Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN, FEBRUARY 10, 1895.
Four great requisites of
Men's "Wearing Apparel to
be found in all the Suits
made by Johnston & Sto
rey. Mr. Storey was for
some years one of the best
known cutters on the Coast,
consequently the best dress
ed men in town wear clothes
Johnston & Storey,
4 13 JFort Stroot
Grocery v Store
322 NUUANU STttEET,
Between Hotel and King Street, next to
Has opened a First-class Grocery Store
as above. He will keep always on band
Hie Best and freshest
American and English Groceries
Canned Goods, Etc.,
And do bis best to please all
l'nrchases delivered to all narts
of the City.
tu.tvial Tolop3a.on.o 257.
W. W. AHANA,
333 XTa.a.U3.-u. Btxt.
Bngllsu, scotch and American Goods.
Style and Fit Gnarauteed.
Cleaning & Repairing
Mototl Tele. 668. P. 0. Box 144.
Regan VaporS Pacific Gas
(fe Launches !
THE BEST IN THE MARKET.
They ennnot be surpassed for motive
SEND FOIt CATALOGUE
103J-U Bole Agent, Nunann street
Consolidated Soda Water Go,, L'd
Cor. Allen Port Sit., fJonoluin.
105ff-tf A pent.
If you are out of Mill Heads, teller
Heads, etc, we can supjdy them.
THE HAWAIIAN CABLE.
Advantages of the Project Told in
Washington, February 8. Tho
bills to charter tho International Fa
cifio Cable Company wore not intro
duced in either branch of Cpnpross
to-day for tho reason that it is ex
pected that tho Senate will to-morrow
voto on tho proposition for a
routo for an American cabla to Ha
waii. Senator Ferkius said this evening
that tho bill would probably be
withhold from oithor branch of Con
gress until it is ascertained what
may bo douo with the proposition
now pending boforo tho feonato. Ho
said, howovor, that everything was
in readiness and waiting tho favora
ble opportunity to come.
During tho discussion in tho Sou
ato of tho Hawaiian cable matter
both Sonators Wbitonud'1'orkinsdo
livored speeches on tho subject.
Senator Whito said he would voto
for the bill. During his remarks he
drifted into a discussion of Hawai
ian affairs generally and took sides
with tho Fresidont as against tho
annexation policy advocated by the
opponents of tho Administration.
Senator Forkins in his speech said
that tho Hawaiian mattor had conio
boforo Congress in many forms for
several mouths past, but this propo
sition to construct a cable was a
matter of busiuoss purely. Ho snid
that chambers of commerce and
I boards of trade had memorialized
Congross in favor of commercial
unity with tho Hawaiian islands.
Ho said that American capital was
largoly interested in tho islauds, tho
greator part of the amount invested
' being by mou wuo unci gone Irom
tho United States. This country
had oxportod to tho islands machines
1 for sugar mills, as well ai fanning
' implements, tools, etc. Tho farmer
had sout his produce there. Feed
I for livo stock had also boon sent; in
' fact it was a good.markot for pro
! ducts of American farmers genorally.
I Besides exteusivo ship-building
! had beou carried ou in this country
i for Hawaii.
j Tho oxports from this country to
1 tho islands in 18'.)2 wore about $1,-
000,000 and tho imports about $12,
i 000,000. Tho Government had made
' a survey and soundings for the pro
I posed routo. It was tho half-way
station to China, India. Japan and
. Australia. In viow of the treaty for
the use of Pearl harbor as a coaling
station it would bo of invaluable sor
vico to the American navy if a cable
I line were- laid to the point, wboreby
I instructions might bo sout to vessels
j touching there. Its importance as
I a whaling station was hardly under
1 stood. All parties in Hawaii, Royal
! ists as well as Republicans, favor
'tho construction of a cable to tho
l United States.
I Speaking of tho British project of
laying a cablo from JJntisu Colum
bia to Honolulu Senator Forkins
said that England stands ready to
assist by subsidy to build this cable,
and she would follow it up with tho
establishment of a steamship lino
flying tho British flag between Van
couver and Australia by the way of
Honolulu aud Samoa. In timo tho
vessels flying tho British ilag would
drive out of existence tho only lino
of steamers now runuiug to points
south of tho equator, because tho
latter would be at a disadvantage
in tho event of British discrimina
tion against them in tho uso of tho
Anotbor point Senator Perkins
made was that tho labor of con
structing aud laying this cablo
would bo performed by Americans
and tho materials used would all be
producod in this country, thereby
not only establishing communica
tion with distant parts of tho world
that is very badly needed, but also
giving work to a very largo number
of people in this country.
