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EVENING BULLETIN, JUNE 15, 1895.
mi ir. ntiinwr pitata mnrn
by visitors that for variety
of goods, quality and style, the
shops of Honolulu comparo
favorably with those in the
largest cities in tho United
States. Theso remarks are not
strange to us because wo aro
familiar with the needs of tho
people, we know that their
tastes aro tho same as other
people, though they are to a
degreo isolated from the rest
of tho world. But they are a
reading people and they aro
apt scholars; they have the
same amount of ability to
copy the ideas of others or
create now ones as tho ladies
of New York or Boston. To
cater to tho tastes of the
different people hero requires
tact, ability and coin; in tho
selection of goods, both as to
design, quality and price, all
of the business quahffcations
of man aie brought into play.
Tf wo did not exorcise it in
our cornet of the mercantile
world how could we offer all
shades of genuine woolen
goods, not shoddy, but woolen
at fifty cents a yard, when
every other dealer in Ilono
llmlu sells tho identical goods
if or seventy-five cents and a
dollar. Nor do wo confine
ourselves to a singlo shade
we .have them in endless va
riety. The same may be said of
our stock of all-wool llannels.
Who ovor heard of them going
for less than fifty cents a yard.
They bring that because they
.nro worth it to any one who
wants them, but wo let them
:go to you at thirty-five cents
.a yard, or three yards for a
dollar. You can't realize it
but we can prove it to you as
easy as wo can show you tho
largest and handsomest collec
tion pf whito goods of every
description ever shown in
The goods are .hero and tho
wearing qualities aro guaran
tied:!; we are ashamed to men
tion tho prices out of consider
ation of the feelings of our
rivals; they're low enough of
that you may be assured.
A drive in shoes interests
every one our stock includes
all sorts and conditions for
men, women and children,
and to go with tho shoes we
' have a wonderful collection
of hosiery for ladies.
IB TEMPLE OF FASHION,
!1 Fort Street.
F. 0. JONT.S.
U. A. JONES.
HAVE FOB. SALE
,A Few Shnrca of
"Puiu Sufjar Stock,
Hawaiian Sujjnr Co. Stock.
Hawaiian Government and 1st
Mortgage Sugar Planta
A37- For particulars apply to
The Hawaiian Safe Doposit &
408 l'ort Street,
ED. C. ROWS,
ii.vj.i8u, ,..Bii nud
Ornnmcntnl . .
. . PAINTER . .
Paper Hanger and Decorator.
Jlowc's Liquid Slatiny.
G20 King Street.
A Humiliated Pharaoh.
The official Egyptian has appar
ently no particular respect for the
remains of his successors, even
when theso aro of royal lineage.
Brugsch Bey, who has been assist
ing M. do Morgan, the Egyptolo
gist, in his explorations, recently
discovered a mummy believed to
lie one of the Pharaohs and pre
pared to transport the prize to
On reaching tho railway station
be resolutely declined to confide
this preoious package to tbc lug
gage van. This tho officials did
not greatly mind, but they com
pelled the discoverer to tako a first
class ticket for Pbaroah as well as
one for himself.
On reaching Cairo there was
fresh trouble with tbc "octroi" offi
cials. "What have you got there?"
Brugsch Bey was asked. "A mum
my," was the reply. "Ah, you
can't get through without puying."
"But," urged Pharaoh's guardian,
"mummies surely don't pay 'octroi'
duty?" "Don't they?" replied tho
official, "wo will sec what the regis
Here the entire stuff consulted
the register, but, strangely enough,
the article in question had been
overlooked by tho Administration.
"Well," said the officer, "we will
enter that as dried fish; duty, 3
piastres!" And so poor Pharaoh
was compelled to make bis solemn
entry into Cairo under the degrad
ing category of dried fish. Phila
delphia Evening Telegraph.
Imprisoned on a Ship.
Tho steamship Normannia, from
Hamburg, arrived in tho port of
New York on Saturday, Sept. 3d,
1892, with cases of cholera on
board. Many of tho ship's com
pany had died on the passage. At
Hamburg and elsewhere in Europe
the discaso was raging. Tho autho
rities in America were alarmed lest
tho scourge should bo introduced
into that country. Hence they
quarantined the Normannia with
every soul of her passongors and
crew. The writer was a passenger.
It was an awful time. Death was
among us and on all sides of us.
Nobody knew who next would fall.
We were imprisoned. Liberty
never seemed so fair, nor so far.
We could neither fight nor fly.
Thero wo were hundreds of us
perfectly well, and yet bound to
gether as with chains, that the
health officer of tho port might see
whether the plague would not yet
break out in our midst. When at
last after weeks of tbifa we wero
set on shore, men lifted their hats
and reverently said, "Thank God."
This was being shut up under
conditions to make it horrible and
fearful. Yet any form of incarce
ration is bad enough. Hero is a
woman' for example, who says, "I
never moved a yard from my own
doorstep for tivcnty weeks!" Her
own houso was a prison to her.
Who had sentenced hor? A judge?
No; a power greater and more piti
less than any judge.
Her tale runs thus: In April,
1882, whilst living at Lashor's
Farm, Old Samford, Es&ex, a firo
broko out, and the fafnily wero
burned out of houso and home. We
have no call to remark on fauch a
calamity. Tho very thought of it
is fit to mako one shiver with
dread. For most of us it is liko
tho world coming to an end to ex
perience such a disaster.
Well, what happened after that
tho lady shall tell in her own
fashion tho best of all fashions,
because it is plain and straight to
tho point, bho says: "Owing to
our bedding Leing damp from ex
posure, I took a bad cold, which
brought on rheumatic fever. For
fourteen days I was confined to my
bed, and for twenty weeks I never
moved a yard from my own door
stop. After a time tho fever abated,
leaving mo weak, languid, and low.
