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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, April 14, 1898, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1898-04-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER : HONOLULU, APRIL 14, 1S9S.
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PAYS
TO
TRADE WITH US!
Valuable Additions to Our Immense Stock Con
stantly Arriving. Our Facilities For Pleas
ing You Always Grow Better.
Misses' Button and Lace Shoes, sizes 1 1 to 2, latest
spring shades, new coin toes. We will introduce them
at $1.75.
Regular $3.00 value.
We are now in a position to offer some new, Nobby
Blocks for little men. A few drives in Tan say a boy's
good School Shoe for $1.50.
Money Savers In Shoes. .
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E. J. iMURPIIY ani J. S. LYNCH, Managers.
42 6-42 6 Fort St.
eculiar
Isn t It?
That there is only one Millinery Store in Hono
lulu. Lots of shops, but only one store. Here
you can buy millinery as you would buy sugar
one small profit and styles distinguished for
that unique, indefinable charm, that "some
thing" that the "shop" styles always lack.
The immense stock brought down for the open
ing went like hot cakes. More will arrive today.
fc
Ilie Dressmaking Depoitmen
Is in keeping with the Millinery Department.
Miss M. E. KILLEAN.
Arlington Block, Hotel St.
on't Be Like the
an in Arkansaw!
M
Who could not repair his roof when it rained,
and would not do so when it was not raining because it
did not need it.
Get your Roof, Gutters and Plumbing in shape for
the next heavy rains.
D
bU
Farmers' Boilers and Extra Cast
ings for all Stoves.
0 0
TEL; NO. 31
75-79 KING ST.
pi ufxfmn m 5JP1JMP fi'wir
- rw ft- ---"--) !-g 'rr fif"J-H mrrr irrr
M
A.
H LOVE BUILDING, 534-530 FORT ST.
Telephouo SIO.
11 iMiiffiiiiaaiAfir
L H- W1LLIA
Undertaker and Embalmer.
I
I
ISSIHAT MANUFACTURER,
KING ST., Next to Castle & Cooke.
(Co
shima
Every Style of Straw Hat Made to Order.
SILK GOODS, LACQUER AY ARE, CROCKERY WARE,
HANDKERCHIEFS, TIES, ETC.
A STRONG JUDG
An Ei-Cbief Jnstica With
Remarjcatile Record.
HAS BEEN VISITING HAWAII
On the Bench In Territory of New
Mexico Vas a Genuine "Man of
the Hour" Commendation.
Judge Thomas Smith, who has been
making- a brief visit to the Islands,
expee:s to return to the S:;Ucjs by the
Rio, leaving this afternoon. For four
years Judge Smith, who is an able
jurist and accomplished scholar has
been one of the most prominent men
in his country. He was placed at the
head -of the bench in the Territory of
New Mexico when a man of peculiar
qualification was needed for the post.
There had been in that country such a
reign of lawlessness that courts were
defied by a powerful element. In some
counties and towns the desperadoes
had th-e sympathy and often the co
operation -of the executive officers c
the law. In Col. Smith, a Virginian
was found a man to cope with, the
situation. lie had to be utterly fear
less, absolutely impartial, well schoole,:
in the practice of law and of the firm
est and highest judicial turn of mind
In the period of four years there wa;
made by this appointed Chief Justice
such a record as it rarely falls to the
lot of one man 'to make. He changed
the life of the Territory. The charac
ter and extent of his remarkable work
is shown by the following editorial
from the Las Vegas, N. M. Optic news
paper, given the morning after a grand
farewell banquet tendered to the justice:
As appears in locals today, Judge
Thomas Smith, retiring chief justice
of New Mexico, was tendered last even
ing a farewell banquet by the citizens
of Las Vegas.
The Optic feels -that it would be de
relict in duty, did it not take this oc
casion to voice the sentiment of the
entire community, and we believe the
sentiments of the better elements of
all New Mexico, in approval of Judge
Smith's administration as the chief
justice of 'this Territory..
No man has ever 'Occupied the po
sition of judge of this judicial district,
to whom the people bear a debt of
deener gratitude. When he came to
the bench, a little more than four
years ago, there reigned confusion
worse confounded, in all this section
of New Mexico. Life nor property was
secure. Ited-kanned perpetrators of
outrage were banded together in well
known organizations defying law and
terrorizing the community. No man
could call his life his own, and he
held his property only so long as some
stronger 'cr more cunning man did not
wish to take it. As a feeble resistance
to this tate of affairs, an atrocious
murderer had been swung to a tele
graph pole in the principal street of
East Las Vegas; but the general feel
ing was that his death had been ac
complished by those who feared his
confessions on trial, rather than by
an outraged community demanding a
life for life. Fence cutting, barn burn
ing, cattle stealing, midnight assassin
ations these were the things which
characterized north-eastern New Mex
ico generally, and San Miguel county
particularly. Of course, capital with
drew, property was put upon the mar
ket regardless of value, visitors ceased
to arrive, taxes were not paid, and the
darkest night of depression settled up
on this section, known since the occu
pancy of New Mexico by American do
mination. How is it now? Everything has
changed. Law- and order abound. Un
lawful organizations have been aban
doned. Perpetrators of outrage sleep
in the grave or wear the penitentiary
stripe. Life and property are as safe
in this section of New Mexico as in
the most favored portions of the pop
ulous east. The tide of prosperity has
again set our way. Capital is returning
to its accustomed haunts. No man
fears for his life or his possessions.
