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The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, January 20, 1894, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016412/1894-01-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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rifdoeil in nrilhcr Sect nor Party ,
Hut Ertablishcd for the Henefit of All.
SATURDAY, JAN. 20, 1891
A Sailor Bound Over to Keep tho
Peace Toward the Captain.
G. V. Anderson ntid O. Muir, rail
oh on tho American bark Margarot,
which arrived lately from Comox, 1).
C, woro brought before tho District
Magistrate this lnorniug to answer
to a charge of having intended to
commit an offense on Charles Pcdor
en, the skipper of the bark. Both
pleaded not guiltj, and Mnir's ease
vn remanded. Captain I'edersen
deposed that on tho 17th inst.
Anderson threatened to kill him,
both on deck and in tho cabin.
Witness was sitting In tho cabin
u lien Auueron rushed in and puiicu
him out of tho chair, and said he
would IK him. It was owing to the
throat of tho prisoner that ho had
inverted the Hag on the ship, di'tiot
ing distre. anil in answer to which
boat from the warships canto to the
rociii'. lie was in fear of his life.
I'ri.'oner when arrested said that
complainant would not eo tho sec
mid da after his rolcac from jail.
This wa the lirst trouble they had
wr had. Prisoner had absented
liimelf friu the veol ontl.e loth
and 1 1th.
Jou'pli McDermott, chief mate,
tated that he had been a witness to
the attempted assault on Captain
IVdt'r.-'cn. and hoard the threats
made by the prisoner. Tho pri
soner uf'ed tho threat, "I'll li you
Tho cook corroborated tho above
evidence, and two other sailors said
that they did not seethe prisoner
touch the skipper. Defendant stated
that he was under the influence of
liquor and did not remember doing
what is charged against him.
Anderson was ttrtlcicd to file a
bond of J" hi conditioned to refrain
from doing xiolence to ( Captain
I'edersen during the ship's fit ay in
porl, not exceeding two month,
defendant to pay costs.
National Hand at Dann Souci.
Despite wor.'o than glum weather
-tho curtains of tho tram cars hat
ing to be drawn against showers--there
wa a largo attendance at the
concert by tho Hawaiian National
Hand at b'ans Souci last night. Be
fore the music had far advanced the
walks inside and the roads outside
the beautiful giouuds were lined
with hacks and private carriages.
Several cars were well filled with
people going out. Mr. and Mrs.
Simpson, as well as many of
tho guests of their charming hotel,
took no end of pains to secure tho
comfort of people from town. It
ueod not be said that (ho music was
of tho most charming kind. Tho
singing of the boys was sunerb. Tho
baud was treated to refreshments at
tho expeute of the house, while the
greater part of their money recom
pense was contributed by tho guests
of Sans Souci. After the concert
there was a gay dance iu tho main
How to Ouro La Qrippo.
About n year ago I took a violent
attack of la grippe. I coughed day
and night for about six weeks; my
wife thou suggested that 1 try Cham
berlain's Cough J touted v. At firrt I
could see uodilToroncc, but still kept
takiilg it, and soon found that it was
what 1 needed. If I got no relief
from one doao I took another, and it
was only a few days until I was free
from tho cough, i think people in
general ought to know the value of
this remedy, and 1 take pleasure in
acknowledging the benefit 1 have re
ceived from it. Madison Mustard,
Otway, Ohio. '2o and f() cent bottles
for halo by all dealers. Ilensou.
Smith -Co.. agents for the Hawai
ian Islands.
Fnrewoll Concort.
As already announced, one moro
opportunity is to bo given of hear
intr tho charmiui! vocalihts. the
Misses Albu, before their departure
hence. It Ii to bo this night week
ami for the benefit of Miss Itose
Albu. Among the leading uuinber.s
will be Tho Misorero from II Troa
loio in duot. Ballads in Knglish,
Scotcli, Trish and Hawaiian will be
Ming. It promises to ho the innU
uolighttul in the whole hunt's, ami,
as thft interval is long since th last
previous concert, a bumper lniue
should greet thoaiuiuhloaml arc. mi
pllshed cautatriees. The box plan
will open early at Mr. Levey V
Arrival of tho Mnniiosa.
