Newspaper Page Text
tu gttiljj gjnUrUn.
Pledged to neither Seel nor Party,
But Ettablithed for the Benefit of All.
MONDAY, JAN. 8, 1891.
Mr. Ehrlich was assaulted in his
own itoro by a mau who boasted
that he was a V. O. apecjal police
man, uncovering a badge to prove
his position, and that if he killed
Mr. Ehrlich in these times nothing
would be done to him. A warrant
was sworn out for tho assailant's ar
rest on December 22, but it was not
served until January G. Tho trial
resulted in conviction, but tho pri
soner was only fined a paltry Gvo
dollars. This is ono instance of how
tho whole polico outfit has become
degradod to a political machino
under tho Frovisional Government.
THE RIVAL CAMPS.
IIa ing boon cornered by tho even
ing organ for an intimation betoken
ing disloyal "contempt for tho Bit
promo authority of tho Annexation
Club, tho morning organ takos it all
back and makes convulsivo elTorts to
show that its respect for tho majesty,
power and dominion of the Annexa
tion Club greatly exceeds that of
tho eeniug organ. Thoro is not tho
slightest doubt, however, that the'
Advertiser did mean that "some
thing had been fixed up in regard to
the appointment of a new Minister
of Foreign Affairs," when it said,
"It is now believed that the place
can Im filled in a satisfactory man
ner." Nobody misunderstood this
iutimatiou who has been koopiug
within sight of what is going on in
public affairs. Unless the "place"
bo "fillod" in tho "satisfactory man
nor" that tho Advorlisor "boliovod"
tho othor morning to bo "now" feasi
ble, a carofully and secretly laid
schomo of tho Provisional Govern
wont will bo smashed, and there
will bo grievous lamenting by tho
little coterie who have hitherto pull
od tho wiros to their own satisfac
tion. Tho Advertiser cannot sneak
away from tho iuteudod moaning of
its words only two days back. It
said while advocating tho soparation
of the offlco of Minister of Foreign
Affairs from that of Prosidont:
TUo nWii.la to the matter thus
far has boon tho uilQcully or muting
a suitablo porson to fill tho ofilco of
Minister of Foroign Affairs. Mr.
Hatch possesses tho highest qualifi
cations for that vory dollcato and
important position, but ho has not
hitherto seen his way clear to tho
acceptanco of its duties. It is now
boliovod, howover, that tho placo
can bo fillod in a satisfactory man
ner, and this romoves tho last
obstacle in the way of effecting tho
change. Let it bo made at once.
If tho foregoing paragraph wore
all set in capitals, it would not be
more emphatic than its language in
conveying an exclusive meaning. It
moans that a suitable porson in tho
view of tho Advertisor and the clique
it represents- had boon found for
tho position of Minister of Foroign
Affairs, and that the same authori
ties boliovod the appointment should
bo made forthwith without waiting
to consult tho Annexation party at
largo. Siuco it has boon snapped up
by tho organ of tho secret bodio.t
that drive tho Govornmont, how
ever, the Advertisor now swiugs
round to admit, tacitly, that it and
Kb clique do not reprpsout "public
opinion," but that this much-belied
factor is to bo sought in tho secret
counsels of tho Annexation Club
and tho American League.
This little encounter hot ween tho
two subsidized organs, roprosonliug
different factions, shows to what a
dopth tho Provisional Govornmont
has dropped in tho respect of ovon
its own supporters. Tho oldor organ
does not daro dofond tho Govern
uionfu privilege, under tho statutes
of its own croatiou, to fill vacaucies
in its Councils. Thoru is no moro
recognition of tho Advisory Coun
cil beiug u representative body,
notwithstanding tho groat boasting,
at homo aud abroad, that it is emi
nently representative. Its functions
are constantly usurped by secret
bodies, composed largely of straugors
without any stuke in the eouutry,
and thoso bodies are claimed by ouo
organ and acknowledged by uuothor
to bo tho true bourco of governing
"public opinion." Between tho two
camps, tho larger public outside will
rather favor tho visible authority, in
plto of its identity with tho old
rule or ruin clique, as boiug under a
aoaso of necessity to appoar as re
spectable ua possible. While tho
voico of tho electorate is suppressed,
tho larger public outsido tho two
camps would prefer to see Prosidont
Dolo rathor than Tim Murray wield
ing tho paramount authority.