And all this has been accomplished
within the narrow bounds of four
consecutive years. And now has this
change been wrought?
New Mexico has had a chief justice
who. in his official capacity, has known
no friends and feared no enemies, who
knew his duty and knowing dared per
form, who made the law a terror to
evil doers, who required the discharge
of his whole duty from every county
and court 'official, from every juror
and every witness.
Such has been Judge Thomas Smith,
to whom this section of New Mexico
last nisrht showed its appreciation of a
boundless debt of gratitude.
The following extract from a letter
written to Judge Smith by a leading
attorney of central New Mexico, op
posed to him politically and section
ally, gives voire to the sentiment well
nigh universal in the Territory, and
which has been sf rensrrhened and re-
enforced by the utterances of the Bar
in every portion of the Fourth judicial
district. The latter says:
'T see that the President has named
your successor, and I only hope that,
he will so administer the affairs of
his office as to be a worthy success::'
to yourself.
'"I think I only voice the Ivst senti
ment of New Mexico when T say that
T believe that you accomplished more
good for law and order in New Mexico
during your term of office than his
ever been accomplished by any one
man in New Mexico, and if the Presi
dent could onlv have had the wisdom
to have continued vou for four more!
years, I am quite sure that the percent-
agr of crime in New M-xi -o would
have b-. en lessened seventy-five pr
cent. I iVel that you are entitled to
the thanks of every decent man. wo
man and child in the Territory for y. ir
.''arbs course in v indie iting the :na-j'.-7y
of the law and in th- d"- rmir.a
tion that the laws that were made
shtld be respected."
Justice Smith is the son of the late
Governor Smith, twice elected chief ex
ecutive f,f Virginia and widely known
in political circles before the war.
A liRAVK MAN.
ck
of
11-
Dcath of Hawaiian "With a Rec
ord as Officer.
Herman Kaouli, a young native Ha
waiian who has been sick for several
months, died at his home in Moiliili.
He leaves a wife and child. Kaouli
was at one time a policeman and later
was in the customs service.
The funeral will be held at 3 o'elo
this afternoon under the auspices
Company G. N. G. 11.. of which co:
mand the young man had been a mem
ber. Capt. Kea, of Ccmpany G, toe
charge yesterday at the suggestion
relatives and friends of the dead ma
While a policeman Kaouli near
lost his life. He was in the fight wi
Cassaries, the opium smuggler from
whose stabs Policeman Kauhane di
after suffering the hospital a coup:
of days. The battle occurred on Lowe
Nuuanu street. Cassaries was comin
from a sailing vessel wi:;h some
the contraband drug and was halt
by Kauhane. Cassaries brought
heavy and sharp knife into play
once. Kauhane, who was a very bra
man, made a desperate attempt to sut
due the smuggler and was frighifull
stabbed. Kaouli came to the reseu
of his brother officer and as a cons
ouenee snent several' weeks in th
hospital. When Kaoulj recovered su
ficient-iv .to be abouv he was given
a position in the custom house, bu
had been out of the service for a Ion:
time before his death. Casaries is serv
ing a term on 'the "Reef" of twent;
years at hard labor.
AND
Take Notice.
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at
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THB
OF
MODERN GENERATION
MEN.
Physically men are better today than
ever before. Our college youth are, as i.
general thing, magnificent specimens
The constitutionally weak and nervous
can greatly increase their strength and
restore tranquillity to the nervous sys
tern by the efficient aid of Rainier
Beer. On tap or in bottles at the Cn
terion Saloon.
Cream of Tartar and Soda
nothing else.
Schilling's Best baking pow
ing powder.
A Schilling & Company
Sao Franctsco
2C33
res ii
ft
s
The remit of our stock taking has
been a surprise to us all. General
ly after going through the stock and
checking the troods lanre numbers
of remnants will be found which
require to be thrown upon the bar
gain counter and sacrificed. This
year we find less remnants than
ever before, which rellects great
credit upon our salesmen. Still
there are sufficient to warrant our
keeping faith with our
patrons and giving them
an opportunity to buy a
few "clean ups." There
are not so many that they
need to be enumerated. It
is of the other goods we wish to
talk, goods that are salable the
year round for their quality. It is
an art to get the proper goods suit
able for everybody; but we have
always made it a point to keep in
touch with great Eastern and Euro
pean manufacturers who send u?
everything that is crisp and new.
e wish our patrons to consider
tills a storehouse, containing only
such frech, new, well assorted and
evenly valued goods that pass strict
muster before we allow tnem to
pass to our customers.
