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IEiM "T' iinmmimirtmiTyia Mmonii rnii iiit."aawi Mwnnwm uttawmtam
A Largo and Elegant Stock of Misos nnd Children's Spring llccl Shoes of nil
8i7.es. Also, a Bplondld Stock of
Cents' and Boys' Boots and Shoes.
Jl .rjffllHL IlllIBIIlli ll
ITT, 1. 8 Mlianil
Granite, iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIN, COPPER AND
993 SHEET IRON WORK.
(Formetly 'with Samuel Nott).
Iiivportci and Dealer in
STOVES, CHANDELIERS, LAMPS,
OROCKEKY, GLASSWARE; HOUSE FURNISHING HARDWARE,'
AGATE IRON AND TINWARE.
Agent HalFs Safe and Lock Company.
Beaver Block, - Fort Street.
EST" Store formerly occupied liv S. NUTT, opposite Spreckels S. Co.'a Rank.
ill : 1 1M
3v GoodN by
A LARGE & ELEGANT
Stock of Goods
Received ex Zcalandia,
70 1 Queen it P"it Street Stoics tf
Health is WeaSth
preion, 8oftonin of the Bruin, resulting in in
sanity and lending to misery, docuy uul il-;itti :
l'rutnature Old Ako, IIiirromiPHS, Lous uf l'liwLr
in cither Bex. Involuntary Lioaatu und Btiormutrir.
rliODa, cuubed ly uvor-oxcrtion of ttio bruin, uulN
ubuso, or ver-inilu)i;eico. Kach box contains
one month treatment. S1.00 u box, or fix boxcw
for &5.00, boii t by snail prepaid on receipt of jirlvo,
WE GUAHAXTKI5 MIX UOXIM
To euro any case. With each order rncoived by im
for nix boxoe, accompanied with fiSAW. wo will
eond tlio purchaser our writton cuaruntcoto n
fand tUo money if tliotrentmontdoos not etTixt
a euro. Ciuuruutocuieuuedonly by
JIOlOL.IHO'JJll As CO.
WEwlIlparttftWrrcwrd fortn? ctHOf LjTtrCompUlal
w MUlt cor w Ub Wvtt'l .( tUblt Uitt lllll. ubia Ibt dir.fi.
lioAiw itrklly complin wtib. TUy r pnrvly Tt(tUU, taj
turr Wl X9 KlTf MUUftvUoa. fiugftr CuU4. Xrjt Uii,i,cq
Ullu( K l411i,Si MS14. Vw ll ty til dnjftl'l'. lUnt n
tooBUrMll tod ImluHiiM. Tbt icoulut siuurcturit) nfilr by
lOIIN O. WL3T CO, HI A 1 53 W. UtdUua tL, CLk-.ji
(M bUI cl HBl 1 lull JX'i'1' M XuiM vl 3 Ui.1 IUHA
' JfJoUlatur & Co.,
SO Cia Wholesalo aud Retail Agents.
Da. E. C. West'b Nfuve and Hiujn Tiilw.
Ment, u guaranteed Biioclfie fur lljstorm, Dlzzi
nornt. Convulsions. I'll, NcrroUH Noamlf.ui,
111. Till fl ..!!. WllKltl.I.IJ T. nil, HlMnn njl 1 . . K .. ..
Pacific Hardware Co., L'd,
HONOLULU, H. I.
TVovelties in. Lamx Cx-oodLs,
A new Invoice of Lanterns, Kerosene Ojl of the very
Best Quality, Stoves, Ranees and Tinware.
FIRE-PROOF SHINGLE iP-AJNT,
Recommended by Fire Underwriters of San Francisco,
etc , etc. An actual Protection against Fire.
Harden Hand Crenades,
A Small Lot, to Close Consignment.
Full lines of Hardware, Agricultural Implements, etc.
JT. KOI! c CO.
