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k WiMh.i..wi i ranw. iiiiwim in mf'.m .iMill.lMMiiM nl' ' ii i i i i , iw nin-iMi i i r i M
srx Lours, flio.
BREWERS OF FINE SEER EXCLUSIVELY !
Pure Malt and Highest Grade Hons !
Ctay No Corn or Corn preparations used in place of Malt, as is done
by other Eastern Breweries, in order to elu-apen the cost of their Beer,
ami 10 emnpite with our woud remiunul ami iustlv famed attiele.
With the CompSetion of
the Brewing Capacity is the Largest
of any Brewery in the World.
Brewing Capacity: G kettles every 21 hours, G.000 Barrels, r 1,800,000
Barrels per year.
Consumption of Material: Malt, 12,000 bushels per day 3,600,000
bushels per year. Hops: 7,500 lbs. per day 2,250,000 lbs. per year.
No Corn or Corn Preparations are used in the manufacture
of the Anheuscu-Buscii Beer. It is, therefore, the highest priced but the
tnost wholesome and really the least expensive for its superior quality.
Annual Shippinc Capacity : 100,000,000 Bottles and 5,000,000 Kegs.
The Anheuser-Busch Co. have carried off the highest honors and the
highest class gold medals wherever they have competed. At all of the
International Exhibitions, throughout the world, their Beer excelled all
This .Company have prepared a special brand of their highest grade
Beer, for the Hawaiian Islands, known as "SPECIAL BKEW," with
a handsome label and in white bottles, which with their best " JEXPOHT
ANiiliUSJEll" in dark bottles, heretofore inported, we will now
supply to the trade in quantities to suit.
G. W. MACFARLANE & CO.,
4).") Ajiesils for the Hiiwuiiiui Island. tf
Eqysf able Life Assyrance
Society of the United States.
An Eminently Conservative and Safe Company,
The consideration of flist importance in judging of the condition of
any financial institution (and notably of a life assurance company, the ma
jority of whose contracts extend over long periods of years) is its surjilus
streuylh. The Equitable has, over and above all liabilities, a larger sur
plus than any other assurance company.
Assets, Due. 31, 1891,
LIMIuiriES, including the Reserve on all existing Policies, (4
par cent. Standard) and Special deserve (toward the cs
ttuiishmonl ol a 3 per cent, valuation) ol 51,500,000 109,905,537.82
This Surplus remains after making provision for every obligation, on a
rigid calculation of JAabUitiva bused on the standard pre.sciibed by the In
surance Law of the .Statu of Now York, which assumes that Assets will be
invested so'as to 1 utilize interest at the rale ot 1 per cent, per annum. In
addition to this, in a spirit of conservatism, the Directors of the Society,
on tho recommendation of its Finance Committee, have set aside a Hpsciul
Additional Reserve, looking towardb even a more stringent and conservative
future standaid of valuation than the law now prescribes.
C. J. MCCARTHY,
New OuMJiiNb' Block, Mkucjian'j Stjikkt.
REAL ESTATE BROKER.
KIKE INSURANCE PLACED. COLLECTIONS ATTENDED TO.
1 Bout Collortcr and lb usue KcnU'd.
if Any bubiL s uulruntod to me
the New Brewhouse,
.LEX. J. CARTWRIOHT,
' General Atfent for Hawaiian Islands.'
will rteeio prompt attention. J0
- 1 - 01
I mini I nrtiri I nilfl M Unit, irnnlmii a last In fMfrtf f i
Mill il I liWIIUI HP II P i !' """ " " ". . (
KuiDAr, .luly 1, 1302.
'J'hc Connnittee reconvened at 1 :10
and proceeded with the considera
tion of the item relative to "Salaries
of Clerks" in the Postal Bureau, and
the proposition offered by Noble
Baldwin before recess to itemize a
portion of litis lump sum.