The S. S. MnrinuMi, Jlavuaid com
mander, arrived at h o'clock this
morning. She was telephoned olf
Koko lload at f:lu this morning,
but btayed outside on account of
tho fog. The Muiiposa sailed from
San Francisco on Saturday, Dec. 13,
at .'I p. in., her dolay having boou
cauced by tho arrival of tho English
mail two da s lato at New York,
Tho Mariposa will Hail for the Colo
nies at H o'clock to night.
A Nbw Atlantic Onlilo.
Tho Commercial Cable ( 'oinpany
has signed a cont mot with Siemens
Brothers A; Company, limited, of
London for the manufacture of a
new Atlantic cable, to be laid be
tween Ireland and Nova Scotia next
spring. This cable will bo (lie third
one owned by tho coiupnn,nml will
be 122(H) miles in length.
Tho Most I'lnutor.
I'tir pains iu the client there is
nothing better than a llauuol ololh
saturated with Chamberlain's Fain
Balm ami bound on over tho sent of
pain. For sale by all dealers, lieu
miii, Smith' AsvCo, agents for the
Hawaiian Islands
Continued from hi 1'ttgr.)
The New York Horald's Washing
ton despatch of tho 11th says that
iu the Senato chamber and in the
Foreign Affairs committees of both
houses Hawaii hold tho boards that
day. But for tho persistent deter
mination of tho Democrats to allow
nothing to interfere with tho tariff
debate in tho House, that body
would also havo discussed tho ab
sorbing topic.
Despatches had been received
from Minister Willis tho previous
night, and the Herald correspondent
says: "Iu somo respects Mr. Willis'
reports are a disappointment to tho
State Department. It does not ap
pear that he actually urged tho
Quuuu to agree to tho conditions im
posed by tho President, as it was
feared from t ho press despatches ho
had, but tho authorities are dis
pleased by his failure to crasn the
full spirit of his last instructions,
which directed him to inform tho
Queen that tho President would
cease interposition iu her bohalf 'at
once it sue refused assent to the
written conditions."
The correspondent enlarges on
this idea, giving, as that of State De
partment officials, the opinion that
the Minister's discretion should have
caused him to cease interposition iu
tho interests of the Queen the mo
ment tho instructions of thoCorwiu
reached him. Ifeforring to tho de
fiant tenor of President Dole's roply,
as he is informed of its nature, the
correspondent says:
iiirtALi. or vvii.ms Mooir.ii.
"It is of such a nature as would,
under any other than the peculiar
condition of tho Hawaiian muddle,
seem to demand tho iiumediato re
call of Minister Willis and tho cessa
tion of diplomatic relations with the
Provisional Government. Indeed
this may fooii come. Ituiuors were
current to-day that messages sent
out to San Francisco to bo forward
ed to Hawaii bv the Mariposa direct
the lecall of 'Minister Willis. It
cannot be learned, however, that
any such decision has been reached.
Ml tho ollicials will say about the
communication agreed upon at to
daj's meeting of tho Secretaries mid
tho President is that all parties con
criiel should be aihicd, through
Minister Willis, that the whole Ha
waiian subject has been referred to
Congress, and that, ponding action
by that branch of our Government,
the Minister should continuo tho
present status as far as possible, and
make it known that tho United
States will viow with disfavor any
interference on the part of any other
foreign Government.
"After Minister Thurston's very
sharp public retort to Secretory
Greslinm's letter published somo
time ago, mid his subscipieul action
iu encouraging the Provisional Gov
ernment to assume an attitude of
defiance ngainstthooxocutivo branch
of this Government, it can hardly bo
expected that the relations butweon
Minister Thurston and tho Stato
Department will bo any more cordial
than those between Miuistor Willis
and tho members of tho Provisional
Government. Tho appointment of
a now Miuistor by each country is
not an improbable event very soon."
hast or sLN.vion n.vvis.
Senator Davis made n long speech
against tho policy of tho Adminis
tration. Ho supposed a case of the
United States' taking a notion that
the Republic of France did not havo
the support of its people, and that,
although tho United States Govern
ment had recoguicd the Frouch re
public, tho President should take it
into his head that such recognition
was a wrong perpetrated on tho
people of Franco. Then ho wont
on supposing a course of action to
ward Franco such as Clovoland
had adopted in the case of Hawaii.
Davis attacked Blount for n broach
of diplomatic law iu entering into
couespoudouco with porsous in tho
country to which ho was accredited.
Ho said that nothing like Blount's
ordering Admiral Slterrett to haul
down tho American Hag and embark
our troops had over talion plaeo in
our history.