74 King Street.
Manufacturers and Importers of nil
Furniture & Upholstery Goods
FINE BEDDING A SPECIALTY.
All kinds oi Jobbing promptly attended to.
CHAIRS TO RENT
For Balls or Patties In small or largo
69 quantities. . ly.
1 L AYMKN.
A 1,1. oiclujn for Cnrtufie promptly at
2 ttiitk'd to. Pjirticular attention
p.iid to the
Storing 8c Shipping
of goods lu tijvuslt to the other Islands.
Also, Black and White Sand
in (luniitlties to mi it at lowi-bt prices.
Olllce, ndj"lnliir E. 1'. Adams & Co.'s
aii( tion rcom.
03 ly M iitmil T. h pltniui No. II).
J. XI. SOPEB,
(Buccessor to J. M. Oat, Jr. & Co,)
Dealers lu all kinds of
Tito Latest Foreign Panvr always on
hand at the Gazette Block, Merchant
EST The Eii1U1i Admiralty Clmits
nl way h on hand. 1 by
YAN'S BOAT BUILDING-
SHOP. Rear of Lutab" Mill.
Great Excitement In Walos
about a Marvellous Cure.
Living Six Yours Without
Going to Bed.
Mu. Editoii: Whllu spending a fow
ilnjs at thu plciwanl bcasido town of
Aberjstwlth, Oartllgatisliitc, Wales. 1
heard related what sccnit d to mo cither
a fabulous story or a mat vcllous cure.
The story was that a poor sufferer who
had not been nltlo to Ho down in bed for
six long years, glveu up to dlo by all the
Doctors, unit neen sptuuny curcu oy
some Patent Medleinu. It was related
with the more Implicit confidence from
the circumstance, as was said, that the
Vicar of Llanrystyd was famillnr with
the facts, and could vouch for the truth
of the report.
Having a little curiosity to know how
Mich stories grow lu trneHing, I took
the liberty while nl the village of Linn.
ri?td to rail upon thoVltar, the Rev.
T. Evans, and to enquiro about this
uomloi fill cure. Thounh a total straii.
ger to him, both he and Ills wire most
gMoloie-ly. entcrtilntd mo in a half
Eoui'sconvcisatlon. principally touching
the caso of Mr. Pugh, in which they
i-eemed to taku a deep and sympathetic
interest, having been familiar with his
sutlerings, and now rejoiced in what
seemed to them a mo"i remarkable cure.
The Vicar remarked that he presumed
his tunic hnd been connected with the
report from his having mentioned the
cisu to Mi. John Thotnns, a chemist of
Llanon. He mid Mr. Pugh was former,
ly a resident of their pailsli, bill was now
living in thu parish of Llanddclnol.
He strongly ouchcd Mr. Win. Pugh's
character iu a icspcclable faimer and
worthy of credit. I left the. venerable
Vicar with a livelier tens-e of ti c happy
relation of a pastor and people, feeling
thai lie was ouu who uuiy sjinpainiteu
w ith all who aic alllicted in mind, body,
On my lclurn to Abeijhlwith, I was
inipreiaul with a deslie to see Mr. Puirh,
whose reputation s-tood so high. His
farm is called Panconi-Mawr, signifying
"above thu dingle," situated neai the
summit ot a smooth round hill, over
looking a beautiful alley in which is
siluatul the lovely ivymautled Church
of Llanddeinol. I found Mr. Pugh,
apparently about 40 years old, of medium
height, rather blight, with a pleasant and
intelligent face. I told him I had heard
of his gicat allllction and of his remark
able and almost miraculous relict, and
that I had come to learn from his own
lips, what there was of truth in the re
ports. Mr. Pugh remarked that his neigh
bors had taken a kindly and symp
athetic interest In ids case for many
years, but of late their interest had been
greatly awakened by a hnppy change in
ids condition. What you report as hav
ing heard abroad, said he, is substant.
ially true, w itli one exception. I never
uuedrstood that my case was ever given
up as hopeless by any Physician. I
have been treated by several Doctors
hereabouts, as good as any in Wales, but
unfortunately no prescription of theirs
ever brought the desired relief.
