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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, April 19, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1898-04-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER : HONOLULU, APRIL 19, 1S9S.
THE PACIFIC
Commercial Advertiser,
W. N. ARMSTRONG - EDITOR.
TUESDAY :::::: APRIL 10.
A NIAV CODE.
Representative Achi introduced las;
Friday a bill in the House? which co-n-tataed
a new code of civil procedure.
Representative Robertson tried to kill
the bill on the ground that the present
Legislature had not sufficient time to
consider it. Thi. attempt was defeated,
and the matter was sent to the Print
ing Committee.
This proceeding shows the great need
of having several wise lawyers in the
House.
laymen in England and America
'were always growling about the techni
calities and intricacies of the law.
There -was so much ground for com
plaint and the courts made the admin
istration of justice so scandalous, by
all sorts of absurd, trifling and illogical
decisions, that the people went into an
insurrection about it. Mr. David Dud
ley Field of New York City prepared
hi 1850 a new code of laws for the State
of New York, which regulated pro
cedure in the courts. Gradually that
code has been adopted by all of the
progressive American States. The Aus
tralian colonies have followed it. Even
the English practice has been some
what modified by it.
The common -sense of civilized men
revolts against the refinements of ab
surdities that existed in the old fran
chise. A owes B $500 which he refuses
to pay. B sues him. The case comes
before the court. The court asks B
"did you try to collect this money be
fore you brought suit, and if you did
how did you?" "I went to A's house at
Waikikl and asked him for it." "But,"
says the court, "you have not -stated in
your bill of complaint whether you
went to Waikiki to make the demand,
by King street or by Beretania street."
"What difference does that make?"
"All the difference in the world. I dis
miss your bill. You will pay B his
costs."
The new codes endeavor to put aside
such nonsense, and simplify business.
Owing to the influence of tropical
climate on the white man, the pro
cedure in the Hawaiian Courts has
not changed, and it reflects on the in
telligence of the Bench, the Bar and
the people.
At last, however, a new code is pre
pared, with great labor. It presents
a iwst. features of the American
biiV - w
codes. It gives to the Legislature with
out cost, exactly what is needed. Some
body has been patriotic and ambitious
enough to attempt to put our courts in
line with the American courts. Any
thoughtful lawyer in the House would
'rise and say; "Let us thank the man
who has done this protracted work. We
cannot consider it at this session, but
we should put it before the lawyers,
judges and the public, so that at the
next session it may he acted upon with
intelligence."
Fortunately, the lay members of the
House refused to follow this attempt of
a lawyer to fling out of the window a
most valuable piece of work, and it was
sent to the Printing Committee.
We believe that if this draft of a new
code of procedure, were submitted to
the absent practitioners in the advan
ced States of America, they would pro
nounce it superior, in several respects
to any existing code, and if it is finally
adopted, it will be a credit to our jurisprudence.
give her an increase of pension. The
letter, which is a very lengthy one, has
been printed by the Senate Committee
on Pensions, that body having voted to
increase her pension of $8 a month to
$30 a month. She refers to the pension
granted last year to Mrs. Dandridge, a
daughter of President Taylor, explain
ing that, she and Mrs. Dandridge stand
in exactly the same relation to former
Chief Magistrates. 'I ask that you ob
tain for me the same increase of pen
sion that Mrs. Dandridge receives,'
writes Mrs. Semple, 'for at all points
we stand alike, save that she has mar
ried again, and that I represent four
Presidents. James Monroe, William
Henry Harrison, John Tyler, and Ben
jamin Harrison were cousins through
the Armisteads and Tylers of Vir
ginia.' "Mrs. Semple adds that her necessity
must plead for her, as "her pension of
$8 a month for the service of her hus
band in the Mexican war is her only
income, and mentions the fact that
after the death of her mother in Sep
tember, 1842, she assumed the duties of
the lady of the White House, and per
formed them to the satisfaction of all."
That the native women are ignorant
of the distress that exists in cities ev
erywhere is not singular. But this
ignorance only injures themselves. It
leads them to believe that their own
hardships are due to the haole, and it
creates political discontent.
ANNEXATION.
Miss Janet Jennings, the clever
Washington correspondent of the N. Y.
Tribune, writes to us that if the Cuban
matter is settled without war. Con
gress will be anxious to adjourn at
once, the menus or annexation win
make an effort to pass the joint reso
lution, but may not succeed in getting
the subject before the Senate and
House. Should they fail, the matter
will be brought up at the next meeting
of iConeress in December. Miss Jen
nings speaks of the good impression
made by the visit of President and
Mrs. Dole. It convinced some people
that this Government was not compos
ed of "thieves and pirates," as the Na
tion asserts it is. It was a sad day
for Extremists, in the States, repre
sented hy the Nation, that Mr. Dole did
not appear in a black flannel shirt,
with a belt full of cartridges, a brace
of pistols very apparent, and a couple
of knives in his boot legs. The Na
tion, while previously condemning
"yellow journalism" in general, has
furnished an enormous quantity of it
ini reference to Hawaii. If yellow
journalism means a conscientious re
fusal to deal with facts, the Nation
has, in our matters, put itself at the
head of this colored literature. Mr.