On motion it was decided to divide
the amount SUtJ, 120 as follows: Sal
ary of Secretary, S-1,200; salary of
Superintendent Postal Savings De
partment, S3, GOO ; Superintendent
Hone,- Order Department, $3,600,
and pay of clerks, $21,720.
The next item, Postal Money Or
der reserve, S,'),000, was struck out.
On motion of Minister Widemann
the item "Beturn of Taxes illegally
collected, judgment of courts" was
passed at $1,101.05.
The items under the head of "Sal
aries last 1'eriod not paid" passed as
District Justice Liliuc, $2."0.
Distiict Justice East Kau. $88.
District .Justice Not til Kona, S100.
District Justice llontiaula, $31.
District .Justice Molokai, S."0.
District .Justice llaualei, $125.
First Associate Justice McCully,
Di-trietJusliee Wunnea, $125.
Clcik Second Judicial Circuit,
Knvoy at. Washington, $500.05.
Items under the head of "Bureau
of Customs," were next in order for
Salary Collector Gene-ai, $0,000.
Before argument was had Rep.
Koahou moved the transfer of the
item Subsidy of the Oceanic Steam
ship Co., i3(j,()00, from Section 2 to
Section 1, and in the "Postal Bu
The member placed his item so
that the steamship company was to
obtain S2-l,000 as a subsidy if com
ing direct to Honolulu from San
Francisco, and S30,000 if they would
call at llilo en loute to Honolulu.
Noble Thurston supported the pio
position. It was a proposed reduc
tion ; to give the company hut S1000
per month if 'hey called simply at
Honolulu, but if they performed the
extra woik of calling at llilo then to
give them $1800 per month. In
1H8G the subsidy was $72,000, in
1S88 il was reduced to S 18.000, the
present stringency warrants the re
duction to $2-1,000. Considered this
was a good plan to insert an entering
wedge towards obtaining increased
service for the subsidy given. The
idea of calling at llilo was good.
Sooner or later llilo would de
velop as a port lor the arrival and
departure of steamers. At first had
considered that this proposition of
tho Australia going direct to llilo
from San Francisco would interfere
with the business of the inter-island
steamers. Had learned that it would
increase the business in that line.
The proposition had been talked over
between him and Mr. Cockroft, the
passenger agent of the Spreckels'
line, and also by Mr. John D.
Spieckels and they were satisfied to
have the steamers call at llilo and
they were of opinion that it would
greatly increase travel if they could
advertise a direct line to the Volcano.
Mr. Irwin had been spoken to, he
had no authority to settle the agree
ment but was in favor of the project.
Rep. Koahou considered that the
matter was of sufficient importance
to warrant consideration by a special
Minister AYidemann favored the
project relative to the Australia call
ing at llilo.
Rep. Ashford approved of refer
ence to a committee and thai inquiry
be made whether there was not a
pool between the Oceanic and the
Pacific Mail by which the Pacific
Mail got paid for keeping away from
here. The Pacific Mail would take
no freight or passengers for here now
and that was undoubtedly due to an
arrangement between the companies.
He had heard, but did not know,
that" the Oceanic Company merely
turned over the subsidy to the Paci
fic Mail to keep away. He would
like to know whether that was a fact
or not. The public should know.
He would follow the illustrious ex
ample of his illustrious friend Noble
Neumann and with becoming mod
esty would ask to be placed on the
committee when formed.
Rep. White was in favor of refer
ence to a committee, and to one com
posed of seven members. He, not
being overburdened with modesty,
like his friend Rep. Ashford, would
also ask to be placed on the com
mittee. Minister Parker had been in favor
of reference to a committee at the
lit at; what had been said strengthen
ed him in that conviction.
On motion tho item was referred
to a select committee of seven mem
bers. . Salary Collector General of Cus
toms, S7.000, passed at $0,000.
Salary Deputy Collector of Cus
' ' Rep. Bush asked if the item could
not be struck out.