Fifteen j-ears ago, he said, I lirst be
came conscious of a sour and deranged
stomach and loss of appetite, which the
Doctois told me was Dyspepsia. What
food I could hold in my stomach seem
ed to do me no good and was often
thrown up with painful retchings. This
was followed after a time with a hoarse
ness and a raw soreness of the throat
which the Doctors called bronchitis,
and I was treated for that, but with
little success. Then came shortness of
breath and a sense of suffocation, espc
cially nights, with clammy sweat, and I
would have to get out of bed aud some
times open a door or window in winter
weather to fill my lungs with the cold
About six years ago I becamo so had
that I could not sleep in bid, hut hud to
take my unquiet rest and dreamy sleep
sitting in an armchair. My affliction
sccmeu to ue working uownwaru into
my bowels as well as upwards into my
lungs and throat. In thu violent cough
ing spasms which grew more frequent,
my abdomen would expand and collapse
and at times it would seem that 1 should
suffocate. All this time I was reduced
in strength so that I coujd perforin no
hard labor and my spiiits weri conse
qucntly much depressed.
This medicine they administered to
me according to the directions, when to
their surprise and delight no less than
my own, the spasm ceased. I became at
case, and my stomach was calmed. My
bowels wpic moved as by a gentle
cathartic, and I felt a sense of quiet
comfort nil through such as I had not
before realized in many years. I could
walk around the house and breathe
comfortably in a few hours after I had
taken the medicine I have continued
to take, the medicine daily now for
something over two months, and I can
lie down and sleep sweetly at nights
and have not since had a recurrence of
those terrible spaBms and sweatings. I
have been so long broken down and re
duced in my whole system that I havo
not tried to perform any very hard out
door labor, deeming it best to be pru
dent lest by over-exertion I may do my
self injury beforo my strength is fully
restored, I feel that my stomach and
bowels have been and tiro being thor
oughly renovnted and renewed Try the
medicine. In fact I feel like a new
Early in this last spring I had a still
more severe spasmodic attack, and my
family and neighbors became alarmed,
believing that certainly I would not sur
vive, when a neighbor, who had some
knowledge, or had heard of the medi
cine, sent to Abcrystwith by the driver
of the Omnibus Post, somo seven miles
distant, nnd fetched a bottle of Mother
Selgcl's Curative Syrup.
I havo been much congratulated by
my neighbors, especially by the good
yicar oi ijiaurystyu, wno witn ins sym
pathetic wife have come three miles to
shed tears of joy on my recovery.
I bade Mr. Pugh good-bye, happy that
oven ono at least among thousands had
found a remedy for an aggravating dis.
Relieving tills remarkable case of
Dyspeptic Asthma should be known to
the public, I beg to submit the above
facts as they are related to me.
209 It wly F. T. W.
foic giJ) nUti,
THURSDAY. DEC. 2, 188G.
TRUE USEFULNESS. .
WHY MOltUIll DESIRES FOll l'EItl'l'.TUAI.
ADOItATION AltK NOT UltATU'Il.D.
It takes a very generous person
indeed to .bo faithful o sclf-tir-inngcdplnn
of generosity. It is often
true that people hate their proteges
when those they hnvo helped have
grown beyond the need of their nid.
