu, H. L
WTDTimTTnT7V
r UMiiiu rue
-lUST REOKIVED A NEW LINE OF
FURNITURE and UPHOLSTERY
-of the latest
Bedroom Sets, Wicker Ware,
CIielToniers and Chairs
TO? SUIT ALL AT THE LOWEST PRUNES; ALSO, ALL KIND- )F MANU
FACTURING DONE IN FURNITURE, UKDDING AND
UPHOLSTERING, AND BEST QUALITY OF
LIVE GEESE FEATHERS, H.UR, .SIOSS AND EXCELSIOR
KEPT ON HAND;
ALSO THE L 4.
IN SET OR
tLS Special orders for Wicker Wre or all irrU of Furniture to (rait
at low prices.
LS-J All orders from the oher isla-.d
Furniture will be well packed and jjoida
o-
J.
HOPP & CO., ;
3493
Just Received per S. S. Australia
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
Fine
Woolen
OF UTE8T
Gent's Furnishing Goods
-o-
TEEG
1 1
1 empie OF
Corner Port and
-o-
Special iSTotice!
CLEM SWEEP Iff
2"No reserve on anything in the Toy line. Great bar
gains will be offered TODAY and SATURDAY. Save your
money by purchasing your Toys at the Temple of Fashion.
S. EHELIOH,
Corner Fort unci Motel
Daily Advertiser, 50
DELIVERED BY
3ncrtiscment5.
Dru
Properly Prepared ! j
AND BEST ASOrilMNr n? U
on
f
:
I
patterns in
TEST PATTERNS OF WICKER WAttE
SINGLE PIECES.
vrxl) receive oar oroniDt attention tad
wjM at Sau Fraacisco prices.
74 Ban StTreet
1499
Goods
PATTERNS !
of the 'Best ilannfacture
jp asnio
Hotel Streets.
t
1
Streets, Honolulu, hi. I.
Cents per Month
e
gs
LOAN
SOI
n
TOYS!
CARRIER.
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