From a gentleman who is doeply
interested in FaciGo cable matters,
and now in the city, having lately
arrived from Washington, it is loom
ed that tho British proposition re
garding tho Hawaiian cablo will not
bo favorably received by Congress.
Tho plan of action doubtless will bo
to introduce a bill into Congress in
corporating the Hawaiiau Cablo
Company. No subsidy nor any mo
ney consideration will bo asked. Tho
company, if tho bill passes, will then
confer with tho Japanese, Fronoh,
Russian and Hawaiian Embassies
with a view to having international
assistance givou for tho completion
of tho cable, Tho Japanoso and
Hawuiiau Embassies alroady have
expressod tho boliof that their re
spective Governments will furnish
matorial aid, ami it is believed both
Frnuco and Russia, Imoh of which
have a largo intuiost in su.'h au en
terprise, will also respond favorably.
Should this plan bo successfully
carried out tho Uuitod States will
be aslted to assist tho work, and tho
cable from California to Hawaii will
be under Amorican control in a
groat degroe, while the whoto sys
tem, which contemplates lines radi-
ating from Hawaii to Japan, Austra
lia and Tahiti, will complete tho
trans-Pacific cablo system under
international control. S. F. Conu
"Kiss Mo, Jack, and Lot Mo Go."
Onco, long ago, I was witness to a
I duel in California. Tho two men
I had been bosom frionds, but had
, quarroled about (of course) a wo
man. Splendid follows both young.
I brainy, anuammtious. Asinoystoou
I in a clear space among tho pino
troos near Sacramento, pale as lilies,
steady as rocks, weapons in hand
waiting for tho word, the rising sun
shining athwart tho lino of vision,
they presented a picture too oftou
seen in 1850. Tho pistoN cracked
, almost simultaneously. One man
, stood orect, ovidontly untouched;
i tho other fell upon his back aud lay
' straight aud still. Seconds, sur
geons, and spectators rushed to his
side. Ho was "all there," mind as
well as body. "No, don't disturb
me," ho said coolly to tho doctor,
"I'm shot fatally and shall die in five
minutes. Call Jack and bo quick."
Fistol still in hand, his antagonist
came and bent over his' erstwhile
chum. Tho excitement among the
crowd was intense; tho dying man
alono was calm. "Jack, my darling
old boy," ho said, "forgive me and
forgive her. Kiss mo and let mo
go." A minute more aud ho was
dead, with Jack lyiug across his
body, crying Mko a baby.
Aftor I liavo told you another aud
very different story, I'll show where
in thoy teach tho same lesson.
There is no trauedy in this one;
nevertheless it is of wider human in
terest than tho other. A woman had
been ill more or less all her life.
Tho details are commonplace
ouough, nud yet thoy will appeal to
millions who caro nothing for tho
jealousies of young men in love.
"At times, sho says, I suffered
from pains at the back of tho head,
and a souse of weight, aud felt tired
aud weary, yot it was not from work
only. I had a strange feeling, too.
of something hanging over me, as of
somo evil or danger that I could not
explain or deCno.
"My appetito was variable; some
times I could eat anything and again
I could not touch any food at all.
Hut I was never laid up, as it were."
Please note tho last sentenco. It
may boiu like tho weakost but really
is tbo strongest point in this lady's
statoment. We will tell you why in
Sho goes ou: "Still I was of ton in
miBory, but got along fairly well
until August, 1800, when I had a
severe attack of rheumatism. First
tho groat too of my right foot and
tho thumb of my right hand grew
hot and painful. Aftor a timo tho
trouble ox'enaeu to my back, aim
hips. I could not straighten myself;
I was almost bout double Month
nfter month I was like this, Rotting
little or no sleep at night. Medical
treatment proved of no bouefit to
mo. In Decomber, 1891, the pain -most
drove vie mad. My faco was
swollon to nearly twice its uatural
size, and my eyes wore so covered by
tho enlarged lids tiiat I could
scarcely Bee. There was a constant
ringing in my ears, and tho doctors
said I had erysipelas.
"For days and days I could not
walk across the floor, and for some
timo I was ablo to move about only
by taking hold of tho furniture or
othor objects. Wheu all other
means had been tried aud had failed
Mother Soigel's Curative Syrup was
recommended to me. A single bot
tle did me a doal of good. I kept
on with it, and soon wan stronger
aud in better health than for forty
years previously. I still take an oc
casional doso and continue in good
health notwithstanding my age (18),
aud tho 'change of life.' I toll ovory
one what the Syrup has done for
mo, nud give you permission to pub
lish what I have said. Yours truly
(Signod), (Mrs.) Marv Jane Milnes,
18, Walkor's Buildings, Brewery
Lane, Thoruhill Lee, near Dews
bury, Yorkshire, Octoborl2tb,1892."
