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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JUNE 13, 1S93.
June. 1893. M ''i. W.jTh. tt. 6. T T T b " 1 ' j. i2 13 1 I ;" 8 IT "T 21 v 3' 1 n -r- i - y i ' cr Jon 7. lifit vju'rc'r. t'jnne 13. m Jane 20. JCip? l(n'M'r w ' F- 11 tioon. THE DAILV PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER Six Pages. B Jnat sad tmmv notj Lt all tb enda thon slm'tt at be Thy Country', thy flod'i, and Truth' TUESDAY, JUNE 13. 1893 QUESTIONABLE METH0D3. Since the arrival of Minister Blount in Hawaii people have very generally respected his position and the delicacy of his mission. It was hoped he would be allowed to finish his work without parading party politics before him or attempting to make him a participant in a political demonstration. This, how ever, has not been the case. The royalist leaders have been the first to show him such public discour tesy. That Minister Blount has been forced to rebuke them in his own defense, by refusing to reply to the substance of the political speeches eprung upon him, only shows the greatness of the offense committed against propriety and the utter absence of palliation therefor. When Minister Blount left here every newspaper on the annexation side treated his departure with res pect. The royalist papers, perhaps being posted on Mr. Cornwell's little plan, said several things which later events show should have been left unsaid. It is true that the endeavor to give Minister Blount's visit to Maui a political significance has failed. It has failed very much in the same manner that a similar scheme of the versatile Mr. Corn well did to capture Wailuku by importing the laborers of Waikapu and Spreckelsville. It is also true that the affront placed upon Min ister Blount, as a visiting guest to Maui, should receive public dis countenance of all who do not wish to see him placed in an uncomfort able and questionable position while performing his delicate du ties here as an arbitrator in a political dispute. DESERTED. The exposure of the ex-queen's perfidy fell like a quick, sharp blow upon those of her native sub jects who yet retained faith in her and the monarchy. The result is they are deserting an unworthy cause as rapidly as they learn the truth. By Saturday night the bulk of the native Hawaiians on Oahu had read the document in Ha waiian by which their "beloved queen" had attempted to sell out the rights title and interest of her "dear people" to the ex-throne of Hawaiian the best terms she could make for herself and family. As soon as the document reaches the other islands "her dear people" will wisely desert their ungrateful ex ruler's cause, as they have on Oahu. They will feel that in order to be true to their own cause they must hereafter shun mon archy and its belongings. And why should the natives be fooled longer? They have too long proved true to a cause overthrown and deserted by an unworthy ruler. So long as they had no open act of perfidy against themselves to com pare the ex-queen's perfidy against foreigners with, they were, Hawai ians like, willing to accept her promises of reform ; but the mo ment they read of her open and mercenary treachery to her own blood, as it were, the bond that has bound them to the kingly tra ditions of the past was broken for ever, never to be mended by prom ises, nor patched up by new schemes of the foreign and half-white poli ticians. It will be as vain now for the ex-queen to attempt to regain the confidence of her people as it would be for her to attempt to re gain the throne with the consent of the foreigners resident here. There is almost pity for the fool ish vo..ari who has destroyed the ajonarchy by her own suicidal act and, if report be true, has been left almost a bankrupt in a few short months by the political Ietci ea, who, under the guise of pjl -ticai advier3, have drained her private store almost to the last cent. The ex-queen has probably learned by this time that the men who cannot conserve their own for tunes are not reliable cashiers of th private purse of an ex-queen. It would not now be a public sur prise if the ex-queen, as soon as she finds herself deserted wholly by native Hawaiian?, should again turn her appeals to Americans and annexationists for the means where with to sustain herself, since her perfidy will leave her friendless among her own people, and penni less among the crowd of political hangers-on, who have backed her cause for the money they could get out of it. WISE AND OTHERWISE. The United States press i3 lately demanding that their