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SATUHDAV I' HESS.
l rturltldfl frnm fti t -i
Lislon to Sir Henry Thomson, n man nioxicrnto drinker, and was just as suro as
without a peer in England an a physician: you are that he could drink with enfely.
"I hnvo long had the conviction that thero ' It is at fearful peril that any man co
ii no groater cntun of evil, moral and phy I qnct with this wihl beast. Tho drinking
ic.il. in thin cotintrv.lURn IUO USO 01 aiCO-
none beverages, i io noi mean uy inis
that extreme indulgence which produces
tlmnkenncss The habitual mo of
menteit liquors to nil extent far short of I
what it necessary to prodtico that coiidi
tion, and such as is quite common in all
ranks of society, injuria the boly and di
miniilie-t the mental jxjwer to nn extent
which I think few people aro aware of I
have uo hesitation in attributing n ery
largo propoition of tho mwl painful and
dangerous maladies which come under my
notice, as well as thoce which ovrry inedi
cal man has to treat, t the ordinnry and
daily tuo of fcnneiited illinks, t.iktn n the
i'lttntitj tfhirh ! i'irt,ittii'!v ilffhirH inml
Dr. N. IS. Davis, President of tho Chica
go Medical College says "The mo of al
coholic drinks diminishes man's capacity
to endure Iwth mental nnd phyicnl labor,
increases bis disjiositioii to disease and
hortens tho average duration of life."
Let '6 seo if facts sustain theso theories
of tho doctors: In 1812, cholera visited
nearly oery land. In Albany, N. "Y.. there
wero ;)S0 fatal cases; of these only fire itere
fatal ahtainen. In Montreal, out of 1200
Attacked, not a drinking man recovered,
and out of n thousand deaths there were
only two total abstainers Of the JIO.OOO
victims in Paris, every one used intoxica
ting liquors. Out of 201 caes in the Park
Hospital, Now York, Dr. Sowall tells us
thero were only six temperate persons, and
nnd they all recovered. In Russia, during
that awful year, Monsiottr Httber tells us
that " Porhons given to drinking were
swept away by cholera like Hies."
So it always is in every plaguo or potiti
lutice. Moduruto drinking prepares tho
way, and Doath mnrches through the en
loons and through palatial homes with
their sideboards and wino cellars, hmiting
into their graves the drunkards nnd gen
toel tipplera by the score and the thou
sand. IV. Does tue use or wise and BEEit
I'llEVENT MIUNKESSEIS 7
England is n case in point. I lay m
peciBlstrcss utioii England, because, bomo
of tho Honolulu ardent advocates of mod
erate drinking as a euro for drunkenness
nro from England. If 1 can show thorn
that wlno and beer not only fails as a
tempcranco measure in England, but has,
on tho other hand, increased drunkenness
there, till now sho is ono of the most in
tcniperatu uations on tho faco of tho earth,
such facta ought to hnvo especial weight
Forty years ngo sho passed her ' Alo
and Beer Act," based on this very iden,
that it would lesson tho uso of btrong
liquors, nnd consequently of drunkenness.
What has been the result? 1 hnvo in my
library a littlo book, written by Dr. Geo.
M. Benrd, of Now York, ono of tho most
celebrated of tho younger physicians in
tho United States. It is entitled " Stimu
lants and Narcotics." Tho author is not a
Prohibitionist, but on tho other hnnd,
favors tho moderate use of tho milder
liquors so that his ovidenco has additional
weight. Speaking of tho English drinking
customs ho says:
" Among tho peasantry, who constitute
tho groat majority of tho population, beer
nnd chenp wines nro not only used, but
terribly abused 1 They drink their beer
not only by tho glass but by tho pint and
tho qunrt: not only nt inenls but at all
hours of tho day: not only nt home, but
in tho gin-shops, and lunch bars that
abound on ovory hand. At tho theaters,
iu tho intervals between tho acts, beer is
brought around, sold and drunk with n
freedom that astonishes un American; not
only by adults, but by children, ovon in
fanta! Very often I lmvo seen mothers
pour abominably bad beer down tho
throats of babies in arms!" Further on
ho nays that while temperance is gaining
ground among the upper classes, "Among
tlie poor and ignorant a different story
must 1)0 told. They aro more intemperate
than formerly. They nro growing worso
and worho. Thero probably nover was a
timo when tho Enghbh peasantry were so
intemponito as now."