Nordhoff knocked it off its base, in
the beginning, and it never has had
the courage o? the New York Herald to
put itself in line with the truth. Mr.
Godkin might compose an interesting
article an "How the Nation Missed it
on Hawaii.
New York Dispatch Says Treaty
to Be Voted on.
The Miowera mail was not. a large
one, but it contained one letter or
great importance to all citizens. Thi
was received by J. B. Atherton and had
for enclosure a New York telegram.
The dispatch was to the effect that the
advocates of Hawaiian annexation had
decided at Washington to push the
pending treaty to a vote in the Senate.
This announcement, following on the
heels of the accepted intelligence that
the joint resolution was to be taken
up, created decided sensation and was
gladsome tidings to the annexationists.
It is explained that certain Senators
who have been opposed to the treaty
in the past, have changed front on ac
count of the foreign policy object les
son given them during the existence of
strained relations with Spain. There
was talk at the post office of the out
line of the President's message, the
Chilcoot Pass disaster and the Andree
balloon and "distressed Warnmoo"
canards.
SCROFULA
It is Foul Blood's' Advertisement
AND
JL XF MM JIL KhJLm
3
MORAL OBLIGATION OF RACES.
If the native woman correspondent
of the Advertiser, whose clever letter
appeared in its columns, several days
since, would become familiar with so
cial life in other countries, she would
feel less bitterly towards the mis
oirmririps " who she believes, have not
acted with justice towards the natives
It is unfortunate that she and the na
tives generally, believe sincerely that
the missionaries especially are under a
peculiar obligation to the native race.
They, as well as all enlightened people,
are under the strongest obligation to
act justly and generously towards the
race. But the natives, on the other
hand, are equally under obligations to
do very many things which they have
not done. No fair minded person, how
ever, insists that the natives, with their
ignorance of obligations should be
measured by the same standard by
which thf civilized races are measured.
We quote here an interesting item
which shows that women with the most
distinguished connections sometimes
have a hard time of it, in America. The
daughter of an American President
asks charity of Congress, not because
she is really entitled to it, but because
she hopes that Congress will be gen
erous. "Senator Vest has received a letter
from Mrs. Letitia Tyler Semple, a
daughter of former President Tyler,
and now one of the inmates of-ithe
Louise Home, requesting that Congress
PRIVATE SALE.
.MRS. CHARLES T. GULICK IS
desirous of disposing by Private Sale
some
Oil Paintings,
Elegant Household Furniture,
Hand-Painted China,
Etc, Etc.
Can be viewed at the house,
Street, at any time.
King
MRS. C. T. QULICK.
Successful
Photos.
We never cease trying to make a
success of every photo we take. And
we succeed. Our photos are successful
because they're made by artists the
likenesses are excellent the poses are
novel and graceful and they are
finished in the daintiest possible style.
We are always pleased to shew speci
mens of our work.
A walk through most
any section of this city
at night when all is still
will cause anyone to won
der why more sickness
does not exist. The ob
noxious orders from defec
tive sewerage and many
other causes ought to be
overcome and that at once.
But It Is Soon Cured by Hood's
Sarsapariila.
Yes, Scrofula, if anything, may be called
the advertisement of foul blood. It is the
ecourge of the world offensive, painful,
debilitating, stubborn and well nigh
unendurable.
Outward applications do not cure, they
only drive the difficulty to new quarters.
Emollients may palliate, they cannot
abolish the evil. There is but one sure
way out, and that is to eliminate the
taint from the blood.
There is one remedy that can effect this,
and it is the only one that, so far as we
know, has almost invariably succeeded
even, where the system has been poisoned
by long years of taint, and the ravages to
be repaired are tremendous. That remedy
is Hood's Sarsapariila. Read this:
" My daughter was afflicted with im
pure blood. There were running sores
all over her body and they caused her
much suffering. We tried medicines that
were recommended as blood purifiers,
but could not see that they did any good.
A friend told me about Hood's Sarsapa
riila and I began giving the girl this med
icine. The result was that she was per
fectly cured after taking a few bottles.
She has had no symptoms of scrofula
sores since that time." Marietta M.
Smith, South Middleborc, Mass.
Sarsapariila
Is the best in fact the One True P.lood Purifier.
Insist upon Hoon's; take no substitute.
HloocS S
Bhuce Waring i o
eal Estate and Financial Agents.
Telethons 678 314 FORT STREET, HONOLULU.
We are ready to purchase Large Estates near Honolulu and Hllo, asa
Coffee Lands on Hawaii.
Loans placed and negotiated; Estates taken charge of and manar4.
Choice Lots for sale at Kewalo, at Punahou and the growing City of Hita
on the installment plan. Houses built for Investors, No trouble to vm
property to intending purchasers.
HrkrwH'c Oil 1c act harmoniously with
1 1UUU I I1I5 Hood's Sarsapariila.
HOBRON DRUG COMPANY,
Wholesale Agents.
TIMELY TOPICS
5 CENTS A GALLON.
Look after your cess
pools, water closets and
garbage barrels. They are
fever producers. Keep
them free from offensive
odors.