government take some stand regarding the Ha waiian affair. When that great and popular political power known as the American press makes a de mand it is generally heeded by the party administration in power; if it is not, something generally drop3 in the form of a political snow storm at the next general election, and it is likely to snow very deep when the issue involves a question of national policy, like the annex ation of Hawaii. In Nicaragua three opposing political parties compromised their differences lately to organize a pro visional government, pending agree ment on a stable and permanent form, and an armed neutrality, politically speaking, is proposed until that end is reached. The government that three political factions in Central America would unite to overthrow must have been about as rotten as the Hawaiian monarchy. Kansas is certainly an unfortun ate state. It has just been afflicted with that terrible political disease known as "hay-seed," or the "farm ers' alliance," and now the execu tive committee of the women's league threatens it with an "equal suffrage" campaign a year from next fall. In order to get their hands in, so as to be able to turn the metaphor of "bleeding Kansas" into a stern reality, the executive committee proposes to practice on the cow boys of Colorado at the state elections there this fall. Emperor William is proving himself a thrifty politician. He declares he will not call in the Prussian reserves this year, as it would interfere with their harvest ing, "and besides," concluded the Emperor significantly, "I do not wish to keep the men from the polls in June next." The New York Herald is failing to hold its own against the Ha waiian news published in its more reliable contemporaries the World and Sun. The Eastern newspapers received by the last mail show that Mr. Nordhoff is like the man who fell out of the balloon, as far as re liable news is concerned. An appropriate scarf-pin for the average haole royalist would be a gilt tabu stick surmounted with an empty calabash. They have rather a suggestive way of receiving neutral mail steamers in Central America, owing to the Nicaragua revolution. On their last trips up the steamers City of New York and San Jose were welcomed at Corinto, below Nicaragua, by having a big Krupp gun trained upon them until searched by the authorities to see if they carried revolutionists from the border who had a mind to seize their town. It is rumored the United States will investigate this brusque manner of receiving neutral vessels. We wish to call attention to the contents of the Maui letter, pub lished elsewhere. It has a peculiar significance which will be fully ap preciated and, no doubt, as fully understood by all who have watched Hawaiian politics for "a year and a day." Daily Advertiser 50c per month. aUS DAY SCHOOL PICNIC. The Central Union Children En joy Themselves at Punixhon. The annual Sunday school pic nic of the scholars of the Central Union Church was held yesterday at Oahu College grounds. Several hundred happy children were present. A number of the older folk were there to help the children enjoy their holiday. All sorts of game3 were played by the small boys and girls and they all en joyed the picnic. A large lanai, decorated with flag3 of all nations, was erected on the grounds and beneath it was placed the refreshment tables. At noon all were invited to draw near and eat of the many good things prepared for them. The invitation was heartily accepted. Refresh ments were served by the ladies present, ably assisted by the young girls, until all were supplied. Many of the visitors improved the opportunity and viewed the college gardens where many fine specimens of imported pineapples, as well as other foreign fruits and flowers are to be seen. Among the varieties of pines are to be seen the common kona, the Cayenne, and a patch of sugar loaves. Among the latter was a monster pineapple of peculiar and unusual shape, almost flat, which looked like an opened fan. It contains about fifty or more tops and looks as if six or seven pines had joined together. Many other young trees, which President Hos mer intends transplanting along the makai edge of the college grounds, near the gate, showed a healthy growth. After lunch the children went to their play again which wa3 kept up until late in the afternoon. A game of baseball was one of en joyable events of the afternoon. m THE MODERN BISHOP, A Lancashire Lad's Views on Church Matters. Mr. Editor : I'm a Lancashire lad born and bred and I was chris tened an' confirmed i'th Church o' England