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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, December 15, 1900, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1900-12-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER: HONOLULU, 7 DECEMBER 15. 1900.
THE) PACIFIC
(ittmtrcial Adveniser
tXALTEB O. SMITH - - EDITOR.
SATURDAY
DECEMBER 15
Infantry, distinctively as such. Is
likely to disappear from war. Military
experts have at last found out that It
Is wiser to have a soldier carried swift
ly from point to point than to make
him carry a load and go slow.' Bo the
mounted Infantryman is looming up.
He. will ride to where he is wanted and
then fight on foot. The new departure
will give the horse a new lease of life
unless an Improved automobile comes
Into use for military purposes which la
able to travel, wherever a steed can go.
The amusing Bulletin warns Agent
Haywood that If he "puts his lingers
in the political pie at Washington he
can knock his own prospects and the
large interests he represents Into a
cocked hat." This sounds enough like
' the thunders of the First Circuit bench
to scare a canary off its perch. As for
Mr. Haywood, who Is an American citi
zen with large influence at Washington,
we do not doubt that his fingers will
Ko into the political pie whenever he
sees anything there that Hawaii ought
to have and that he will do his duty
with the same serene Indifference to the
' local Tooley street politicians that he
always showed while taking tfart in
public affairs here.-
An evening paper, in trying to make
howlae for. the Immediate aaopuou
I
i of a city charter,-has mtervieweq ousi
M ness men with this significant result:
For 0car White, J. M. Vivas, jFrank
Brown. "'ti
Against-Judge Wilcox, W. W. Di
.r.on.1. Judge Kaii.ukou - q
Sometime F. E. Nichols, C. S. Des
ky. J. F. Soper. ,
Of those who are for the charter Mr.
White confesses that he has. not given
the matter much study; Jlr. Vivas
.-Ant to make the "moneyed classes"
... nririitinnal exuense: Mr. Brown
Is willing to have taxes raised so that
,h. can get "representation." which he
YlHims Is now denied him. Those who
think they would like a charter some
time give the strongest kind of reasons
why there should be no experiment
with one until the peopl who pay the
taxes can elct the men to spend them.
At present the some-timers rationally
belong In the adverse column. Judging
from our contemporary's interviews it
will be forced to go to the fishmarket
to find enough pro-charter sentiment
. to give the tax-lifting scheme any sem
blance of popular good will.
The eajrerness of the plumbers to re
move Inspector Moore and put in an
other Duffy appears In a published let
ter of a master plumber and in the
general sentiment of the lead pipe
brotherhood. Anyone who has followed
Moore's course will see at a glance that
his fidelity to the public interests is
what has made him persona non 'grata
to the members of the bursted trust. He
Is too strict to suit the men who do in
ferior work at a superior price or who
. want to be let alone In their tdcks of
trade. While the writer of the puDiisn
those who are without the restraining )
influence of local and traditional asso- I
cations and are not interested In thJ
social growth of the Hawaiian commu
nity, this danger 'may become more
threatening than heretofore.
It should be settled beyond all ques- ,
tlon that no moneyed- Interest shall De j
allowed to stand in the way f
the SETTLEMENT OF T"K smalu
PROPRIETOR. .
We insist, therefore, that one. hundred
white families would do Hawaii more
good than a new plantation of five
times that ' many acres, .-especially
where the stock of the plantation had
been mainly placed abroad.
If the Territorial Government would
act on .these lines, assuming tnai -i
still has the right to administer its pub
lic lands, there would be fewer threats
from Washington of a transference of
control to the United States Land Bu
reau. All Washington wants Is to have
vacant Island acres - settled up; and
that is what the majority of the Hawaiian-Americans
. want, i We prefer,
however, to , have the 'land business
done at short range and without any
wasteful ouarter-sectlon methods such
as usually obtain at the national capi
tal. ' : .
; ;
Here are the men Whom the Inde
pendents want 'to enlist to act with as
many more in the framing of a city
charter: ' i .' '
A. S. Humphreys, Judge. ' .
C. Bitting. Attorney.
H. S. Townsend, School Teacher. .
Allan Herbert, Capitalist
John Cassidy, Electrician.
E. C. Rowe. Painter.
James C. Quinn, Hack Driver.
J. Edwards,j Contractor.
John H. Wilson, Contractor.
Jas. K. Kaulia, Attorney. .,,
Robert N. Boyd, Surveyor.
Solomon Meheula, Printer.
S. K. Pua, Farmer.
George Kala. Printer.