Noble Marsdcn said that it could
not, as the deputy was a necessary
olllcer. The Collector might be
away and sonj one wnsneedqd wjlh
authority to represent iiim.
Rep. Bush said that his idea was
to compel the Collector to attend to
his duties, as it is now his social calls
occupy so much of his timo and at
tention that the duties of his olllce
are not performed by him but by his
deputy. Thought if this item was
struck out the Collector would then
have to utteud to bis duties.
Rep. Konhott was also in furor of
striking out the item. Hero wn
simply a bureau in the Finance De
partment with the olllce of deputy
attached : did not think it was neces
sary. Minister Widemann had heard the
hints that the Collector did not at
tend to his duties. He had known
Mr. Cleghorn for over fifty years ;
had been cashier for him for sevoral
years. Mr. (.'leghorn was not a lusty
man, works from early to late. Knows
that he attends to the duties of his
olllce. Of Mr. Boardman he did not
know as much, but believed he was a
working man also.
Rep. Ashfoid said that if the dep
uty was to perfonn the duties of Col
lector General it might be well to
abolish the olllce of Collector Gener
al. It was not essential to have the
two olllces running side by side with
different salaries, they might as well
be merged into one. lie wruld
move to reduce the item, to $1,800.
On vote the item was passed at
$5,000 by 21 to 18, but the Chair
Rep. Kaunamano in stating the re
sult, reversed the statement and said
the item was lost. Confusion worse
confounded now ensued, ciics of
"question! question" being loudly
vociferated and man' members en
deavoring to obtain the lloor.
Cierk McCarthy stated the tally as
taken by liiai, which showed that, the
item had passed.
Rep. Ashford said that it made 110
difference now, the Chair had said
that the motion was lost.
Nublu Cornwell said that the Sec
retary had made a count and the re
Mill showed that the item had carried.
Rep. Ashford said tliat the secre
tary was not the presiding olllcer of
LlerK lUcUartny, sntto vocoi m
not in this; I only repoited the re
sult to the chair, ho can proclaim
what he wishes.
Rep. Kamauoha moved that another
vote be taken and that "ayes and
nays" "be called.
Rep. Smith said that the record of
the clerk was coriect.
Another vote was ordered by the
chair and after the result, 22 in favor
of $5000 and 21 againsi, was told to
the chairman by the clerk there was
a long pause, by the chair, before
A number of voices could be heard
calling for "let us hear the vote!"
"what is the result this time?" "Mr.
Chairman, 1 rise to a point of order!"
but above the storm the fog horn
voice of Rep. Kanealii could be heard
moving that the committee rise and
The item was declared passed at
Salary Harbor Master, $5000.
Rep. Kanc.ilii moved that it pass
Noble Ena supported the item as
in the bill. The incumbent worked
early and late. He was a competent
man and attended strictly to his
Rep. Bush was opposed to the item.
It was not fashion of tho Govern
ment otlicials to woik from 5 a. m.
until 'J p. m., rather the reverse. He
knew the incumbent of the office, he
had been to sea with him and when
SG000 was asked for this salary he
was at sea with regard to the reason.
He lavored a reduction.
Noble Walker and Jtep. Smith
were in favor of the item as in the
Rep. Wilder said that Harbor
Master Fuller worked from daylight
till long after sunset day in and day
out, Sundays included. The olllce
required ability and .honesty. The
present ollleial had both requisites.
If lie was not honest he could cheat
the Government out of more money
in the period than the proposed re
duction would amount to and no one
be any the wiser. He favored $0000.
Noble Baldwin considered the pro
posed rcdution, fair nothing unjust
about it. It was necessary to reduce
all along the line.
The item passed finally at $5000.
At 1.05 the committee rose and
reported the work accomplished.
The rules being suspended Rep.
Kapahu read a pioposcd amendment
to Rule 91. Referred to committee
on Utiles. Also read questions to
tho Attorney-General: (1) Had
police informers, in opium seized
from January to April, 1892, been
paid their sliarc of fines? (2) How
many eases were there of opium
seizures? (3) Has the pay of any
police olllcer been reduced for sick
ness, and if so has the money been
paid into the Treasury.