Senntor Havvley interposed that it
never would again. No such power
over our forces would be given an
Fmbass.'idor of this Nation.
Davis Haul that tho Hag would
some dn wave again over tho isl
ands, ami gave a number of good
rciT-onh why he wanted it to.
Senator Turple followed Davis,
ami scored Minister Slovens for his
inteiferencein Hawaiian affairs. The
partisan telegraphic teport docs not
give what Turple haid, but claims
that it applied as well to Blount ns
to Stevens.
1 Lorvr oivrs i.viiu:xii:.
.1. II. Blount wns telegraphed for
to give evidence before the Souato
committee. Outsido of tho commit
tee ho entertained his old cougros
sional friends with non-pohtical
talk about his trip to, and stay iu
tho islaud.s. Ho testified to the
committee that he considered his
appointment within the bounds of
propriety and precedent. His tak
ing down of tho Hag was to remove
its undue iulluouco over the popu
lace. J To contendod that his report
was impartial and tho investigation
without prejudice or favor. Tho
testimony was taken iu his own way,
and he acted upon his own judg
Hilt moved a resolution iu tho
House, calling on tho President to
pioduco tho latest information from
Hawaii. This was based on news
cabled from Auckland on the Ala
meda's arrival thoroj tolling of tho
demand on the Provisional Govern
ment to Mirroiidor. The Foreign
Affaire Committee agreed to report
favorably on the resolution,
n viiitiirs 'in in: vvmiiniAvvx.
A Washington special of tho 10th
In the Cliroulnlo contains the following-
"Persons iu position to know are
authority for the statement that two
noteworthy things will occur in Ha
waii during tho next six mouths.
Tim first of tliosu will bo in lino with
what is now tho policy of tho Ad
ministration, and will bo tho with
drawal of our naval vessels from
Honolulu in about ouo or two
mouths. This will sorvo to show
that, ns far as Clovoland is concern
ed, the incidont is closed. It will
also give tho Provisional Govern
ment a chanco to show that its posi-
Tho failure to do this would bo
somewhat of an after triumph for
tho Administration, although such a
fniltlrrt la tint nnffntttaf ml '
i-.iu uu maiumiueu oy useu.
inn is succoeded by a Mirmiso
that following tho withdrawal of the
Philadelphia aud Adams, Miuistor
Willis would lie provided with a
post in another laud vvhero ho would
bo nioro a persona grata to tho peo
ple thereof. Ho is reproached with
having held a portion of tho Amer
ican navy over the heads of the Ha
waiian people
The World correspondent nt Ho
nolulu says Miuistor Willis fully in
tended to land tho marines, being of
that mind for five days. Another
report is that Willis, in answer to
Attorney-General Smith, said:
"What! Are you to resist tho
wishes of the United Stales; Kither
of the.e Japanco or British ships
could crush you. If they assume a
hostile altitude vou would be com
pelled to apply for our protection."
Smith intimated that ids Govern
ment could wait for a Kopublicau
administration t grant annexation.
Willis declared that Iho Democratic
party was assured of twenty years of
power, and that the will of l'rcvi.
dent Cleveland would prevail.
Tho London Globo suggests that
Cleveland should be called "Tho
King-maker." or "Patron of lloyal
ty." It adds, however, that it is not
easy to see what oilier course tho
President could lake, and, referring
to the desire of some to see the isl
ands annexed, says, "Apart from Iho
difficulty of dealing with Hawaii iu
that way, without straining tho Con
stitution, (hero are other people be
side Hawaiian and Americans who
will have something to say iu the
mat tor."
im i.iiusti:ii wn.Mssrs.
Lieutenant Laird of the I'. S. S.
Boston hat been before tho Senate
committee. Ho corroborated the
lato Capt. Wiltso'n report.
Lieutenant Lncieu Young also
gave evidence. Ho told a good stiff
story exculpating Minister Stevens
and Commander Wiltso from tho
slightest share in tho revolution.
Stevens was not in Honolulu, ho
wont so far as to say, when the revo
lution broke out. Added to tho re
port of tho testimony is LucienV
own chestnut, so familiar to people
iu Honolulu, of his eminent stand
ing with nil the best pooplo of Ken
tucky. A Fnvorito Romody for La Orlppo.
"During tho epidemic of la grippe
Chamberlain's Cough nomedy took
tho load here aud was much hotter
liked than othor cough medicine."