an' I thou't after readin' th' Bishop's letter I'd tell o' how we sarved a Bishop i'tha owd country an' he was a gradely sort o' a chap to ; he was at th' bottom. He did'nt make mischief or be jelus : but this is 'ow it was : Our parson wus fond o' flowers an th' women folk wus th' same an our chuch o' a Sunday wus like a poey, but Fo'om maundering foo' wrote the Bishop, an' he wrote th' parson for t' stop it, but the women folk wouldn't, so th' Bishop cum himself, and th' church wus dressed wi' flowers, well ; he wus mad for sure, an' he sed we'd bin burnin sense an' wus priestly-ites. I dun no what sort o' sense he ment, but my owd woman sed wee'd got no sense to spare, an' hoo sed th' Bishop did na appear to have too much naythur. How sumdever, th' Bishop tow'd th' parson as how he wus a Pusseyite, an' he'd ha to appere to answer for it. Now th' women folk caw'd a meetin', my owd woman i' th' cheer, an' resolved they wusn't Pusseyites, an' resolved they'd stan by th' parson, an' resolved they'd put flowers in th' church, an resolved they had no 'sense . to burn. They sends- this to th' Bishop, an' when he seed th' women folk back'd th' parson, he sed hee'd bin mistook ; we wusn't Pusseyites, as we burnt no 'sense, an' flowers did na matter no 'ow. If there wus some Lancashire women i' this church, they'd soon convart th' Bishop, they'd stick by th' parson, an' men folk '11 sure follow. I'll tell 'o what, sur, th' Apostle Paul wi' a' his charity wuld na do for a bishop nowaday. Lancashire Lad. Honolulu, June 10, 1S93. CENT It A L UNION CHURCH. Two Powerful Sermons Delivered on Sunday. On Sunday morning Central Union church was well crowded with people to hear Rev. W. B. Oleson preach the annual sermon for the schools. In addition to the usual congregation the scholars from Punahou, Kawaiahao semin ary and Kamehameha school were present. Mr. Oleson preached in an impressive manner, and the at tention of the congregation was closely held. At the evening service at the same church Rev. H. II. Parker preached the annual home mission ary sermon. It was one of the strongest sermons ever delivered by the reverend gentleman. Saturday morning the scholars of Kawaiahao Sunday school en joyed a picnic on the church grounds. The affair was well at tended and the children had a very pleasant time. The Daily Advertiser is deliver ed by carriers for 50 cents a month. Ring up Telephones 88. Now ia the time to Bubpcribe. 307 June 12, i8g$. The cholera season is at baud aain and it behooves people to establish a quaran tine against it. It is not necessary to lumigate your house with ill smelling chemi cals, the thing can be success fully accomplished with the use of an Ozonator tor closets and sick rooms, and the Improved Natural Stone Fil ter. The Ozonator has been adopted by the managers of trans-atlantic steamers and the result has been most satisfac tory; the dangers of cholera breaking out on the vessels has been reduced to a minimum and at so little expense that it is worth 3'our while trying it. 1 he machine is so nicely ar ranged that it may be placed anywhere in the house and be considered as an ornament, There's no bad odor about the thing and the effect is better than if there was, as a matter of fact there is neither healing quality or commercial value in a bad smell. The filter mentioned above, is without exception the best that has ever been introduced, and they are more generally used here than any other. Being constructed of stone, they are easily cleaned and have none of the troublesome contrivances found in every other filter sold: two minutes in the morning and the use of a small brush, makes the filter as sweet and clean as you wish. There is no limit as to the time these filters last; we have them in daily use at the store for nearly four years, and they are as good today as when we began using them. Patholo gists will tell you that more diseases ensue from the use of bad or impure water than from any other source, they will also tell you that to boil the water will not answer the purpose half so well as to filter it. If you believe what the doctor tells 37ou, you should believe our statement of the superio rity of the Improved Natural Stone Filter and come and buy one. The Hawaiian Hardware Co., 807 Fort Street, Honolulu. JUST -:-IN! A LARGE LOT OF- S0LID GOLD H tier In order to move them quickly they will be sold for 1.50 BACH FOR CASH! Come in to-day and get yours, or you will be too late. noinnl t Al icaii MM Flag Buttons Canadian - Australia STEAMSHIP LINE TIME TABLE. For Vancouver, B. C. KKOM 