Strnugo! Thoy drink beer and wine,
and yet Hodden drunkenness is on tho in
crease Official statics bustain tho doctor,
and show that during tho past 10 yearn,
whilo England has been under the reform
irijr, reitraining inilucuco of hor "Wino and
Boer Act," tho consumption of strong
liquors has increased 175 per cent!
I quote again from Dr. Beard: "In
couutrieb whoro raco and cliinato and cus
torn all urge to intemperance, tniltl drinks
do not counteract that tendency. These mild
liquors will not satisfy. People search for
stronger liquorH, and will get them and
abuso them. Strikingly this is illustrated
iu California, in France, nnd iu somo of
tho llhiuo provinces. In Great Britain
beer is very cheap; but intemntranct it fright
Tho Archbishop of Canterbury Buys:
" Tho Alo nnd Beer Act hiw bigually failed.
Throughout the entire country it has tcmlal to
multiply ami intemify the etcemte drinking of
Crow tho channel iuto Fiance, tho homo
of tho viuoynrd. In Paris thero is moro
wiuo consumed than iu any other city in
tho world; nnd yet iu 18GI1 nho consumed
even gallons of distilled liquors for each
man, woman and child. Franco drinks
inoro distilled liquors per head than nuy
other natiou on earth. And Franco is not
a temperate nation. Cooper, tho Amer -can
novelist, after a six months' residouco
in Paris, wrote homo: "1 hnvo been moro
track by druukeuueM in Paris than in
M. Jules Siniou, bays: ''Women rival
tho men in drunkennesb. At Lille, at
llouen, thero nro bomo mothers ho saturat
ed with it that their infants refuse to take
the breast of u bolter woman."
Uou. Jumeii M. Usher. Commissioner of
Massachusetts, to tho World's Exposition,
writing homo from Paris iu 1607, said:
"Tbo drinking habit runs through every
phase of bocioty. I lmvo seen moro peo
ple drunk hero than I over saw in Boston
in tho (tamo length of time."
I havo timo to cito only ouo moro caso
California, tho Frauce of America. Com
milouer David Wells, after giving tho
figure to provo his assertion, btivb: "Cali
fornia with her cheati wiuea for temper
ance, in tho year endiug Juno 'M, 1W57,
old fourteen times, per head, as much
alcoholic stuff as Mamo did, (where- Prohi
bition is such a failure,) nnd moro than
anir othor State."
Facta aro stubborn things, uud thoy
how that instead of lessening tho demand
for distilled liquors, cheap wines and
beer, alw) iucreaiioit, uud drunkenness
And now, at tho risk of wearying your
patience, I wish to give you
V, A rtw uxxso.su AomsT the uodeiute
VHK Uf WINE .Oil) UELR.
1. It it fullvf irtouitf junl.
All moderate drinkers do not become
dtaulunb. It is absurd for temperance
. to uy that they do. It is uot true,
i any uch wild assertion injures tho
wane cause, unero oromvuot jo-
orgatttMuwho cau drink moUctately,
not without linrin, but without over falling
into tho gutter. But you do not know thnt
von lmvo tlint kind of peculiar orgnnism
xuo cunnces nro tlint you lmvo not
wo know, Hint eveiv drunkard wnt onco a
iinim. una rai, uien iimar, uieii iinrw
And woo ho to tho mnn who feels its scor
pion-wliip Ux)ii Ins liouluen I
2 Mntlentte lruikingtthnttyh il vmy nut briny
y. in'rt the iHlftr, it fV of ttlllt. TO 1 OUIt
Winl tHV Uod "The initpiity of the
fiilliersnhnll le visited uimn tho children."
And Cion koks vot i.ik Yo nmv escape.