II. M. Bangs, druggist, Chatsvvorth,
III. Tho grip is much tho same as a
very sovoro cold and roquiros pre
cisely the samo treatmout. This
Itemedy is prompt and effoctual and
will prevent any tondency of thodis
oaso toward pneumonia. For sale
by all dealors. Bonson, Smith & Co.,
agents for tho.Hawalian Islands.
By Jan. F. Morgan.
MortcaRoo'a Notico of Intontion to
Forccloso and of Sale.
(iTici: is iiKitr.iiv (iivnx that
iiy virtue of a power of gulo contained
In n i.'ortuln niortL-rmi clntod tliu Mil tiny of
union wiuuin iiuy oi
iiibiIo by I.ukit(w.)
i cnriinry, A. It. liu, iiioiIq uy I.ukii(w.
mill I'ftlirtlL' liiir litiktiAtiil txl IfMtntnln
Island of Onhn, to lloliert McKllibln, oi
until Honolulu, recorded in the olllce nt the
IteKlatinr uf tmvoynncos. In J.IIkt 131,
folios IV., I.-IO mid 137, tho Mild Itolicrt
McKibliln, iuorlKa;eo. intends to forccloso
said inortKuce fur a breach of tho condi
tions in suld luortu'acu contained, to wit:
tbo non. payment of the interest wbou due.
Notlcn Unlso hereby (iivtu that all and
sliiKiiliir tbo Innttn, tenements and here
dltaiiientri In raiil mortKngo contained and
iloirrllicil, will b cold iu jmbllo auction, at
tint miction room of James V. Morpnn, on
(liiecn street, in snld Honolulu, on 'i:i
MISIUY, the mtti dny of Jnnunrv, A. 1).
IMU, ut 12 o'clock nnoii of nt Id duy,
The property in nld mortae U thus
di-erllicd, vU.s
All tbnt curtain piece or parcel of land
situate nt Kaliuwnlu, hi said Honolulu, con
sUtlnijof two turn patches and kuln, mid
lielnj- ii pun of Apanti 1 of Itoyal I'Atuut
No. ,VmS. Land Commission Award Xo.
lloj, to Plbl l.lllll, mid bounded auddes.
urllied as follows: (.'oiomciicliit; at the
luakut youth corner iidjolnlni; I'uubeana'H
piece and Kolitiu lane, ami running N.
ilej,-. I!. Ib7 links nlnng Kolulu lano and
Kioneknpu, tlioneo N. lOdeir. V. 17.! links
nlonj? KuUina. S.rtldei;. . 37 links, N.
IU dcK. VV. UU links alone Konohlkl to tho
middle of annul, thence b. 17 "lej;, 1(0 mill.
V. Jill link alonj: auwal ndtulniiic Keone
ula, Uj.'jk o 8, it dot;, uu mill. K. Ill links,
N. .' dei;. Jo nun. P.. 112 links, K. s dog. an
lulu. K. -.M links, separating the division
of tbo heirs Apanu to Initial point. Area
7-It) of an acre, anil Ix-lm; tliu miiiic pre
mice that ueio Inherited by the siitd l.uka
(w.)from ber ulster Kauha oi.lo, to whom
the some v i in conveyed to'Kuulm mil (w.)
by deed dated March UU, li7l, ami recordod
In the olllecof the Mild HcKitter In l.lber
:;:i, uu folios 17.1 n.
UOIIIIItT McKfMltX, Morlyiiuue.
Torino Cash. )ced at e.punuof pur
ehasoi. Etr I'or further particulars nppH to
.1. ,M. .lo.NSAIUtT,
Attorney foi .Mort'.it;cc
Pnt'd Honolulu, pucuibcr ."0, I"ji.
Jtxa. IP
A1.1. im.ijs miiTAti.viNhr 1 111: no
110I11I11 lload Hoard In future are re.
iiutstid 10 he priisentiiil ut the olllcn uf the
Itoad Mip'i visor of Honolulu 011 the 2Hth
of each month, otherwise tbcj will he ex.
empl from thai mouth's estimate mid like
ly not 10 no 11:11a lor onuor two months
order 01 me Honolulu t;oal
Itoad tjitjiervlbor, Honolulu.
lull, bus left my bed and Louid,
tbN Is to rive notice that 1 will not bo res
ponsible for any debts lontracled by tho
uld Dinah Kiilinl without my willtcn
eider. .ISO, KAI.M1.