The reason of this is not always
blnck ingratitude on the part of tho
recipient of favor ; it is just as often
due to tho restless vanity nnd in
sntfnte selffishness of tho ono who
had set up for a patron saint, and
who, failing to find a constant pro
stration of Bpiiit in the aided one,
turns upon this one with cursing in
stead of blessing. People who have
influence, people in power, often
press their favorite forward to po
sitions of trust, only to find them
selves afterward left out in the cold
by those whom their kindness has
brought out. It has become almost
proverbial that women always hate
any woman for whom they have ever
done any thing. This is no truer
of women than of men ; it is far too
true of both. Rut it is true of
neither man nor woman who, by
nature pr by persistent cultivation,
has become possessed of a large
gencrousness of soul, a readiness to
do ail that is possible for a strug
gling friend, because it is possible
to .do it, and uot from any petty
motives of self-glorification in doing
or in giving. The truest unselfish
ness is that which docs not consider
duty in the relations of life as an
abstract good. Duty is a line watch
word, when it implies privilege. Too
many people make it a miserable
slavery by bringing no freedom, no
pleasure into its pciformance. There
is no such thing as duty in grati
tude. A grateful heart offers its
own reward without any forcing.
But a giver who demands incensc
burnins is certain not to get it. A
morbid desire for perpetual adora-1
tion can not, in the nature of things,
be gratified. Boston Record.
A WESTERN ROMANCE.
"There goes a young man who
has a romance," remarked a well
known citizen of St. Paul to a re
porter, as he . looked through the
window, as a young man of perhaps
twentj'-livc passed up First avenue,
a remarkably handsome lady hang
ing upon his arm. 'Tell you about
it? Certainly; only I won't give
you the names of the parties, for if
I did you would print it and nearly
every one in the city would recog
nize in the couple two well-known
"Some years ago the young man
worked in one of the big mills and
was looked upon as a good man in
his position. -One day a party of
ladies visited the mill, among them
the lady you saw with him. While
looking at the different things
around the mill this young lady
dropped from her finger into a lot
of wheat which was being stored, a
valuable uiamonu ring winch had
been presented to her by her mother,
who had died somp years beforo.
"Of course the young lady was
nearly heart broken and refused to
be comforted by her friends. This
young man, who was standing near
by when she dropped the ring, saw
the whole thing and made up his
niinfl tp recoYr tlio ring. That
cvoning as soon as his work was
done, he went to tho bin in which
tho wheat had been storod, and
there, accompanied by a friend,
sifted all the wheat and placed it in
bags. It was nearly morning when
ho found the ring. The wheat was
then emptied back into tho bin and
the young man went homo. When
he went to woik again ho went to
the head miller and succeeded in
being released for tho day. His
next move was to dress himself in
his best suit and return the .ring to
"To her ho related how ho recov
ered it, and by his ploasing man
ners so captivated her that sho in
vited him to call. This he did, and
the friendship thus begun soon
rinonod into something stronger.
The young lady's father took a
great liking to tho young man and
gave his consent to a marriage ar
ranged between him and his daugh
ter. When the marriage took placo
tho young man loft the mill and was
stalled in business by his wife's
father. Ho is' now worth about
8100,000 and can lay his good for
tune to recovering tho lost ring."
St. Paul Globe.
A LOOK AHEAD.
Mr. Chauncey M. Depow thinks
that if the Republican National Con
vention was to bo held at once Mr.
Blaine would bo nominated. Mr.
Depew also thinks that Mr. Cievo
land will bo nominated by the Do
moorats, Mr. J. F. Andrews, tho lato
Democratlo candidate for Governor
Massachusetts, is also of the opinion
that Mr. Cleveland will be nominat
ed. Between Mr. Blaine and Mr.
Cleveland, Mr. Andrews thinks
Massachusetts would vote for Cleve
land. Mr. Depew and Mr. An
drews are in a position to tako a
long look ahead, and there is cer
tainly ground for their conclusions.
But there is an influence at work
which neither of them has appa
rently taken into consideration.
That influence is tho Labor vote, as
tho Labor, party voto cannot bo di-
rooted to ono of tho old partlos, A
Labor organization in New York
would render Mr. Cleveland's nomi
tion very hazardous. Ho has dono
nothing to attach that large portion
of tho Democratic party to his ad
ministration. Ho lias gained
strength among well-to-do mug
wumps, among employers of labor,
and moneyed interests generally,
but not among the people. If Mr.