Your children will be Ixjrn into tho world
with ii crn ving for liquors which will, if they
attempt to follow your example of moderate
drinking, inevitably (send them ton drunk
ard grave and a drunkard's hell !
John J. Uougli says: "Aly lather was n
respoctable, Gou-fonring christian, moder
alo drinker nil his life. Ho drank alo two
or threo tiuiCH each day, and occasionally
ti glasH of hot spirits at night. Nobody
ever saw my father when ho showed the
effects of liquor, much less intoxicated.
Ho died at tho ago of SU. My father could
be a luoderato drinker. J lis son could uo
more bo a moderate drinker than you
could blow up n magazine moderately, or
lire on n gun a little at a timer
Do Witt Tnlmaire tells us thnt a neigh
lwr, n respectablo moderuto drinker, who
had live bons. used to rally his father, n
total abstainer, nbottt his bigotry, uud
fanaticism, and lack of self-control. "Four
of that innn'a sous," saya Dr. Talmagc, I
"are in ilruukiinrs graves, and tlio lutli is
n mt.ii,niiint , fin HiLnlln nuvltltn '
a mni-maniac in an insane asylum.
I sat once with n prominent lnwyer of
Knnu Co., Ill.r reasoning with him about his
modernto drinking which every body but
himself know was fust becoming immod
erate. He said, what was true that no
body ever saw him drunk, nnd added:
" It is absurd for you to talk about tho
bad effects of moderate drinking. Thero
nro uoiio. I have drank moderately 30
years, and have never folt that ovil effect."
Laying my hand on his knee, and looking
him btraight in tho oyo I said: " What of
your boyT" Ho looked at mo for a mo
ment, then his lip quivered, and burying
his faco in his hnuds, ho cried out like
David of old: "Oh my son! my sonl"
His boy? Ho wnb born with a lovo for
liquor, was drunk before ho was ten years
of age, an inebrinto at 18, and two years
after my conversation with his father,
when only 21 years old, committed biiicido
at tho end of n drunken debauch!
At tho closo of ono of Cough's lectures
in Pennsylvania, n Judgo of Qunrtor-bos-sions
arose, and with a good deal of
warmth said: "I feel that I, and men like
myself, have been abused by thu lecturer.
Ho says we moderate drinkers set a bad
example. It is not true. You all know
me. You havo honored mo with a high
oilice. I am respected and respectable.
No mnn. over saw mo tho worso for liquor.
And yet I hnvo been a modernto drinker
all my life. Such an example is not a bad
one. If young men would only follow it
they would bo ns I nm, respected and re
spectuble." Just then n drunkon voico
snouted: "Give it to him old mau! Go
for him!" " Put that man out!" said ono.
"Let him nlono!" said another; "It ib tho
Judge's only son, who has tried to follow
his fnther'b respectable example, but has
What says this old book? " For meat,"
that is for tho snko of grntifyiug u desiro
howcrer lawful, " Destroy not thy brother
for whom Christ died." For tho soko of
tho wino glass, however much you may
enjoy it, destroy not your own children!
Jl. Tho wino glass in a man's hands
closos tho door against him for any offec
tivo tempernnco work.
Hero is n Christian on whoso tablo tho
wino sparkles. Ho seeks to roform an in
ebriate. Ho pleads; ho argues; ho remon
btratos. lint all his arguments ureiiarnlyzed
by hia own moderate drinking. " Physi
cian heal thyself !'' is tho withering roply,
iu uiougm, ii nob in wuiua.
Hero is a Ghristinn minister who, liko
Timothy, has a bad stomach. Tho deenn
ter is on his tablo also. Every word that
man may say on tempernnco will bo only
"ns tho sounding brass." Scores of men
will hido their drunkenness behind that
ono minister's wino gltibs. And if ho goes
to ono of them nnd reproves him, or tries
to win him from drunkenness, if tho sot
has not forgotten his Shakespeare, ho will
" Hut, kmA my brother,
Uo not ns ftoino ungracious jiastora Uo,
1'olnt mo tlio steep urnl stormy path to Heaven;
Whilo, liko n palled nml reckless libertine,
Himself tlio primrose path of ilullianco tread,
And recks not his own redc."