Honolulu, Jan. , Ib'JI. HJi-'-'w
livery thc7itionnfJOll Fill ST I Nil
done ut tlir llulUtlii Ojlkr.
Hawaifaii Hardwaro Gs., L'd
Saturday, Jau. HO, tSO ,.
The arrival of the "Martha
Davis" busted the corner in
oil and added goods to our al
ready large stock of plantation
Last week we filled an order
from a manager on Hawaii for
eight miles of the locked fence
and another from a manager
on Kauai for three miles. In
the first instance the manager
guaranteed the owners an in
crease of thirty-three and one
third percent in fat cattle if
they would adopt the locked
fence for the pasture fields,
not that a particular kind of
fence would make the grass
grow but that the locked fence
was strong enough to keep
depredatory cattle out while
the feed was growing. The
three mile order from Kauai
was simply a trial trip, and if
it is satisfactory we expect to
see most of the island girdled
with locked wire fence. It is
only a question of time when
it will be universally used be
cause it ha3 so many points of
superiority which commend it
to people who use wire Amjocs.
Durability, Strength and Eco
nomy in price are the three
points which make it the best
fence in the world. You will
understand that while we call
it a fence, we do not sell it
made up. We simply sell you
the wire, stays and washers
necessary to make it. If you
do not wish to build a new
fetHV but to repair an old one
we will sell the stays and
washers and you may make
your ft nee as good as new.
These stays cost you six dol
lars a hundred and the. washers
forty-two cents a hundred. In
ordering by mail remember
that you need a washer wher
ever your wire joins a stay; if
yours is a live wire fence you
will require dvn washers to
each stay. It's an easy mat
ter to calculate the saving; any
one who knows that two and
two make four will understand
that a wire stay which costs
six cents is cheaper than a
wooden post at sixteen cents.
Ordinarily the original cost of
an article is the greatest ex
pense. Consider the saving
there is in a locked fence, and
the first cost is reduced to a
Carbolinium Avenarius is an
article much used by builders
for coating wood placed in con
tact with the ground and where
moisture quickly affects it; the
object of the preparation is to
preserve the wood from decay
consequent upon the ravages
of ants and underground bugs.
we understand mat one Hono
lulu merchant is selling it at
$1.25 per gallon. Wesellyou
the same article exactly, for 80
cents a gallon or $30 per bar
rel. Not much difference, per
haps, but enough for everyone
to consider.
This difference in price is
about on a par with other arti
cles we sell. We secure the
best quality, always, and ar
range the price to meet the
purses of the people. There
suit is that our business rapidly
outgrew our quarters; first one
warehouse was added and then
another tiiitil now we have
three warehouses full of goods
besides those in our Fort street
The "Werthcim" has jumped
from a plebeian to a king
among sewing machines. The
fact of people getting an arti
cle that practically combines
three in one is what makes it
valuable to every lady in the
land. We know of no other
machine that will give a lock,
chain or embroidery stitch by
the simple turning of a thumb
screw, find yet that is what the
Werthcim does. In addition to
its being the best sewing ma
chine it has the finest table we
have ever seen.
The porcelain lined bath tubs
seem to have caught the peo
ple's favor and we've had to
send forward orders for dupli
cates. The one in the store is
roomy enough to satisfy any
one whose tastes run to roomy
bath tubs. The enamel sinks
are infinitely better for the kit
chen than the conventional cast
iron affair that is impossible to
keep clean.
Drlei perfectly milld lnilde of twenty
Forms a durable and elastic, not a brit
tle coating.
Rotalnt IH gloss longer than any other
IteslMs the action uf acids and alkalies
better than any other oil.
Flows freely from the brush without run
ning and spread well.
, With tho addition of Litharge, vlelds a
hanl surface, sultnMi for lloors, it'ops, ete.
Mixes readily with pigment ground In
oil in paste form.
Brings out the real hndei of the colors
and keeps them unaltered.
Is solvent for thp most delicate of the
new coal tar colors.
Added to varnish 'greatly Improves tho
working of the vamMi.
Does not darken while lead or any dell
cato colors.
Has. greater body than nuy other oil.
Requires one-third less pigment than
any othor oil.
Can be ndded to llnroed oil and It will
greatly Improve the Unseed.
Can be thinned with turpentine,
l)y actual test's, has outlasted the best
linseed oil.