Now for tho losson of both theso
incidents; what is it? This; that it
is uot people in desperate extremi
ties who suffer most. Fain is in pro
portion to the resistance to disoaso.
Those who surrender, who aro in
despair, who givo up, have present
punishment largoly remitted. Dying
persons are tho most comfortable of
all. Hopelessness and dissolution
administer their own anodynes.
Those who aro ?iof laid up, who aro
ill, and yot work and strugglo, need
pity aud help. This lady was one,
and to such Mother Soigel always
proves a friend.
UNDKJH1UNKI) 1IAVINO KE
V.M L'ttrrs of Ail'r.l ifbtrution t
llio Uitntu of Jlt-nti O. McOrcw, hereby
wukei demand upon all persons having
property belonging io to d Estate mile
liver tamo to him, Noti.o ih iiIbo lirrabv
given to ail crmliton ot the iIwhhuI to
pre-ent UHr olalins duly autheutWat-d
within tlx mouths from this lut.
J. O. tUltTKlt,
Administrator, i!08 Merchant etntt.
Honolulu, Jau. 21, 11595. lL'U-lm
J. XJL i O -J vJ JL example of a cheap and un
contered lens. You think you get the same amount of relief
from a cheap glass, because it may have the same amount of
refractive power as the more costly. See where the above
lens focuftes. See the scattering of rays. Ah much spheri
cal aberration in such glasses as there is aberration of tho
mind in an insane person ; yet this is tho general run of
glasses you buy ehiap. How long will your sensitive eye
stand this strain? Why, until they are ruined entirely. Can
you afford to wear such glasses, simply because they cost
you a little less than the perfect':1 No, a thousand times, No.
You could not if they were given you with a bonus. "We
will not sell tuch glasses; would not bo guilty of giving
them away. But we guarantee to fir. every manner of com
plicated case with the proper and correctly ground glass, and
to give perfect satisfaction.
P. O. 110X 481-
G. N. WILCOX
J. V. HAOKFELD
OUR NEW WORKS AT KALIHI being completed, wo are pow ready
to Furnish all kinds of
AL60 KEEt' CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Pacific Guano, Potash, Nitrate of Soda,
Sulphate of Ammonia, Calcined Fertilizer Salts,
Sncial attention clvn to Analysis ot Bolls bv onr A&rlcultural Chemist.
All Goods are gaaranleoJ in every
For further particulars
National Cane Shredder
PATENTED UNDEIi THE LAWS OF THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
Mr. John A. Scott, Manager of tho Hilo Sugar Company, gives tho follow
ing wonderful record of the working of the NATIONAL CANE SHRED
DER, which was erected by their works ut tho commencement of tbo crop
" During tho past weok tho Hilo Sugar Company's mill exceeded any of
its formor records by cloning tho 125 hours grinding with an output of 300
i tons. This is fully 10 percent more than tho best work of former years,
t "Tho threo rollor mill being 20 in. by G-l in. and tho two roller mill 30 in.
by GO in. 1 ho first mill doing this amount of work in an olllcicnt manner
, and with great ease, compared with work on whole cano, owing to thorough
preparation of tho cano by tho National Cano Shredder, recently erected by
"Aud by fts ueo tho extraction has beon Increased from 3 percent to 5 por
i cent on all kinds of cane, uud in somo cases 80 percent has been reached ;
tho average being 75 to 78 porcont, according to quality.
"I continuo to find tho mogass from shredded cano better fuol than from
"The shredder has been working day and night for soven months and has
given mo entire satisfaction, having shredded during that timo about sovouty
thousand tons of cane, and a largo part of it being hard ratoous.
1 "Tho fihreddor and engine require very little cure or attention."
fiffTluns and Hpeciilcations of tliot-o Shicdders may ho scon at the ofllco of
WM. G. IRWIN fc CO., L'd..
i Salt Agentt for tht Jfauntian Jtlmutt
Ed. Hoifschlaeger & Co.
"Household" Sewing Machines,
Hand S wing Hschlnes, with ill the laUst improvements.
'Westermayer's Cottage Pianos.
Parlor Organs, Guitars, and ottior Instruments.
:-: King and Bethel Streets.
-MUIUAL TELE. 107
& FERTILIZER GO.
Secretary atd Treasurer.
Guano & Fertilizer Co.,
iyt. W. AVEItDAM, Manager.