It saves doctor's bills.
11
Much simpler and more
convenient than Chloride
of Lime, Carbolic Acid
and many other disinfec
tants. Used in all the
prominent Hospitals and
Public Buildings through
out the United States.
PCRIFINE UK STUFF.
Sold in any
from 25 cents
Give It a tflal.
quantity
upwards.
If
SIR
Sole Agents.
April i?, 1898.
Honesty in business deal
ings is the only ladder to
success, ana a iirm wnose
prosperity and reputation is
built upon the honor and
truthfulness of their state
ments will eventually sur
mount all difficulties. We
always make it an "affair of
honor" when telling about
our goods.
The goods we wish to
"talk shop" about this week
are the many styles of plows
and breakers we handle.
There is no need of any
lengthy talk on these goods;
they have been on the mar
ket sufficiently long to speak
for themselves.
Oo 00000CC004,v
o
0
0
Hollister & Q0Jn.port Cigars direct from Havana.
Hollister & Co.
Import American Cigars direct from the
Factories.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Oo00000OoO0000000OtO00OiO
lie Perfeci hnkl
(12. 14 and 16 Inch)
AND THE
met
Mm
id
The mould board and point
are made of the best chilled
steel.
Pcitee
Pons
For light cane cultivation,
5 inch to 1 3 inch cut. ,
Be Plows. 0
Sizes
Fort Street.
OPERA HOUSE,
Saturday Evening, April 23.
MISS ELSIE ADAIR,
Assisted by several of the leading
local amateurs will give ONE PER
FORMANCE, consisting of new COM
EDIES, SONGS AND DANCES.
The wonderful EDISON VITAS
COPE. The only picture projecting
machine on exhibition before the pub
lic which is ABSOLUTELY without
vibration.
Box plan at Wall, Nichols Co. Prices
as usual. Particulars announced later.
THE AVERY D. M. BOARD
With or without extension
wings are said by many
plantation managers to be the
best plow. The strong point
to all of these plows is mat
they draw easier than any
other and turn a furrow that
leaves nothing to be desired.
Hollister & Oo.lmpoFrLS!a Ciars direct from ,h0
Hollister & Oo.,mpoFoT.fnTohaccosd,r"tfromt'n,
Hollister & Oo.lmTacSlernETobaccosd'rectfrom,ho
jjQ2jjg.g, Co lmport Snuff direct from the Factories'
Hollister & Co.,mpo,?ryTXBndpor directfrom,heFac'
Pq" 1 CjQy CO ava avana anc Manila Cigars in Bond.
Hollister & Co.Are tobacconists.
Hollister & Co.Are Locateii at
Corner of Fort & Merchant Sts.
0
o
o
Cures while
you Sleep
Whooping Cough, Asthma, Croup, GsiarrSi, Golds. ?
CreSOlene hn vaporized knteck oata will girt inneJuie reticf.
Its ctirative power arc woodofil, al tb msc time preMr.tukng lit ipnad
at coatzgioos diseases by actio a a powerful dwiafctAt, karmtteva aft
ytmnzat child. Sold by droffg-isu. Valaabl booklet frr. J
HOLL33TEB DRUG CO., Honolulu, k. l Aetata.
'A
Miiimmit
For Sunburn,
Rough Skin,
USE-
1 mi lii GO.
Limited.
FRLPARLO GNIV-Y
0NjMiTff&
HONOLULU, H. I.
IE CREAM
SOFT, WHITE SKIN Is within the
reach of every woman. All that is needed
to make the corrj!ei.ion fault'ess is Mailk
Ceeam.
Removed every facial blemish, takes
away rednes and oiliness, preserves and
beautifies the skin.
Prepared Only By
enson, Smith & Co.
LIMITED
The balance of the goods having
arrived on the Zealandia they
will be offered at the fol
lowing Prices:
Brown Cotton, 3( inches wide, 25 yds.
for 51.00.
White Cotton, 30 inches wide, 20 yds.
for $1.00.
Prints, New Pattern, 30 yds. for 51.00.
Print Organdies, New patterns, 10c. yd.
Printed Dimities, New Patterns, 15 yds.
for 51.00.
White Dimities, 20 yds. for $1.00.
Victoria Lawns, 10 yds. in a piece, 50c.
TABLE LINEN Unbleached Damask,
25c. a yd.
Bleached Damask, 50c. a yd.
Bleached Napkins, large, 51 doz.
SHEETINGS Brown Sheeting 10-4,
ISc. ner yd.; Bleached 10-4, 20c.
SUITS FROM S4.50.
TROUSERS FROM S1.50 UP.
1 Brown Sheeting 9-4,
i Bleached 9-4, 18c.
1
j Brown Sheeting 8-4,
Bleached 8-4, lGc.
ICe. per yd.;
14t. per yd.;
Q
Gents' Furnishing Goods wss aM Keaay mae uioinmg
We have All the Latest Novelties at One-Half what they cost elsewhere
Sale on These Coods Con-
u
n
FOB'
tinued Another Week.
Ecr sr tier e exr eer cer g.s ter
KER
system swsM

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