The President announced tho
Oceanic Subsidy Committee as fol
lows : Hons. Thurston, Cornwell, Na
wahi, Ashford, Hind, Marsdeu, Bald
win. At 1:13 the Assembly adjourned.
Mr, J. P. Blaize, an extensive real
estate dealer in Des Moines, Iowa,
narrowly 'escaped 01m of tho severest
attacks of pneumonia -while tin the
northern part of that stato during a
recent blizzard, bays. tho. Suturiluy
Jlcview. Mr. Blaize had pecasion to
drivo several miles during tho storm
and was so thoroughly chilled that
lio was unable to get warm, and in
side of an hour after his return lie
was threatened with a severe case of
pneumonia or lung fever. Mr, Blajza
sent to the nearest ding store and'
got a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy, of whfclf iib had often
heard, and took a number of laigo
doses. He says tho effect was won
derful and that in a short timo lie
was brealhiug quite easily. Ho kept
on taking tho medicine and the next
day was able t'o come to Des Moines.
Mr. Blai.o regard's his cure as simply
wonderful. Fifty, cenl bottles-for
bale by all dealers. BeiiBon, Smith
& Co. , Agents.
J)jii:sh.MAiciNu, Uniting ami Fining
dinio at ladies1, hoiiM'f. 1'oifect fit
gunrnuliid. MISS WOLF. 7;t Boio
tauiu street, or Mutual telephone 090,
befuiu 8 a, in, or 5 :30 p. in, 8-3m
SHE WILL NEVER TELL THE
Here is a piece of gltus, it h cut
Into facets; it is pure while glass; It
is fit to be one of the pendants hang
ing from a chandelier in a million-ain-'s
drawing room ;it is about as big
as a hazelnut. How it spnikles as I
hold il between my thumb and finger.
Yet it is meiely glass and scarcely
worth a shilling, oh! if 1 only know
how to turn it into a diamond! a
blue or a rose diamond ! Why there
are thousands who would give all
their health, and then mortgage their
souls, to buv it of me. Then good
bye to work and care, for 1 should
be rich beyond the dreams of avarice.
Who will show me the process? Alas!
nobody. Who will tell me how to
transmute tin or copper into shining
gold ? Alas I nobody. A bit of coal
is carbon. A diamond is also car
bon. Where is the link between
them? We yearn to know. Thous
ands of men have burned out life's
candle in the effort to ascertain.
How vainly! In the bosom of her
hills Nature hides that secret, as she
hides the secret of man's destiny
under the mountains of ashes and
crumbling bones. On our bended
knees we beg her to break one 1111
bioken seal, to speak one unspoken
word. She only regards 113 with
contemptuous pity and remains for
Yet, is tiieie no other mystery,
just as deep, that comes home to
your thoughts in a way to frighten
you? Think a minute, man. What
builds and repairs the house you live
in, that is, jour body? What changes
a loaf of bread into nerves, llcsh, skin
What doe-. Ihi-, mean? as when a
lady says of her daughter, "She
took food but got no strength from
it." It means that in her case the
base products of the ground were
not turned into ihe diamond called
the human .body. What does that
mean in familiar English? Simply
that the process of digestion is intor
uipted, u process stranger than the
transmutation of copper into gold
won lit be.
The lady proceeds to say that her
daughter was seventeen years of ago
when she was taken ill. This is the
age of hope, brightness, vigor, and
enjoyment, and, by rights, illness
ought to be unknown to it. Still,
she lost her strength and languished
as though stricken by timo. She
grew tired and weak, and could keep
nothing on her stomach. She would,
so her mother says, often throw up a
quantity of green fluid as bitter as
gall. This was bile, the lluid which
in health nature takes from the blood
and sends to the bowels to aid diges
tion there. The liver failing to do
this work, the bile remains in tho
blood, and is returned to the stomach,
which rejects it as a poison. That is
a part ot il. The lest saturates the
body, producing headache, nervous
depression and debility , bad dreams,
cold hands and feet, furred tongue,
yellow eyes and skin, dizziness, bail
taste in the mouth, and the gulping
up of a nauseating gas and slime,
with loss of appetite and ambition
for labor or pleasure. This slate of
tilings is often called a bilious attack,
and is part of the results and symp
toms of indigestion and dyspepsia.