J. K. Nakookoo, Attorney.
W. H. Kalltmai, Hack Driver.
!. M. Kealoha, Farmer... . -
J. K. Kaunamano, Attorney.
In this list possibly three men are
qualified for such a .task .as the erec
tion of a system of organic law for a
city where local government presents
more vexatious'probTems than it does
anywhere ' on -the Mainland, -r Viewing
the probable result of rthe work, the
frjends of Hawaii would do well to ap
peal to Congress at its present session
to so amend the Territorial Act as to
make the assent of that body a pre
requisite to the final adoption of any
proposed form of county, and city ad
ministration here. 1
' U. 7.I!L''Prre Forth 1
Te
rra
VERSES ON
HAWAII NEI
(Continued from Page 1.)
The them point, of disease
an exhe or pain. But the
blocd is the feeder of the
whole bod'j. Purify it -with
Hood's "Sj.teapc.rilU. Kid
neys. uver ar.d stcm?ch tvdl
at o::ce - respond? f No thorn
in. this point.
Scrofula " 'was almost , bedfast
tvZh scrofula, and catarrh. Had no Appe
tite. Hooas ? Cirsa.pJL-.Za. soon made rr.e
stronger,' and l&ic? all the sores disappeared
and catarrh stopped.' Ke'Jie Csman.
Des Moines, lotyju
Can!! Eat " Was tired out. had no
appetite until I took Hood's SarsaparuLa.
J? built me right up and I can eat heart
Sy." Etta SM. Haaer, Athol. Mass.
ta
13 THE
MATERIAL.
FOR
TO BE ;USE1
Sewer and 5
Cesspool
Connections;
1:
It is used for the city system.
Is much cheaper than iron and doe
not rust. ' f 1
All Bizea on hand, with necessary flt
Ungs. 2' V. "" v ' ':
GREASE TRAPS. LAUNDrV TUBS,
CHIMNEY PIPE, etc.
Lewers & Cooke.
Hood's nil ear Mvr Ulu; th non-urn tin mwl
only cathartic to uk with Hod' Sar.tyjtlit. I VVMW
NATIVE
HATS and
We would like to advise intending
purchasers before buying holiday pres
ents to inspect our elegant stock of
suitable articles, such as
Rough Straw
Hats
For Ladies ami Gentlemen
Perfumes I
AT
PRESENTS
ana oraameMtdl
XiVlAS
Both useful
Gloves, Hosiery, Ribbons
wear, ouk ana Lace -Fichus
TKq finact lino rxf nr .
Kiris ana up era uioaKs
; -..'' ever shown, are now on display
M l
PHONE 157
Co
ains for
t
hisWeek
wmM vm last,,,
French, English and American, of the
very best grade, and put up in neat and
attractive packages a present always
very much appreciated by the ladles.
T.Murata's
IKE HATTER.
1044 Nuuanu St. Tel. Blue 8331.
i
,..a
i
10c peryardaaji
w per pan mj
ed letter may have, for all we know, a
right to complain of some hasty ruling,
his contention that Moore should be put
out merely represents the desire of the
plumbers to get an Inspector who will
stand In with them. Petting a plumber
to watch a rlumber may have some
traditionary merit but the idea was
coined before. trades-unionism came In
with Its binding pledge upon craftsmen
to support each other against thei field.
Under such circumstances It is the
duty of the Health Board, no matter
whst the protests of the plumbers may
be, to give Inspector Moore, so long ns
h maintains his present policy, a unit
ed and cordial support.
1
OUR LAND POUCY.