At first I had a sickening taste in
tho mouth and a poor appetite. No
matter how simple and light tho
food was, I was afraid to eat, for it
was sure to give mo pain at the
chest and sides; so I soften had to
looaon my corsot and undress my
self during tho day. I could not
bear tho weight of my clothing.
"I was constantly spitting up a
sour, frothy fluid, and had a gnaw
ing pain at the pit of the stomach
liko hunger, and yet different. It
was with difficulty I voided tho
kidney secretion, and my bowels,
ankles, and legs began to swell. I
got worse; I was in agony night
and day, and could not put my foot
on the ground. Soon afterwards a
husky cough took me, and my
throat filled with a thick phlegm.
I could not sleep, and was never
easy. Later on I had often to sit
up in bed, for I felt as if I should
Year after year I continued to
suffer hi this way, growing worse,
until 1 despaired of ever being well
again. But who can tell when
trouble will come, or when' relief?
A wonderful Providence is over all.
"One day in June a book came
by pot describing Mother Seigel's
Curative Syrup and what it had
done for many poor sufferers. I go
a bottle from Mr. Suckling, medi
cine dealer, and after taking it for
a short time all pain left me, and
I gradually gained strength, By
taking an occasional dose I have
since kept in good health, ard can
cat and digest any kind of food.
(Signed) Mrs, Lydia Grken, Moor
End, Great Sampford, via Brain
tree, Essex, August 24th, 1892."
Now, in order that Mrs. Green's
clear and truthful statement may
bo of use to others (as ho desires it
to be), we must add a word or two.
Tho bad cold she caught at the fire
no doubt "brought on" the rheuma
tic fever (as she relates), but there
was something back of tho cold,
for a cold never causa rheumatism.
The rheumatic seeds, or poison,
must already lie in the blood; and
that poison is always created by
pre-existing indigestion and dyspep
sia, whether the sufferer knows it
or not. This is proved by the fact
that Mrs. Green's chief ailment for
ten years after tho fire was not
rheumatism, but indigestion and
dyspepsia and dropsy, which is one
of its results and symtoms. When
th digestion was finally righted by
the remedy she alludes to, all her
apparent mnlailiet ceased together'
Why ? Because she had but one,
as we have said.
Ahr yea, Disease is a stern jailor.
And how sweet (and cheap) is lib
erty, obtained by Mother Seigel's
H. J. NQLTE; Proprietor.
The Best Lunch in Town
Tea and .Coffee
at all nouns.
THE IFENKST BRAN13B OF
Cigars and Tobacco
Ab.TAYa ON RAND.
THERE WILL BE SOLD ONSAT
1 UKDAY, Jcno 22, 18S5, at mj? Sales
room, nt 12 o'clock noou, tlio undivided
ono-hnlf interest of Wowj, Wa Foa in
those premises eitnntod nt Vrukilar0nlia,
nud known ns Apjtnn 2 in RoynL Patent
(5873 to Kalneowv, eoutniuwj; an ncen or
1 70-100 ncres. Also thoso "premises des
cribed in KoynLBatcnt 3117? to Knmoho
moho, containing an nrea erf.' 17-1QD acre.
Tlio Knlncou promises- being- teased
to Sung Kwoiibt Wo Co. tor 350 n year,
eliding November 1; 1899. TJin IC-iuiobo-moho
promise being lcnml to Y. Anin
nud others nt SJED n yenr.
For further particuhir nnply to Wong
Wn Foy nt Wins Wo Tiu & Co,, or to
Willinm 0. AcLU Itenl Eatiite Brokor.
JAS. F. MOUQAW
Juno 12, 18flK 23-td
WO CHAN, formerly of King Btreet,
11 llouoltdn, hnving m.uL on nesign
inent to inn for tho benetlt o his oredi
tore, nil porwms linviug, claims nguiust
Bnid cstnto are requested to present their
claims to me nt my office, Qnccu street,
Honolulu, vithin fourtcsn days from this
dnto nftor which timo nono will bo nl
lowed. L. B. KEUR.
Honolulu, II. I., Juno 10,1895.
WING SING OH AN, forniorly of Nnu
1 1 unu street. Honolulu, having inndo
mi assignment to mo for tho bcuoflt of
his creditors, all persons having claims
ngainst said estate aro requested to pro
seut their claims to mo nt my ofltco,
Queen streot, Honolulu, within fourteon
dnya from this dato nftor which timo
uoue will bo nllowod.
Honolulu, II, I., Juno 10, 1895.
THE PLACE TO CIO TO
"2 r-li. rZl
is where you have the Largest Stock to
select from and the Greatest Variety of
Prices. Bring in Your Feet and we do
The Manufacturers' Shoe Go.,
H. HACKFELD & CO.
Have Just Received
Of the following Brands:
Also. Just to Hand a Large Consignment of
GENUINE BAVARIAN HOPS!
C. E. Williams & Son
The Largest Stock of Bedroom Sots
Ever imported to Honolulu . Eight Different Styles
to select from. Prices are a clincher
FROM &2Q OO TTJ3.
Also a Tine Lot of 0HIFP0NIKR8 of the LaUst Design and Patterns.
Special Feature-No. 1 White Seamless Matting
Per Roll el 40 Yards, U.C0.
And a Pine Quality for $9 per Roll.
Headquarters for Baby Carriages I
Pioneer Furniture 'House
r iti F " '
BLRCK t an)
a New Supply of tho