1 horo is good reason for tho popu
larity of Chamborlaiu'a Cough Kom
ody. Davis & liuzard, of West
Monterey, Clariou Co., Pa., say: "It
has ourocl people that our physicians
could do nothing for. Wo porsund
ed thorn to try a bottle of Chamber,
lain s Cough Jtomody and thoy now
recommend it with tho rest of us."
25 and 60 cent bottles for sale by all
dealers. Uonion, Smith & Co., agents
for tho Hawaiian Islands,
To tho Rv. S. E. Bishop, Editor of
tho Friend, and Contributor to
tho Mew York Independent.
Dear Mn. Bisnor:
I observo from tho columns of tho
Friend for January, that you havo
recently executed a strategic move
ment to tho rear and havo trans
ferred your sand-bags to Now York,
whoro your firo can bo bettor covered.
This does not strike one as a coura
geous mode of warfare, but from
your point of view it was porhaps
prudent. You havo evidently groat
faith in tho softoniug influences of
geography, In your December is
sue, you assorted that I had made a
statement at Chicago, about the
Provisional Govornmont aud the
President's message Thoro was ab
solutely no foundation for your as
sertion, as I novor mado any state
ment at all liko it auywhero to any
one. Why you diould pitch upon
Chicago, a iilnco where vou had not
recently been, aud where 1 had not
made any published statement ou
any subject. I do not know, and you
probably will not care to explain.
Hut you havo now borrowed tho
columns of tho Now York Independ
ent, in ordor to exhibit me by a side
light to your world, lu a character
which uoither you. nor any one else
who knows me, would declare to
You hope that jour world will
believe that I have been false to my
friends, false to my religious associ
ations, and hypocritical in my efforts
to prevent the catastrophe which
you seem lo havo tho responsibility
of having brought upon this mis
You hopo that your friends will
think that 1 havo at some time
used tho term "missionaries" or "mis
sionaries' sons" ns n term of re
proach. Vou hopo that an impression will
im prouuecu, mat l nave in some
way upheld, by my voico or iuiluence
tho corruptions of tho court which
form so large a part of your lament
ation) aud study.
Thoso, sir, are tho charges which
you think it seemly to insinuate
against me, from behind tho sand
bag of tho Now York Independent.
Lot mo, howover, assuro you that, so
far as I am concorned, my reputa
tion may tako caro of itself, and that
if you foci comfortable in looking
ovor tho production of your own
pen which you reprint with so much
unction, 1 have no desire to disturb
Still "faithful are the wounds of a
friend." and it may not bo out of
place If I endeavor to point out ouo
or two of tho errors Into which I
fear you have inadvortoutly lapsed.
"Ho that is myself charges that
tho rrovUInn-d Govornmont of Ha
waii nri tendering (o tho honorable
Auiorican people a 'stolon kingdom,'
and trying to make thorn roc j! vers
of stolon goods. Ho accuses his old
frionds, tho missionaries' sons, of be
ing tho chiof participants in this
treason. It Is thoy who havo turned
against the Hawaiiau people for
whom their fathors labored, aud
havo overthrown tho monarchy
which thoso fathors fortifiod."
Now I havo noticed for years (hat
you do not approhond tho difference
between monarchy and nationality:
nro accused of attompllug to steal
n kingdom, it is no nuswor to say
"tho monarchy was corrupt." You
havo no right to steal a corrupt
monarch, any moro than you havo
tho right to steal a Bible. I believe
I gavo you an opportunity onco be
fore, to provo that you did not stenl
a kingdom, but you did not avail
yoursolf of tho opportunity. You
appear to havo wrltton to tho Now
ork Indopoudout, instoad.
It is uot a question of, What was
stolon? or, Who said It was stolen?
but, Was it stolon!
Than again I did not "accuse my
old frionds, tho missionaries' sons,
of being tho chiof participants iu
this treason." I quoted tho Now
York Times which said, "tho king
dom was stolon." I novor know, nor
said l know, who stole it though 1
havo my susplclonr
You, however, insist ou introduc
ing tho "iniff.ionnry" elomont into
tho question, and it would not bo
straightforward in me to refuse to
rospoad. The fact simplified is, that
tho missionary party placod its hon
or in your keeping, you transferred
it to tho custody of tho Annexation
League, and there al jin-noitl it re
mains. With what j ou term "de
corous expressions of pious sorrow,"
I strove to check you iu the path
along which you led your forces,
and now you roproach mo because 1
did not help you along what 1 know
was tho road to ruin. You talk of
tho "missionaries' sous" that occupy
high positions In tho national erec
tion of which you aro so proud. 1
do not imagine that thoy will thank
you for bringing thorn into tho dis
cussion in this oharactor, for after
all missionaries' sous do not differ
materially iu their responsibilities
aud privileges from othor pooplo's
sons. Howovor, it is your will, aud
I am bound to obey.