This affected life, to young or old, is
one constant misery. It is tho cop
per, the glass; not the gold or the
"This was my daughter's condi
tion," adds her mother, "for nearly
two years. She took various medi
cines, and was treated by a physi
cian, bwt without benefit. She grew
daily weaker, and with her decline
our anxiety increased. We knew not
what to do, nor where, to look for
"It was at this worrying time that
we first heard of the preparation
called Mother Seigcl's Syrup, and
read the statements of different per
sons who said they had derived great
good from it. Thinking, or rather
hoping, that it might avail something
in my daughter's case, I piocured a
bottle from Mr. Rogers' Drug Stores,
Mullingar. To our great joy she
found relief after taking the first bot
tle, and before she had finished the
third one she was completely cured
and lias had no return of the com
plaint. I have since recommended
Seigcl's Syrup to many fiieiuls and
niiulibors. The facts in my daugh
ter's case arc well known' to Mr.
Rogers and to others in the vicinity.
I append my initials and address. R.
J. M., Slanemore, near Mullingar,
Mr. Rogers coitifics as follows:
"I remember the lady above
named informing me of the-curc of
her daughter by taking Seigcl's Syr
up, and can vouch for the accuracy
of the statement.
"RiciiAitu G. Ro(.i:its,
"Mullingar, June 1, 1891."
To recur to our illustration, wo
may say that the re-ncdy employed
assisted naturo to resume her wdrk
of producing'tho most precious of all
her jewels-T-health and happiness.1 '
f orToWlantt, 0., Oicforia, B.C.
b , 1 1 - 4,. -
The Sf S. "PALM AS,".
Of tlio ulmvo Line will M due at
Honolulu about ' ''
.JCLNW i.-5l, '
And will liuvo Iinniedliito dibjuituli, for
IQT For Freight or Pan'o apiily o
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO.,
Mc'hini, Jtijiy; Bros.- uro
allowing u lino line oil Bam
boo ami otlii stylo Patlo'r
litiHOls, AVaill Brackets ami
Window t orniccH at prices
to moot tho4tImos.
linnorlor and Dottier In
anfl Iron Haines. Stoves and Fin
ffl&B&ir-Vr-.A,il tsviC i M a?V2& n;" "uvi
Ssas-im' -'-r "v-ly?-; R rir? '"'ttVl
r-r'riV:VJifipf,;Cc ' A nl'tI2.S,!t3Ulv''if' wbwoBjbIJ.
Housekeeping Goods & Kitchen Utensils,
AGATE WARE IN LARGE VARIETY.
W1UTJG, GRAY AND SIJLVBR-PLATED
LASiPS - AND - FIXTURES.
Crockery, Rubber Hose, Lift and Force Pumps,
Water Closets, Water and Soil Pipes,
Plumbing, Tin, Copper end Sheet Iron Work,
lyilders5 & Geneial Hardware,
PAINTS, OILS, VAliNISriKS & LAMP GOODS,
AG ATK WARE, TIN WARE, NEVER 1JREAK WARE,
Cutlery & general Irctauise,
Blake's Steam Pumps,
WILCOX & GIBB'S, AND REMINGTON
1111 iiriWimriiMiifiitiii m
; P. O. BOX -180.