1. Modorato drinking brings n man into
bad company. No matter wheio ho may
class himself, tho drunkards and tho drunk
ard makers always claim tho ndvocnto of
moderate drinking as thoir ully. It seems
to mo that this would bo n very cinbarass
iug fact for n minister. At least, ono good
Scotch minister, eo Canon Fnrrar tolls us,
found it so. Ho was preuchiug on tho su
perior virtuoor. moderation ratuorinnn to
tal abstinence. In tho midst of his clo
quonce, ho was interrupted by an enthusi
astic hearer- n poor drunkon keeper of n
low doggery who, unablo to restrain his
admiration, roared out; "Hoorttl Ministor!
yo tuo on our sido! "
A short timo ago, when Chnucellor
Crosby had delivered his " Calm View of
tho Temperuuco Question," in Hoston, iu
which ho advocated "moderation," his
health was drunk in tho saloons from ono
end of America to tho other. Tho " Brow
era' Lenguo " priutod his lecture by tho
ten thousand copies, nnd Hooded tho
country with itl
I would very seriously suspect my
" temperance " lirinciples if they brought
mo such friends, mid were circulated
gratis by drunkard-makers!
This last thought:
4. Moderate drinking iin;ri7 vtheri.
If you nro fond of wino you should ab
blniu for your own sako. If you aro not,
thou abstain for tho sake of others. It
will Imi no self denial if you aro not fond
"Whut says my text: "It is good
neither to eat ilesh, nor to drink wino, nor
anything whereby thy brother sliunbleth,
or is otfoudod, or is mado weak' AVo
know that masses of men nro " weak " and
in danger of falling under tho dreadful
jHwcr of drunkenness. AVo know that,
howovcr safe it may bo for you. moderation
is tho tlrst fatal stop towards drunken
ness for Iheso your " woak " brothers. Wo
know thut if wo could stop thoir moder
ation wo could prevent thoir drunkenness.
Now, in thu face of such facts, does not
tho Christiau who advocates and practice
moderate driukiiig, tuko upon himbelf a
fearful responsibility? "No man livoth to
himself." Wo aro euch tho centre of a net
work of inlluonces. Tho higher tho posi
tion of tho mun, thu wider will bo tho in
tlnenco of his word and his oxamplo. Bo
foro God wo uro responsible for our inllu
euce. "Destroy not liim with thy wino for
whom Christ died!"
It may Im no bin for you to drink u glass
of wiuo j 1 do uot buy that it is; but it your
drinking causo your brother to fall, then
itisusiu. It is uot right it is a tin; a sin
against a brother and against Christ to
nut n btumbliugblock or uu occasion to
tall iu another's wuy. Does it uot become
etory Christian, therefore, iu Wow of tho
conceded perils of wino drinking, in view
of tho awful record of lost souls connected
with tho uso of tho wino cud. nnd in view
of tho obligations of God'a gospel law of
love, to lei tlio wine glnss nlonoi
I am amazed at tlio position taken by
Homo pcoplo who claim to bo models of
morality nnd piety, good Christian people
I bolievo them to bo. They know tho ten
dency of this appetite. Thoy seo tho slow,
but steady advancing chango in mon round
about them; tho mild nqnors giving
place to stronger; tho small glnss for the
larger ono; the genteel tippler transformed
into a toper, nnd tho toner into a sot
They see, on every hnnd. tlio poor victims
drawn into tho wfiirljool. They stand on
tho bankn of this whirling, racing Niagara
of death nnd seo ono after another go over
with demon yells into thu awful abyss of
the lost! And yet, though these tragedies
aro enacted nnd ro onncted every year be
fore their eves, thero nro neotile. and now
and then n clergyman, who apologize for
tho custom of drinking: who claim that it
is a manly and a good thing, nnd should
lio perpetuated : who level their keenest sar
cabins ngninst Prohibitionists, but lmvo no
word of reproof for drunkord makers; who
go on drinking, risking their own souls
and tho souls of their children and friends,
and help by their iutluence, directly nnd
indirectly, to fill tho earth with drunken
ness nnd hell with victims! Can anything
bo moro terrible than such n false position!