9YDXEY. Arrive Honolulu. S. S. WARRIMOO July 1, 1393 S. S. MIOWERA Aus. 1, 1S93 S. S. WAKimjO Aogr31,1893 S. S. Ml OWE HA Oct. 2, 1S93 S. H. WAUKIMUU Nov. 1, 1S93 8. S. MIOWEKA Dec. 2, 1S93 S. S. WARRIMOO Jan. 1, 1S91 AND MONTHLY THEREAFTER. For Sydney and Brisbane FIIOL ATsXTS C O LTVK Tt , 13. C. Arrive Honolulu. S. S. MIOWERA June 21,1893 S. S. WARRIMOO July21,lS93 S. S. MIOWKRA Aug. 21, 1893 S. S. WARKIMOO Sep. 21, 1893 S. S. MIOWEKA Oct. 21, 1S93 S. S. WARRIMOO Nov. 21, 1S93 S. S. MIOWERA Dec. 21, 1S93 S. S. WARRIMOO Jan. 21, 1894 AND MONTHLY THEREAFTER. Passenger and Freight Rates to Vancouver, B. C. are the Saim as to San Francisco, Cal. THROUGH TICKETS TO ALL I'OIXTS IN Canada and the TJNTTKI STATES XKK C.P.Tt. HFFor Freight and Passage, apply to Tlieo, H. Davies & Co., 3373-td GENERAL AGENTS. RECEIVED EX GAELIC A BIG LOT OF Japanese Crape! Something different from that in other stores. REGULAR JAPANESE PATTERNS FOR KIMONO! " Silk Handkerchief?, Curios, etc., etc., TSThe above G00J3 to be sold at very reasonable prices. . ITOHAN, Importer of Japanese Goods Fort St., near Custom House. 3395 tf 'The Gorman' NEW EUROPEAN ! 100 Elegantly Furnished Rooms ONLY TWO BLOCKS F;om Main Entranc3 to th.2 Fair 316-31S Goth Terrace, Chicago. Rate?: $1 par Day and Upward. lst-Class Cafe 3359 i m J. F. GORMAN, Prop. IT IS OJiE THINS To journey to Chicago, but quite another to remain there com fortably during the crowded season. The untaken rooms are going rapidly. Have 3'ou arranged for a place yet? All the World's Fair Hotels demand a cash deposit before they'll look at you or book your name. The much-advertised Hotels may not be the choicest, but they'll get your money. Join the Pacific Excursion Co., and avoid such risk. Our fee of $5 covers the cash deposit demanded by Hotels. V.re have 5 Hotels, which have been person ally selected by our President, and can be recommended. You can go by any route, at any time, and remain as long as you care to. T. W. HOBROM. AGENT. 3353 CHAS. BEEWEK & CO.'S Boston Line of Packets. IMPORTERS V.' ILL- I'LEASE take notire that the Cre BARK MARTHA DAVIS , Master, To Sail on or about AUGUST 1st, if suthcient inducement oners. For further particulars apply to O. BRKWKR & CO. HORSE BREAKING -AT- Rea??onable Rates ! SFEnquire of P. 11. ISENBERG 3395-1 w 14S2-2w Waialae. Ledgers with patent backs at the Gazette office. Ml Tfic tftocrti0cwwws. INT. S. SACHS, 520 Fort Street - - - Honolulu. New Laces ! New Laces ! ! JUST OPENED A NEW LOT OF LATEST STYLE LACES. SPECIAL BARGAIN IX TORCHEN LACES SJL9 Come and see our Laces and learn oar prices. A NEW 1 INK OF Invoices of Good ex Amy Turntr and Australia just to hand for the PACIFIC HAEDWAEE CO., iD. A Water Filter at Low Cost; Cone Filters for Water Cccks. A NEW LINE OF CHA? DELIERS ! Hall, Banquet and Hanging Lnoips; Revere Garden Hose; Turkey and Ostrich Dusters; Tuck's Packing; Coe's Wrenches, Zinc and Brass Oilers; Cow Bells; Carriage and Machine Bolts; Nuts and Washers ; Sal Soda ; Ox Bows ; Cut Nails, Galvanized and Plain; Cotton Wa9te; Horse and Mule Shoes, Horse Shoe Nails Tinware, Rins'mp, Di9h and Dairy unarcoai irons, l aid lirooms, Lioeks, Wight Latches, Yale Lockn, Disston'8 Saws, Files and Cane Knives, a full afsorfment; Ratchet and yp;flbrd Braces, Hook Hinges, Brass and Iron Butta, Chisels, Squares, Bitts, Chest Handles ! Cup Hooks, Paints, Lamp Black, Putty, Brushes, Insecticido Wash and Spray Pumps, IMPORTANT TO LADIES ONLY! CAMELLINB ! Kir Pn's ivivfr and Beautifying the Complexion Contains nono of the poisonous ingredients so generally added to such preparations, but is entirely harmless. " have made a careful analysis of CAMELLINE, and find it to be absolutely free from all poisonous or delatcriovs substances too often present in 2rcpara Hons for the complexion. It is compounded with great care and skill, and I can recommend it as being perfectly harmless in its effects upon the skin or health. "Very truly Yours, "(Signed.) THOMAS PRICE, M. I)., "Analytical Chc7nit." CAMELLINE, FluidWhite and Flesh Color. TAMELLINE, Powder White Flesh and Brunette. T FOR 8ALK PY H0L LISTER & CO., DRUGGISTS Fort Street, Honolulu. CfiTSAMPLK BOTTLES FREE. II. S. TKE0L0AN k SON. ORB AT REDUCTION IN- Cash Prices! Fairs of Pnots Suits made to order 200 100 GOODS AND PIT ! W RR-AJSTTEID VS REPRESENT KD H. S. TREGLOAN & SON. Tlie Daily 50 CENTS PER MONTH, Stoves and Ranges SLTfRIi. APOLLO, WELCOME, PRIZE, WESTERN, DANDY. A supply of the favorite REDWOOD. Pans, Cork Screws, Cash Prices!! 10 ordcr ilt S6-60 a at $22.60 a Suit. Advertiser Clothing ! !