Thi? land policy which ' ourM to be
pursued In these Islands was correctly
described by Governor Dole it; his In
augural address, as follows:
.. The land policy of the Republic of
Han ail, whereby public lands are open
ed for settlement In small holdings,
should be continued by the Territory
with such changes as experience has
shown to bo necessary and carried on
with vigor and earnestness in the hop
that many Americans may be led to
transfer their homes from the Main
land to Hawaii. . ,
There are several charges which ex
perience has shown to be at least' ad
visable. One Is the abandonment of
the long lease system by. which land
suitable for small homesteads Is kept
In the hands of large estates. We know
of several thousand acres on the Island
of Oahu, the. lease of which will expire
In a few months, that have been held
byne estate for fifty year at a rental
f THREE CENTS an'acre.bnd used
for grazing and dairying purposes. The
' land-would sustain about five hundred
white families on the Wahiawa plan:
yet if the public does not watch out the
estate now controlling the vast tract
may get it again for another half cen
tury. Better use can be made of this
Jand and the rest of the 90.000 public
acres on Oahu by peopling It with In
dustrious Americans and thus prepar
ing the-way for that Statehood which
will never come until this Territory, In
the quality of Its electorate, equals
other Territories which have become
States. There, would be . no trouble
about getting such Americans now if
the land resources of yie Islands were
not so sedulously concealed from the
public eye. and the operations of the
Land, office kept so dark. Publicity as
a first' requisite would Settle the land
question In the way to secure the
greatest good to the greatest number,
which should be the object sought by
II Governments. , -
We hold that in cases where there Is
a 'choice between giving water rights
to colonies of white farmers or to land
which might attract them, and giving
such rights to new and perhaps specu-
. w VV "Uar Bcheme!. the farmers
should have the preference. V'e agree
with all that Governor Dole said in
these paragraphs:
The pressing demands of agricultur
al corporations for cheap Held labor
toge her with their great Influence. wU
J f.V!LBUC,h.? dve,pment of such a
tli ,?PU,la!,0n a9 "h1" safeguard
the political future of Hawaii. Tho
two enterprises are mutually hostile,
rhin.-"..'" ,?ere"tefl " men as ma
"XLU 'h'r VfaorS in the de-
.rts tne control of
,,uBes into the hands v of
Dear Isles of West,
(Jive what is best, . .
Of peace and rest.
Very pretty indeed is the sentiment
and metre of Miss Felker's Hawaiian
"New Year's Greeting":
Hawaii nel, Hawaii nei,
Dear tropic land of song and lei,
Farewell to thee." the Old Y-ar sings,
A greeting glad the New Year brings.
And message fraught with kinalv
' cheer "
I For parents, friends and children dear.
I bnng." he says, "in plenty, rain, .
And taro, rice, and sugar cane.
I bring you hope; I bring you peace;
Away with care! Let sorrow cease.
I bring to you, Hawaii nel,
Akua's smiles to light the way."
All through the little book will b
found thoughts, fancies and pleasant
conceits for Christmas and the New
Year. One sentiment is worth treasur
ing: "From rough outsides serene and
gentle Influences often proceed."
It is the kind of book that should be
added to every young girl's library, and
one wnicn would be hiehlv nrized bv
the recipient. It adds another leaf tj
Miss Felker's laurel wreath.
Leather
Novelties
LADIES' LACE SCARFS
TEA CLOTHS .
TRAY CLOTHS
SIDEBOARD COVERS .....
ART MUSLINS ""M
LADIES' COTTON LISLE AND LACE HOSE
T A TTt7C? TirtJT'nW TTTn "DTT'T rpG
XVAJkS J
FIGURED TAPESTRY SQUARES FOR PILLOWS "5
LINEN TABLE DAMASK Rfr.
GOODS SUITABLE FOR CHRISTMAS NOW BEING OPEXE0 IT
THE BARGAIN ST6RE
Opposite the Fire Station. Fort and Beretanii -J
ALBERT BLOOM, Proprietor.
Delicacies
Our
Christmas
Si
AT
STHIS YEAR
Our stock never was more complete
in this line; consisting of Purses, Cigar
Cases, Traveling Sets, Eetc, Etc.
These goods are of the very best I
quality, and we guarantee them.
Lewis &6o.s
tins;
TOILET
SETS
MINCE MEAT,
ln jars and
BOILED CIDER, ' (
CRANBERRY SAUCE,
In jars and this;'1
MINT SAUCE,
PLUM PUDDING,
in, four-sized tins;
SMYRNA FIGS,
STUFFED DATES,
STUFFED PRUNES,
RAISINS AND NUTS.
Excels anything we have ever shown. If you are looking for SEAS
ABLE and SERVICEABLE GIFTS, you can be satisfied at our store.
We have now on display a fine line of SILVER NOVELTIES, GET
and SILVER JEWELRY, CLOCKS, LADIES' WATCHES, etc.. also sei
signs in BRACELETS. WAIST SETS. SASH CLASPS. MANICURE K
BROOCHES, LOCKETS, CHAINS, and many other SUITABLE LKES.
We are offering these goods at prices that will surely tempt yon to a
I TT . . . i . i t r i..2iJ
we nave one price ior an every customer irecuea aime. meciiaii
!at our goods; we will be pleased to show them to you, whether yoikr
not.
M. R. 13 NT BR.
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optieia
LOVU BUILDING, FORT STREET.
Seamen's Club.