What says God? " It innst needs bo tlint
ofl'onces come, but woo to that man
whom the offence cometh! "
Let ours bo tho God-like work of saving
men, not destroying them I
Thomas Cnrlylo, n
in ono ol ins essays,
tells us of two Cornwall miners who went
down to liirhtnblost. Their custom was to
insert and cut the fuse, then ono to bo
drawn up, for only ono could go up at
a time, and then when tho buckot again
descended for tho other to light tho
fuse, and bo drawn up. Tho blast was
prepared, tho ftibo inserted, but wheu
they camo to cut it they found thut thoy
hud forgotten their knives. They laid
tho fuso across a btono nnd began to cut it
with tho jugged edge of a piece of rock. It
took lire. They leaped for tho bucket, ono
gained it; but it would hold but one. Ho
leaped out, holped in his comrade, and
giving tho signal, cried: "Up with you,
for God's sako man!" and then, for tho
sako of his comrade, silontly faced death.
Tho oxplosiou took place. They descended
to bring up tho body of tho miner, but to
their amazement thoy found that a great
mass of rock had fallen near him ho as to
shield him, and with the exception of a
fow cuts and bruises, ho was unharmed.
Thoy asked him: " A hy did you insist ou
tho other man's hastening up instead of sav
ing yourself ?'' " Because I am a Christian.
I knew my soul was safe, for I havo given it
into His hands. But my comrado is nn
awful wicked lad. I wanted to givo him
How God-liko is such bolf-denial. That
is truo Christianity. May self-sacrifice,
and not self-indulgcnco rule our lives nnd
govern our conduct, ho that when wo stand
at tho bar of God, it shnll bo found that,
not only aro wo free from onr brother's
blood, but that our influenco has been a
saving and not a destroying power.
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Woodward (C Mrotcn's Celebrated Pianos,
New Haven Organ Co. Parlor Organs
tt'anhburn f- Moen iifj. Co. BarUd Wire, (h& Pest Ilarbed Wire manufacture
Portland Cement, Sugar Hags, Outs afid II, un, California Hay,
Columbia Piver Salmon, Ibli.und hf. Ibis., Salmon Ikllies in Kits- Very Fine.
IKVEiTMWIT 4c AGENCY CO.,
MXKT UtAMttB M VINHT'iVaMi Ml
carltles. (or lonz or anon pnoas. Appiy 10
VT. U. UKXKN. Mananer ytQlim.
Omcr.Quau Jt.,ortrU.W.MacfllanlkCa. Wtf
HEAD THIS I
THK UNDKKBIUKKU HAVING
made ettulu IspiottmcuU la the arrausemtnt
and cenitractloa at Place and Air sMCtt for tittam
tUllirt which tfect a cousldttaWt utor of fuel It
.llllnt U ..,... .11 work gg'-'afigjIM8l,
Aldrni I. OauiT, UT Qe t.
No. 10 Stool Plow.
SPECIALTY OF .
The Germania Market
sud It )io constantly la receipt or the uttl of
I.EKF,:Ml!TTO.V, VEAL AMD LAMB,
frum Choicest Herds,
J'ock bauuitea, Uoloust. Head Uhecte, Ueruau
btasaiti. Ac , alwayt on htud.at alto th best of foal,
try and Hh.
Our Meats aro all tot and put up lu Kastera style. All
utitt faithfully aMendad to, and delltned In any part
of the city.
ii u IlAUfP X KUIIKAUEIt, l'icptfttort.
OFFKU-OLjD KO'A COrFKK
tit For Matt by HOLLJCB U,
G. ENGLING & CO.,
iStCCEfiSSOItS 10 SKOKLKKN A CO'
Dealers in Tin, Copper and Galvanized Ware
Other r m m
Tin Roofing and Guttering,
Plumbing and Gas Fitting.
A FULL LINK OF GALVANIZED
wliiuli will.ba laid itt lowest rules.
3" Prompt attention given to Job
.-- I "?T!!