A few weeks ago a young Hawai
ian was askod if ho would firo on tho
Auiorican marines if thoy landed.
Ho said "no," aud ho was turned out
of oillco by a missionary's sou.
About tho samo timo auothor
young Hawaiian came to mo for ad
vice, bocauso ho was urged to sign
tho annexation roll. Ho said to me,
"Icauuotgo against my country,"
and I replied, "Thoniot ovory thing
go oxcept your honor." Aud ho
was turuod out of oillco by three
I havo boforo mo a letter from a
Hawaiiau who wa.s educated nt
Puuahou, and has n wife, three chil
dren mid a mother to support. He
was turned out of tho custom house
last February by ono missionary's
son, aud out of the polico force last
March by anothor missionary's son,
and in each caso bocauso ho would
uot go agalust his couutrv. Ho
closos his lottor, "Pity the pour, ami
give mo a inai
uuu iu .ua. vnaiu luuuiwcy, rnwiur , jifiil to rolled largely the views of
than to any , desire i to misrepresent the mksioiinry party, and of tho
me, I attr Imto tho mistake you , church with which you nro conuect
uiakp. It Is probably a form of I od. Is it not of overwhelming im
inontal color-blindness. When vou inn,.,, ii.ni it...... ,..i.n. .,..,.
You aud I know, although tho
roadors of tho Now York Indepen
dent do not kuov, that thoro nro
many young Hawaiiaus of Christian
character, of spotless reputation,
and of recognized nbility, who
might ha beeu in ollico to-day if
thoy would havo perjured thomselvos,
but who haro been turned out by
1 do not bring this n3 a roproach
against missionaries' sous, who find
thomselvcs in charge of a steamboat
without n rudder, m the trough of
tho sea. and a missionary's son forced
to sit on tho safety valve. But you,
sir. were on tho watch tower, wield
ing the iuiluence of "the oldest
paper iu tho Pacific, devoted to the
moral and religious interests of Ha
waii," aud had you no word of coun
sel to give them?
I hno before im a letter from a
man high iu the councils of the
Provisional Government, who writes,
"t am sorry lo add that most of tho
Hawaiian ehurehes nrn loil.iv injur
ed by political discussions.'' That
is from tho pen of n missionary's
son. 1 very much fear that tho his
tory of 18l);J has simply killed what
we havo known ns missionary in Hit
once nmongxt the Hawaiian people,
and thai it .!ll never revive. I
imuIiI itieiil i.t ini-ili n. tries and mis-sionaiii'-
at lliuY'iulituui to which these
political di-cuxsious have brought
the Hawaiian cliutche-:. U lien you
led the Hawaiian to a nfi.tt o mliis
mind the teaching which you repre
sent, with the attack made on his iu
stincl of nationality, you tampered
with mnif thing which you can never
This movement, whether right-
coin or unrighteous, has been, as
you so frankly state, largely offi
cered by missionaries' sons, but
the force beneath which impels
it, is entirely beyond the offi
cers' control, and is ouo that must
often make them shudder. You
adopted the revolution as a mission
ary movement, and it is chiefly owing
to your complete identification with
it, that evory native now regards it
as a missionary movement. Uno Ha
waiian pastor addressed to his poo
iIo thoso words. "Their fatltors
brought us the Bible -they push us
with their bayonets." The result is
that there is not an earnest worker
amongt your n-t-ociaiion through
the islands, who is not suffering iu
heart and work to-day because ho
has to bear the reproach which this
suicidal pul icy has brought upon
the good name of his mission. No
poMh!o result of the appeal to Con
gress inn uudo this mischief, and tho
great problem for nil Christians to
consider, is how to make up fur the
religious iuiluence which has beeu
lost. But that problem must wait
now until the dm of strife has pass
1 wrote you from abroad, on tho
2nd of . January ot last year, an open
letter mid It was published iu the
Un.r.i.Tiv ol I'i-Ii. Ilih. I quote from
that. Jotter the following passago:
"But there is a vory much moro
ferioim aspect to this controversy.