A very pleasant and enjoyable en
tertainment took place at the Seamen's
Club last evening. A large number of
sailors and others were present. Miss
Dr. Saverson started the program with
a piano solo; then came a mandolin
eoIo by Fraser, a reading by Mi.s DufT,
a solo by Mrs. Dr. Macdonald, a reci
tation by Silas Perry, club swinging
by F. C. Atherton. a solo by Shanks,
an autoharp solo by Uhrig and a solo
by Boolds. followed by a duet by
Boo!d3 and Rothy.
Of every description, such as Manicure,
Traveling, Shaving, Military Sets,
Etc., Etc.
Teleuhone Main 240.
Castle & Cooke
o Close
Come and compare prices; no trou
ble to show goods.
-LIMITED
A Quick Bearing Nut Orchard.
A Philadelphia physician has pur
chased a tract of land at Alloway, N.
J., and Is now plantlne trees which will
bear In two years time. Among them
are several varieties -which have Beldom
oren tried in this climate, notablv al
monds and pecans. In addition to these
he will cultivate chestnuts, English
walnuts and chlncaplns. He has had
considerable correspondence with the
Department or Agriculture at Wash
ington, on the subject, and is sanguine
of success. ' ' J . ;
ilillSfi
FORT STREET,
; HONOLULU.
.
iiiiiliiiis
r
AGENTS FOR
Honolulu Iron Works Cot
STEAM ENGINES,
BOILERS, SUGAR MILLS. COOL
ERS, BRASS and LEAD CASTINGS.
and machinery of every description
made to-order. Particular attention
paid to ship's blacksmlthlng. Job work
executed on shortest notice. '
NeffEDQiona Mutual ttis insuroocg 6&
OF BOSTON.
in fiie tan Gin.
OF HARTFORT
FOR LEASE.
CASTLE & COOKE CO., Ld.
HONOLULU.
Commission Merchants
mawmammm
SUGAR FACTORS f
LACQUER
WARE
AND
such corporations
DON'T COUGH
.. '
Stop it with Scott's emulsion
of cod-liver oil.
A little coughing is nothing
r-the tickling, that makes you
cough once, is some dust; not
the least harm. You scratch
an itch, and forget it. This
cough is scratching an itch.
But the cough, that hangs on
and comes back, is the sign o.
an itch that hangs on and
comes back. There is some
thing that makes that itch. .
Inflamnntion: a germ per
haps; it's alive; like a seed i:.
moist warm ground; it wil
-row if you let it, c?peci;i!;;
"i children.
V.Vlt -cn-1 vo-t 4 I !fe o trv i vo.! MUv
THE UNDERSIGNED OFFERS A
lease for a term of years of that very
desirable parcel of land situate on the
corner of Hotel and Richards streets,
recently occupied by the Fashion Sta
bles Company. Possession may be giv
en on the first day of January next.
For further particulars, apply to
J. O. CARTER.
Attorney-in-Fact for,, Mrs. Mary I.
Brown. 5719
11 iiai 1
QUEEN STWf ET
Stock and Bond Broker
Fire Insurance Agents
Commission Merchants
AGENTS FOR
The Ewa Plantation Company.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd..
The Koliala Sugar Company.
The Waimea Sugar Mill Company. .
The Koloa Agricultural Company. ,
The Fuiton Iron Works,. St. Louis, Mo.
The Standard Oil Company.
The George F. Blake Steam Pumps.
Weston's Centrifugals. . v
The New England. Mutual Life Insur
ance Company of Boston. -
The Aetna Fire Insurance Company of
Hartford, Conn.
The Alliance Assurance Company ' of
London. , . . - i . -
ALBUMS
FOR PHOTOS.
THE VERY LATEST STLYES..
. ' ALSO ,
Scenery Pictures and
Dining Room Pictures
AT w ': v, '
B UCHTIG'S ;
These articles make very acceptable
presents, and . are sold at , very ' low !
prices. -. . ;
Territorial Stables building.
King Street.
Japanese Curios
Are the best things to sendbon.
and they are at your own 0
Money Saved is Money
Earned. . . .
Come in and see these
prices
cause they will only last
days;
a
Careful
trusts.
attention given to business
-WERNICKE BOOKCASES
GLOBE
and
OFFICE FURNITURE
In stock, or ordered from Manufacturers.
WOMAN'S EXCHANGE-CALENDAR rr
FO 1901
Twenty-four HAWAIIAN VIEWS for
50 cents.
ALOHA FROM HAWAII CALEN
DAR, for $1.00.
HAWAII FAIR, by P. H. Dodge, and
other articles suitable for Christmas.
HOTEL STRBEl
id
-nru
ir

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