DILLINGHAM te CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS M
Hardware, Agricultural Implements, House
Furnishing Goods, Paints, Oils,
Varnishes, dee., fec.
s o in in t :ra: i :rxr ct 3Nr3iiT7r'!
TBUMAN'S MPROVED IRON
80 5-8 Steel Teeth.
-Y I V "J TT-ILEar53S
Unumu, Hawaii, April li'tli, IkS'J.
Tho new Harrow (Trumnu'n) purchiiscd fioui voitin Honolulu n fow weeks oro, vtorks very will
and dof-s its work thoroughly. Wo nro very imich plensed with it and cm rccommoud it.
8. L. AUSTIN & CO
PLOWS OVER 25 DIFFERENT SIZES AND KINDS.
HARROWS, CULTIVATORS, FEED CUTTERS,
OX YOKES, BOWS, CHAINS, &c., &c., &c.
Our Stock ib now Larger nud luoro Complete thnu ever beforo nnd is offered nt Lowest Frices.
House FnrnishiiiK Goods nnd Tinware, Builders' Hnrdwnrc,
nnd nil kinds of Tools, Ac, Ac, Ac.
Silver Plated Ware, a New Invoice Lately Arrived.
Chandeliers, Lamps, and Lanterns.
Ou hnnd and to arrivo all Muds of Awericnu nud English
PAINTS MD OILS USED IN THIS MAMET
Valentine's and Berry Bros'. Varnishes.
BRUSHES OF ALL KIND8.
MANILA AND SISAL ROPE.
LUBRICANTS A SPECIALTY.
No. 1 05 FORT ST..
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
Larije Additions to Their Stock' if
Awl With fa Keep it Hefure the Public,
That They will NOT BE UNDERSOLD.
WK HAVE THK
LARGEST STOCK !
WK HAVE THK
AND WK WIM, hKI.I, AT
CALL AND SEE
TELEPHONE No. 140
Mi. JF. Jk
iod xoirt fliti
4 rvi.t, Mwamir n
IKON WATER IMPK ON HAND,
Work in our line.
4-. cheapest & best.
Four Sections Complete.
fc CO., Fort St.
12? I'ort Strcot, Honolulu.
C. J. Hardeo,
H. F. Bortolmann,
Contractors and Builders.
Phumimj, Shaping, Turning,
Ruml unit Sirvll Sawing,
Doors, Sash, Vlimts,
Door ami IVlniluic Frames ,
Vmckels, Ualluslers, Stairs, c.,
Made fa Order.
Mouldings uud Finish
puiVu&'iiir1 "" . u jcbbuw
for'knlTc"81 n""10 ' UUy ",ucrn ,TI"'" "Ira charj-e
Price of Machine Work, 1.00 to
$1.50 per hour.
AT THOS. G. THRUM'S
MERCHANT ST. STORES
lme been received Tortlier additions l,
Full Stock of
KX hTilll. AUbTIULlA.-AI,u. a fnll siotiior
Flowor Garden Seeds !
ae Ball Ooodi, etc., etc.,
to wlilcli Hie altcullou o Iho public
. . Id rr.pcctfnlljr InvtUrl.
Oi.KrsrruuilUouiherM.ndifalil.fqiiy ,tt,mf, ,0,
JN O. FOWLER k CO.
Utii, England, art prepared to
rURlflSH PLANS AND E8TIMATM
tel Portable Tramways,
With or without Car and LikobioIIkj,
SeUlljr iidupled for Sugisr 1'lMutxtIutit ,
W. U oflKESsud
J. W. MAVIAKLAWC CO..
AltBit tut J no. fowler ,
WailUkU Pol Wmt,.
BKiT QJLTAUTY OF PAIAllfAK.
"'attulcUSUBl. All order. 1IU4 IfUi 0(.
in . z!miiii
j, i A0O3SBBmEE!y&af!X2& .a
'iviSK?,i?-Mfllw-w,lh 'owaoUrn. and am,
1r VKurturv okdkk. mimv
bm- MjSi .. Mi -
.jbJ.HO. .. ' . w-'
&xk jlgjiwstt si. '-JJSmisSkk