VSMt Cor. .Xtiuutiii
6i If you want, to fcave lime and money buy your Furniture, etc., at the
I. X. L., corner Nuuaini and Kiii stieeU
CQr Found the jilaee 10 buy Xcw and ecoml-hantl Furniture of-all kinds at
lowest priees, the I. X. T,.. uoiner Xiiuanu and King streets.
toy liedrooui SetR, Wardiobos, lee 15ixe-, Stoves, Chairs, Hanging Lamps,
KugS Iiiiiuiin-, Cheffonlurs, etc., sold eheap for cash at the I. X. h., comer Nuu
anu and King slieuts.
U& hte.imer and Veranda Chair.-', Sofa-". Bed Lounges, Baby Ciibs, Clothes
Baskets, Sewing Maehines, Whatuoti, Meat afes, Trunk, ete., sold at tho lowest
cah prices at tins I. X. L., New and Si'eond-haud Furniture lloubo, corner Nuu
anu and King streets.
S. W. LEDERER,
t&- Storo Open Saturday
Telephones, No. 111).-
iiim mm:i ssimIsi nhnk
sty ia a Ka w n uujiiy n.Bi.tp w
King Street, bet. Fort & Alakea Streets,
IMPORTER & DEALER IN
Groceries, Provisions, Elour & Feed.
TreBli California Roll Butter & Island Butter
ALWAYS ON HAND.
New Goods rotoived by every steam: rs from San Frauoisco.
?" All oulers faithlullx atlendid to and satisfaction guaiaiiteud. Island
mdcrri solicited and tiauketl with cue.
IVluphonos, No. 175.
si A B ". &U
vJ.ili'ornia Wlieal, Oat Ilayf in largo anil compressed bales; Barloy, Rolled
fe Oiounil Bailey, California & Mow Zealand Oats, Middlings, Bum, Coin,
Cracked Com, Wheat, Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. AlbO,
Drifted Snow and Victor Flour !
: XT Hi It rJ' I JU I 55 XC It S :
Vo keep constantly 111 stock tho celebrated Fertilizers manufactured by Mr.
X. lfuiiB of San Francisco, viz.: Bono Meal, Wool Dust and High Uiailo
Super Phosphates, all of which can bo had at bediock pi ices.
JCjJT" Island ordorn (.olicitfd
LEWIS & CO..
HONOLULU, H. I.,
Importers, Wholesale & Retail Dealers in Groceries & Provisions
" ' teT ; OiV 1CJM -R
By ouch steaiuor of tjio O. B. H. Co. frym California frpcdi Culafornhi Roll
Butter, Fiozoji Oysteisanil Fosh Pnlifornia Fruits, Fish, Oamo, Vegetables,
otc, etc. A conplejo liifo of Crosse & Bluckwell's it J. T, Morton's Canned
& Bottled Goods' always 011 )i:i,iiil. Also, just received a fresh lino of German
Pales and Potted .Meats and Bottled Pieserved Fruits, Lewis & Co.'s Maltese
iJlruniJ, Sugar Cured Hams and Bacon, New Breakfast Coroals, Cream Oat
Flakes and Cream Wjient Flukcb, Sicily Lemons and California Rivorsido
, .Oranges, Oregon Buijuuik Potatoes, Etc., Etc.. E10. Satisfac'iou guaranteed,
P. O. Box M6,-
.H. E. ItffctNTYRE & Bf
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
, . EAST CORNIER FORT AND KING STREETS.
Now Uoods received by every packet from Eastern Stales and Europe, t
Frosli California Produce by every sleainer. All orders faithfully attended
to and Goods delivered to uuy part of tho city hco of ohurgo. lbland ordora
Bolioitod, Satisfaction guaranteed. l-ll
MUTUAL TEL. 90.:
N& liiiit; fc5Liot!-i
.Lvenhujs till 9 o'clock. "&t
-P. O. Box 372.
9 taniiiuwiii WW4J
Oor. Edinburgh & Qneon Sts.
B B boa J& a
mil natinfaction guaranteed.
-P. O. Box 207.
Ill fort Street,
Telephone No. 92,