By association, though uot by birth,
1 belong to the missionary party;
by friendly and social intercourse,
though uot by actual association, I
am connected with tho members of
the Congregational church Iu Hono
lulu ; and 1 cannot shut my eyes to
thu fact, that tho declaration of
viuwi which you havo made, will bo
and whose fathers' names, have loon
associated with the early introduc
tion of civilization and Christianity,
should retain to the end the confi
dence and faith of tho Hawaiiau
people? Can anything iu tho way
of profit or worldly prosperity make
up for the great loss which the mis
sionary party would sustain, if the
natives, whom they and thoir fathers
came to teach, should learn to
identify them with the onemios in
btead of with the friends of Hawaii?
And yet I fear that this process has
already begun aud that, unless wo
rouse ourselves to recognize and to
adopt the standards of national
morality and loyalty w hich Christen
dom lias proclaimed, whether for
largo nations or for small, we shall
find that the estimate which the ua
live has formed to our disadvan
tage, is being held by the world at
With such a letter iu existence it
must have required a sublime cour
nge tn writo what you have written
about me, and to sign it with tho
mine or a missionary s son.
TliKie are, howovor, three accusa
tions which ymi bring against mo,
ami I am hound to say thoy are
vvell-foiiiided. I wonder you do not
get wearied with lopeatiug them,
but at any rale here thoy are:
1 am personal guardian of tho
Princess Kniulaui, I nut representa
tive of the Canadian I'ncilie Hallway,
and, worst of all aiipaienllv iu your
view, I am an Ihiglishiiian."
Those hUiti-moiits are all awfully
true, uud you grin vo tliut you can
uot raise a piujiidicu against Hawai
ian iintionulilv hv iiiahiuir them:
but let lueas-.-uio yon, that tho noble
souse of honor and justice which I
havo found everywhere amongst the
Americans who nail uot boon embar
rassed with your spectacles, has
mado me ton time.s more an Auiori
can than I over was boforo.
Fortunate' the men who now
have the Hawaiian question in
charge, aro of higher stamp than to
listen to t: potty international
jealousies which you would fain fos
ter, and it will bo scon that honor
and itistici. me not tho monopoly of
any laud, bin aro the treasures which
men the world over most jealously
I nm profoundly grieved that you
have thought it to bo within tho
scope of your duty to publish such
an attack upon me, and to do it
whore you know I could not hear of
its existence for months nftor it was
written. .My only recourse is to ro
print all the letters which have boon
published by mo iu tho .past year,
commencing with my lottor to you
of January -ml, iSIKi, and eonofud
ing with this (.mo.
1 will talx) iho liberty of bondiuif
I you a copy, and hhould you find up.
j on rweuUvU Hint ygur Ktlaok uporj
mo ta not supported by an'
I havo written or said, it will leave
you an opportunity of saying so
through the columnB of tho Now
York lndopondont and tho Friend
an opportunity which your post pro
fessions of friendship and rospoot
will, I trust, prompt you to embrace.
I am, doar Mr. Bishop,
Tueo. II. Davie.?.
Craigsido, Honolulu, Jan. 6, 1891.
"I know an old soldior who had
chronic diarrhoea of long standing
lo havo been permanently cured by
taking Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy," says Edward
Shumpik, a prominent druggist of
Minneapolis. Minn. "I have sold
tho rotnedy In this city for ovor seven
years and considor it superior to
any other medicine now on tho
market for bowol complaints." 23
and 50 cent bottles of this remedy
for sale by all dealers. Benson,
Smith & Co., agents for tho Hawai
WUKllKAS MY WIKK, DINAH KA
lml. lias left my I Kit and board,
tliM N lu nm- notlco tlmt 1 will not lie res
potiilble for nnv ili-Us contracted by tho
said Ditmli Kabul without my written
ordur. J NO. KAIMl.
Honolulu, J mi. f, ls9l. irXJ-'Jn
- ' '' ' i '
FOR SALE '
L l'or salo by
.U'OUNDS FOU 1.
HONOLULU ORICKFT CLUI1.
rpili: HKMl-ANNUAI. MEKT1NO OV
X the Honolulu I'rlrkut Club trill bo liuld
at tlie Hawaiian Hotel, on WEDNK8DAY,
Jan. in, W, at 7:::o p. m. Hv order.
It. I.. AURMIACH,
!!! t.l Secretary.
DtTIUNd MY AliSENCK KItOM THK
Hawaiian Island, Mr. C. M. While
will art for me under power of attornoy In
all matters of Macfarlan & Co., IAI.