Blaine becomes a candidate ho will
let the mugwumps go. In their
places he will tnko in mudsill Demo
crats, men who care more for princi
ples than for a name. Call, Nov.
Hampton Court Palace, London,
was sec on fire on tho 19th, and
several of the apartments were des
troyed, but the Chapel and Royal
State apartments were saved. The
fire was eventually stibsued.
The Anarchists of Chicago are
reported to be active, and to havo
discussed various "plans" by which
they could greatly damage tho city.
The police have a watchful eye on
the "groups," and profess to have
no fears of the plans of the Anarch
ists ever amounting to more than
The Mexican Government has sent
T. Masac, Federal Inspector of
Colonics and Fisheries, to Lower
California to make a full report
regarding the condition of the
vaiious colonics established there.
The captain of tho steamer Nor
manton, which foundered off Ooshi
ma, Japan, has been committed for
trial of manslaughter, it being held
that he is responsible for the drown
ing of tho passengers on his vessel.
The Hon. Charles Francis Adams,
Sr., died on the 21st inst., at Bos
ton. Deceased was the third son of
John Quincy Adams, and was in his
The Washington Marine Hospital
service received information on the
10th inst. , through the State Depart
ment, of the existence of cholera nt
Great distress is anticipated at
Dantzic, Germany, the coming
winter. Trade is paralyzed, the
Government dock-yards are dis
charging men weekly, and in the
arms factories there arc also many
An effort is being made to boom
ex-Postmaster-General Gresham as
the Republican candidate for Pre
sident in 1888.
ALAKEA & KING STREET
and seo tho
He has for sale cheap, before purchas
74 ing elsewhere.
E. O SC1IUMAN.
Sec'y & Treas.
Haw'an. Carriage ffiTs Co.
Importers & v Dealers in
Iron, Cumberland Coal, Hard
; And all kiuds of :
Carriage and Wagon Materials.
Having i.ow passed into the hands
of responsible parties is prepared at
short nolico to do all Washing In a Su
perior Manner. A conti lerable
It- E XXJO TION
has been made from the scale of
former rates, and
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
Who will favor the Establishment'
with a trial. 60
Crystal Ma Works
Ginger Ale, Cream Soda,
Lemon Sodn, Lemonade, fc-ariaparilla
Fruit By nips and Essences and
made from the pure Apple, all of which
we guarantee to bo the best.
tSf We also invite parties intending
starting stores for the sale of iced
drinks and wishing fountain supplies,
to call on us before going elsewhere.
Tlio Crystal Soda Works,
P.O.Box 337, Honolulu.
Bell Telephone, : : 298
Mutual " : : 330
THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY
APRIL 30th-OCTOBER 16,1886.
The First and Only
Ever published in this Kingdom
Is Now Ready for Delivery
The DAILY BULLETIN OFFICE
Over 700 Pages with Index !
This is the Only Original, Correct and Complete Record,
in Book Form, of the Business and Debates of the Legisla
tive Assembly of 1886.
The Book consists of Revised and Corrected Re-prints of
the Reports, published from day to day, throughout the
Session, in the Bulletin.
The Bulletin Reports
Have been Strictly. Impartial, and have contained during
the greater part of the session
PHONOGRAPHIC VERBATIM REPORTS
Of the Principal Speeches delivered in the House.
The LrDPJEtODPIIA.TIOIV 33IIL.ILi
Also appears in full, promulgated By Authority, on
Saturday, the 23rd October.
The edition is limited.
sure of being filled. First
at the low price of
REMEMBER! The Only Hansard is to be
had at the
DAILY BULLETIN OFFICE,
J. H. 80PER'8 and T. C. THRUM'S.
Orders should be in early to be
come, first served! Supplied1,
tMmJM: . v, imMsiMimA r WaL . '&.