We shall serve you poor-
Ivenoiifh with the best
stocks we can select with-
out allowing you to oe
choosers out of the bas
kets of mistakes other
people have made.
Such goods as we mention below
we feel need only to be made known
to make them salable:
l JF tr
Navy blue figured Duck, Figured
Sateens and Draperies, Taney bilko-
lines, Navy blue figured Lawns, Dotted
Swiss in blue, pink, yellow, white and
black; Plain and figured Sateens; Cur
tain Scrim, mixed shades; Tarleton in
all shades; White Tucking and Buff
ing; Linen Crash; Large Turkish Bath
Sheets; Turkish Toweling and Blue
Serges in large variety. For the kit
chen, Shelf Oilcloth, Table Oilcloth
marbled, plain and figured. For the
men folks, Silk Alpaca Coats.
s ,
The prices of these goods are
within the reach of all, and con
sistent with the quality.
i
a.
The Hawaiian News Co.
is offering a line of the latest
BASEBALL GOODS, such as
GLOVES, MASKS, BALLS
and BATS at a reduced
figure.
Copies of the SPALDING
1897 BASEBALL RULES
always on hand.
o the P
UD11C
PABST
BREWING
CO.'s
FAMOUS MILWAUKEE
3
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Hawaiian News Co., Ld.
MERCHANT STREET,
HONOLULU.
JLJl.il j
Pictures,
FRAMED
OR
UNFRAMED,
lira Bras: hi store;
HO HOTEL ST.
WING HING LOY.
Imported Dry Goods!
English, American and Chinese.
DRESSMAKING
A. Specialty. Low Prices to suit the times.
Come and see our new stock and store.
NUUANU STREET, NEAR HOTEL.
(Opposite XV. W. Ahana.)
Sy"1his firm was formerly known aa
ttnim Loy, J?ort street.
leiephone lo7.
E'P
IS NOT offered to the public
in competition with
cheap brands.
It Is Absolutely
the BestI
And for purity, it stands un
challenged, and is sold
at fair market rates
-BT-
Be Sore and See the Plans
of the
PROVIDENT SAYINGS
Life Assurance Society
Of New York,
Before Taking Out a Policy.
E. R. ADAMS,
No. 407 Fort Street. General Agent.
J. R. Shaw, D.V.S
Office and Infirmary, - - 863 King St.
TELEPHONE 796.
Modern and Humane Treatment.
CIKKNO FAT Sc CO.
Contractors : and : Builders,
Carpenters acd Cabinet Makers.
Furniture of all kinds constantly on
hand and made to order.
137 Nuuanu St., cor. Kukul Lane.
1 1 ra
Llmitod,
Sole Agents,
-THE-
flwoiioii Hi An
Will Collect your Accounts for
you in a Prompt and Sat
isfactory Manner.
FOUR ACTIVE COLLECTORS m
continually on the go, and othen will
be added with the Increase of business.
Returns made on all bills collected
the day after collection.
Special rates for special classes cf
bills.
Ring up telephone No. 256, or call
around at 210 King street, for further
information.
All Kinds of Choice
Home Dressed Meats.
Tender Roast Beef Sirloin and
Porterhouse Steaks, Roast Mutton,
Mutton Chops, Pork, etc. can always
bo had at our shop.
When you want THE BEST SAU
SAGE ask your dealer for "Gares."
Central Meat Market.
214 NUUANU ST.
Robert Lowers. F. J. Lowrey. C. M. Cooka
LEWERS & COOKE.
t
Importers and Dealers in Lumber and
Building Materials. Office,
414 Fort St.
LEWIS & CO.,
tt
Grace
111 FORT STREET.
Telephone, 240. : : P. O. Box, 23
Is the Drink If You Want a
Good
E. R. ADAMS,
Agent Hawaiian Islands.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO.
Steam Engines,
BOILERS, SUGAR MILLS, COOLERS.
BRASS AND LEAD CASTINGS,
And machinery of every description
made to order. Particular attention
paid to ship's blacksmithlng. Job
work executed on the shortest notice.
WING WO TAI & CO.
214 NUUANU STREET.
Ivory, Lacquer, Silver and Crockery
Wares, Screens, Vases, Rattan
Chairs, Crepes, Silks, Cigars,
Etc., Etc.
ierlesn Livery ond Boarding stoDles
Cor. Merchant and Richards Sta.
LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLES.
Carriages, Surreys and Hacks at all
hours. TELEPHONE 400.
Fresh Whole Wheat
In 10 and 50 lb. Sacks.
Graham Flour,
In 10 lb. Sacks.
FEED OF ALL KINDS.
WASHINGTON PEED CO.
COR. FORT & QUEEN STS.
Telephone 422.
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