K. C. MAOFAKI.ANK.
Honolulu, .Ian. t), 1801. ti21-3t
THK t'NDUUSlOKKD IS I'ltHPAKKD
tn mnko nil kinds of TombMono Halt
Iiirk, Hammcri'd Iron Work, etc., etc.
llstlniatt's on application.
t'nloii Street, nt Sterling's l'alnt Shop.
NOTICE Is hereby given that the under
lined Ima been duly apjoltitcd ad
ministrator ol the lands of my wife and
myxelf tltuntcd In Untie, Knuil, and at
Kamakcla, Honolulu, Onhu. All payments
mail be madn to the undcnlcnod.
WM'W 11ENI II. NAMAKAOKBAHI.
United Chinese Society.
Ar THK RKOUI.AU MEETING OF
I he United Chinese (Society held on
Hi I -l day of January, A. D. 1BUI. tho fol
hmliiwtro declared duly elected an OfU
vvf" l tho corporation for tho eruutnir
I 're Idviit.. .
A- i innt Secretary ,
.tail Chock Bin
.Woiir Wah Toy
Secretary United Chliu-e Society.
Chinese Engine Co. No. 5.
AT THE nEOUI.AIl ANNUAL MEET
lug of the Chinese Engine Co. No. 3
held in their hall on Maunakea itreot, on
the 3d Innt., tho following gentlemen wero
declared duly elected ai UIIIcoh nt the
Chinese Engine Co, No. f for the eiiiilug
Foreman, re-elected.. Chang Klin
lat Assistant Foromnu, re-elected,
,U. Fook Yeo
'id AsMMant Foreman, re-elected
.... . . . .Hol'col,
Secretary, ro-eleeted , tan CIiuiij:
Treasurer, re-electitl Lum .Sln
tfeeretury Chinese Englno Co. No. a.
To Lot or Leas.
'PWO NICELY FUU
X nlshed Rooms for
Uentlemen at No. i Garden
A COTTAGE. CONSIST.
xx. ing of .Blttlni; Itoom
and two Bedrooms, fur
nished or unfurnished with
Uathroom und Stable. A
from town. No objection.
Apply at thu
rrVIIK FOUR IKIUMHIIN
X tho ground lloor of
the Masonic Temple; those
Itimina HrA Miilinl., f.r
Stores or Olllces. l'or particulars apply to
... . W. F. ALLEN,
i iiiiiriiiaii oj iriimees over liHliop x
Cu.'m Hank. Hi 1 1-1 1
HEAL ESTATE FOB SALE.
7 VALUADI.E PIECES OF
I Improved 1'roperty, located ijHt
in dlllerunt Parti of the City of SI
Honolulu; all baricalri'i. Apply T
lor mil purticalurs to - aW-
HRUOK tV A. J. OAKTWKIUHT.
R. A. JACOBSOST,
AYatchmakku and Jp.wKi.mt
Ml Fort Ktrcer, Honolulu, H. 1.
I'. . Hoxl7. Mutual Tele. -UW.
KiaoEit : and : Stt.vkdohk
ESTIMATES AND CONTKACTS ON
ALL KINDS OF WOltK.
OrriCEi With Wright Ilros., : Fort Street.
NoTAitY Public, Coi..otor vmi UrNuivt.
Sub-agent for Hevoral of the lien FlltK
Mutual Telephone K. p. (). liux Mis.
1 Telephone H. p. (), 11
.Mcrvliiuit HI reel, Honolulu.
A .4MIJI w-
Hawaiian Hardware Go.. La
Saturday, Jan. (', 1394.
Wc mentioned something
last week about a weather
prophet telling us wc were
going to have dry weather
during 1894. He wishes to
amend his statement now by
saying that it only applies to
localities where it does not
rain. The weather will not
hurt us to any great extent
because, when the streets are
muddy, people will want Mart-,
mann s std I mats, and we
have them in stock. Another
thing they must have is an Im
proved Stone Filter. The
rain makes the water impure
and it is necessary lo filter it to
keep disagreeable things from
being taken into the stomach
and causing scarlatina and all
sorts ol diseases. We keep
the best filter manufactured;
one that may easily be kept
clean, and is cheaper than any
Frank Walcot's knife sharp
ener is known all over the
world and with a generous use.
of printer's ink wc hope to
make it very well known here
This contrivance is made of
compressed emery and resem
bles a scythe stone in shape.