Tlinrefote, Is the best paint oil ever m.iti
utnetnred. Direction for Use.
(! fit'OMi. Iii every let peel in I lie
Hitiuo manner iu yon wuuld lini cd
ml, with the s-inidu exct-jdion (httyun
nniv mid fully onu-mturlcr innrt? I.t'-
eoi. tn tin) sftmc quantity of pigment
ili.in you would of limccd.
In iisitic, nii'lulllu, Venetian icil, tho
ophrci', uinl u'hiT dry pigment, it i
advisable to iniv up tho p.tinl at least
out1 iluy In fun it ii o be luctl, then
add :i llil-d iifu.. I.i , !. unci the paint
will 1 1." iniiii.l in civ i well uinl hiivc
n i'ixkI -.Ins
Ni:vi:u r-T .iaiwns.
Where lend muiIicim inch ax llnor.
step, etc., in.- inpiiicd uxo. litharge
only, nt vi r u-e '.iptni.
XI rill KM
noil iikm-I). their working nnd im
prove their nppeiiriiiirii iirr tiikv
mixki), otlienvicc the gum of the vnr
nhdi may li pieeipituteil or the mix
Hue rttnllcd.
The addition of from t to n of l,r
rot. to vanished doe not I educe their
lustre nor leturtl their hardening nml
drying uinl It prevent thdr cracking.
Agents for the Hawaiian Islands
Are just in receipt of large importa
tions hy their iron harks "I'nul
nml by 11 number of vcn
el from America.
Conci ' i ".' of u largo nml complete
tiwortmeiit of
Vienna mid Iron (iunlen Furniture,
HniMlory ami Cutlery,
Iron Dedfdoiulu, Etc., Ktc.
Bechstein & Seller Pianos
Amorloan & European
Oil and l'uinU, Lubricating Urease,
Caustic Soda, WupIi Koilu,
Filtorprci- Cloth, Twine,
Itagu, Market Ihtfrkcl,
Doinijohnf, Klc, Ktc.
Jtoollng Slates, Firebricks,
Sheet Zinc, Sheet Lead,
I'laiit and Corrugated I urn,
ll, It. Matniial,
Steel Hail., Ke., Kle.
- - ,lls0
Gulden Onto, Diamond, Kpcii'r, Mci
eluint nml Kldoinilo
On tin- must Lilieinl Tuni at the
Lovverd Price by
H. Hackfcld Go.
If your subscription htutjcidrid iwir
in ii yooil lime to rrnew it.
Corner Fort a
Will he offcretl to the Puhlie nnd it will pay you to trade at
For Friday and Saturday Only,
Boys' Cambric and Flanette Waists
Klegiuit Ausfii'imcnl ol' Colom nl 20 Cents Each.
.Inst lfcevivoil hy lust "AiMtmlia" a Large Stock of
To he Hold fur o.vi: wkkk oxi.y at 10c., 12Jc, 14c. and lOc.
per yard. Goods worth 25c. a yard.
. . 2 6 O FIEOBS..
J n 10-yard lengths, reduced from $1.00 to 75 cenbt.
Conor Fort and Hotel Sti., .... Honolulu, H. f.
1 30,000
Manila Cigars!
op Tin: i'ki.i:dua'h,ii-
Constancia & El Cometa Brands
. . . Jl'HT TO HANI) IIX "CITY OK I'EKINO" . . .
83? These Cigars are direct from the factory and
should not he confounded with tho cheap imitations which
are ho frequently offered as the "Best Manilas." ONE
TIUAL of these Cigars will convince you of their
15 aa ovt Street,
No. 19 Nuuanu Street, "Foster Blook."
KOU Till: 8A1.R OF
f. Carpy & Co.'s Very Superior California Wines,
From "Vwk Sam" Wine Cellars, Napa City.
Frctlericksbtmj Brewing Co.'s Export Lager Beer.
San Jour, CVi., V. S. A.
Datomand & Co.'s Cream Pure Bye Whisky,
-.merkn' Finest I'rnduttion, Uwh n,d Mellow.
Spruanco, Stantoy & Co.'s "0. P. T." Bourbon Whisky,
- Uniform and llellalle.
Scoll & Gilhprt's "Sassafras" Sour,"
T'i I'll iter 0 S it 111, 11 1 r Ihiitki,
HCotol 3trats.
Konolulu, H. I.
Post Offiok Box 187
E3JO"2" A. CO

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