Having sides of different grades
of fineness, it is adapted for
sharpening any edge tools, and
must supplant files for keep
ing cane knives in order be
cause one of them will outlast
many dozen files, Wc believe
wc have all of these sharpen
ers in this market; if you want
your carvers sharp with the
least trouble and expense, ask
us for a "Frank Walcot Knife
Rochester Student lamps arc
in demand wherever people
read books for pleasure or
mental profit. They arc es
pecially desirable for the pur
pose because they give the
maximum light with the min
imum heat. They arc not as
ornamental, perhaps, as some
of other styles but they are quite
as serviceable for general pur
poses. We invite your atten
tion to an assortment wc have
just opened; to us they seem
to be handsomer than any stu
dent lamps we have ever seen
in other shops.
Some months ago we im
ported and sold a lot of small
grindstones made especially
for scissors and other fine cut
lery. They jumped at once
into favor, and we had to or
der more. We've watted a
lung time for them because
tit- demand for the article has
btvn so great in the United
Stales that the manufacturer
could not keep up with it. We
receieved our portion of the
outputon the Australia, and we
arc ready to fill a limited num
ber of orders. These wheels
are made of a composition of
which sapphires are a part,
they are as unlike our ordi
nary grindstone, except in
shape, as wool is unlike cotton.
Since wc published a state
ment showing the tensile
strength of our galvanized
wire, wc have received other
evidence of its superiority for
all uses to which wire may be
put. We have had the wire
twisted around itself twenty
times with no signs of the gal
vanizing cracking or pulling
off. The trouble with most
is that it will not stand short
twists, but ours will.
As soon ns the weather
clears up there will be a lot of
painting done. We claim to
keep as large a stock of white
lead, colors and oil, as there is
in the country. We also keep
Hendry's Ready Mixed Paints
which are the best mixed
paints in the world. There is
more zinc and japan in these
mixed paints than any other
manufactured, and the addi
tional quantity of these ingre
dients is added on account
of the effect of the Hawaiian
climate on paint. You will
find the Hendry paints better
spreaders than any other, and
they will retain their gloss and
original color longer. They
are put up in half gallon and
gallon tins ten of the latter
size will cover any ordinary
house two coats.
Hawaiiau Hardware Co., Id
OpjKiilte UproukeU' lllock,
:107 FORT STUWRT.
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Oornor JTort So
J BEl-J TO LXFORM MY CUSTOMERS
THAT I WILL HOLD
EVERY WEEK DURING THE MONTH OF JANUARY.
"Will be oliVrod to thu Public
.... I AM OFKKHINO NOW ....
For Friday and Saturday Only,
Boys' Cambric and Flanette Waists
Elegant AHsortmeiil of
.lust Received by lust "Aiwtriilin" 11 Large Stock of
To lie poltl for 0x1: wkkk oxi.Y nt 10c., V2hc 1-ic. and l(ie.
per yard. (JooiIh worth 2fc. 11 yard.
..SCO PIECES . .
In 10-yurd lengths, reduced from $1.00 to 75 cunta.
Comer Fort and Hotol Sts.,
or Tine it:
Constancia & El Gometa Brands
. . . Jl'BT TO HAND II.X -CITY 01' PKKI.NU" . . .
ttcar These Cigars are direct from thu factory and
.should not be confounded with the cheap imitations which
are ho frequently offered as the "Best Manilas."' 02sE
TRIAL of tlicsr Cigars will convince you of their
HOLLISTER & CO.,
5S3 Vcij-t Stveot,
LOVBJOY &, CO.
No. 19 Nituauu Street, "Foster Blook."
IMPORTERS AND SOLE AGENTS
I'Olt THK hai.i: Ol'
C. Carpy & Co.'s Very Superior California Wines,
From "Uncle Sum" II7ic Cellars, Kupa CHy,
Frcilericlcsbury Brewing Co.'s Export Lager Beer,
Sun .lust; C'ul., U. .9. A.
Dallenmml & Co.'s Cream Pare Bye Whisky,
Aimrim't Fineit J'roiluclian, HUh uml Mellow.
Spruance, Snwley & Co.'s "0. P. T." Bourbon Whisky.
Uniform miff liilhdilr.
Scott & Gilbert's "Sassafras" Sour,"
Tin' J'rliut' of Summer Drink.
.ili ut Wry lli'iiiiniiiiilu I'rlivi.
Mrnui. Tih.wiioni: 'MS
and it will pay you to trade at
Colorn at 20 Cents Each.
Honolulu, H. I.
i,i:u 11 a'iku
Honolulu, K. I.
.-Lux In .-wry ronjifiH nixl tire olloru.l fur
l)Sr Omci: Jlo 1.17