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Ilnnolitlu. Hawaiian Hiatal?.
Draw Km iiango on tlm
Baul oi;ulUonila. t. IP.
And tbt-ir agents In
NEW YORK, UOSTON, IIONfi KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Holh'child & Son, London
Tho Commercial Dnuk Co., of Sydney,
The Commcroliil Hank Co., of Hyclnej,
The Hunk of Now Zealand! Auckland,
Clirlslchinch, and Wellington,
Tli Hank of Hritlsh Columbia, Vic
torla, li. 0., and Portland, Ot.
Transact a Genet ul Banking llnini""..
FledireJ to nolther liect not IVity,
Bat established for the benefit cf nil,
WKDXKbDAY. OCT. 0. 188G.
A CREDITABLE WORK.
The members and friends of the
Library and Heading Room Asso
ciation, which should include all the
readers of the Ih't.i.irrix, will be in
terested in learning thai the printed
catalogue which has been in course
of preparation for some time past is
substantially complete, and will be
issued in a few days. This cata
logue, which embraces all the books
belonging to the Association, in both
the reference and circulating clcpail
ments, up to the time of the last
sheet going to press over live thou
sand two hundred volumes in all
has been prepared and printed under
the supervision of a committee, con
sisting of Dr. C. T. llodgers and
Mr. II. A. l'arnielee, who have
devoted to their task an amount not
only of time, but of patient and
painstaking labor, which can only be
appreciated by those who have had
occasion to undertake work ot a
similar kind. The result is a book
which consists of one hundred and
sixty four double column pages, ex
clusive of title page and piefacc,
and contains about twelve thousand
The following brief extiacts ftom
the preface will give a good idea of
the plan and arrangement of the
work: "The catalogue, as indicated
on the title page, is divided into
three parts: first a general cata
logue embracing every department
of the Library except liction ;
second a catalogue of works of
prose liction; and third an ap
pendix consisting of such books as
were added to the library during the
preparation of this wotk, and too
late to appear in their pioper places
in Tarts I. and II.
The general catalogue is in what
librarians call one alphabet ; that is
to say, all the entries whether by
author, title or subject, are in
cluded in one continuous alphabeti
cal arrangement. The catalogue of
liction is in two alphabet, there
being, first an alphabetical index
of authors, with the works of each
author arranged alphabetically,
under his or her name ; and
secondly an alphabetical list of
the titles of all the stories. The
third part of the catalogue the
appendix calls for no special re
mark, the same arrangement being
used as in the body of the work."
To those who have had no expe
rience of such matters and have
given the subject no particular
thought, nothing may seem simpler
than to make an alphabetical list of
a few hundred, or even a few thou
sand books, but they who enter
upon the work of cataloguing on
any considerable scale, even after
study and preparation, will- find
their path bristling with perplexities
and difficulties. All of these, the
committee have, so far as the cir
cumstances of the case' and the
means at their disposal allowed, met
and dealt with in a very satisfactory
manner. It is no (lattery to sny
that this, the (irst work of the kind
issued in this country, reflects credit
alike on the enterprise of the Asso
ciation and tho intelligence and
diligence of the genlleuii'ii who
have had the immediate chaige of
A careful study of this catalogue
will probably afford an agreeable
surprise to many, as showing tho
general quality of the library to be
much higher and tho number of
really valuablo works much larger
than they had supposed. Two
hundred copies are being bound in
paper covers awl-will bo bold at ono
dollar each, which we are informed
is much less than tho actnul cost of
printing them, to say nothing ot the
labor of preparing tho work and
seeing it through the press. It is
to bo hoped that 4 ho members of
tho Library and especially those
who have been urgent in their
demands for a printed catalogue,
STVWlV. - &k,
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3itfarjjafcjPatopg BflgPlarmPjiMMiraJ SaaiHBiifclMgwWKMrea mmmammmmmmmmmmmmmm mi . - -
will respond promptly lo the provU
sion wliioli has been uitulc for their
wants and by supplying themselves
with copies at thu very moderate
price named, reimburse tho Associa
tion, in part at least, for tho heavy
expense they have incurred.
This morning's Advertiser under
takes to tell the public generally,
and Mr. Thurston in paiticular,
what is the percentage of the pro
posed increase of taxation. It is
an increase of 311J per cent as stated
by Mr. Thurston, the denial of the
'. C. A. notwithstanding. The
methods of computing percentages
are apparently unknown to others
than " the assembled wisdom of the
nation." Mr. Thurston might have
made his argument more explicit,
but he probably took it for granted
that all men had been trained to
understand the complications of
figures as well as himself. Let thu
critic put the figures on paper, work
it out fully, and he will find that the
Member for Molokai is right and
he, the eiitic, is wrong.
VALUABLE RECORDS IMPERILLED.
In looking over the items in the
Appropiiation Kill as it, now stands,
wc fail lo find any provision for the
construction of a lire-proof place ot
deposit for the tecords of the Sup
remo Court, it is not necessary for
us to point out patticularly the value
and importance of those records, or
to say much regarding the iriepai sl
ide loss the country would sustain
were they, as well as the other
papers in the archives of the Mip
rome Court, destroyed by lire.
These documents at present aie
no more secure from damage or dis
tructiou by lire or water in ease of
fire than is the ordinary slock ol
any tclail store. The Clerk ol the
Supremo Court lias done a good
work in arranging and filing the
papers in his charge, and it must be
a somcc of gratification to him to
know that his labors arc appreciated.
At the same time, he as well as all
others who have examined the pigeon
boles where these papers are stored
with just enough wood about them
to supply the fuel needed to totally
consume them must feel much con
cern for their safety from fire.
THE FAIR METHOD.
"It is well that the Government
should make a generous grant for
the education of Hawaiian youths
abroad (and Ibis, we trust, means
the highest education that can be
had in such branches of knowledge
as have a pralical value for the
whole nation) ; it would be better,
in our humble judgment, if it had
been positively ordered that the
selection ot s'uch youths should be
according to the results of competi
tive examinations, so that no sus
picion could be entertained of favorit
ism by any person or persons what
soever, and that the son of the
poorest native in the district might
have his chance to reach, by per
sonal met it, the highest place in the
nation open to him who has i cached
the size and conligiiialion of a man.
The opportunity of creating a health
ful stimuli! hu been lo-t. It can
never be created by bidding up the
prize of official -nlaiit-.."
The foregoing i I'nun llw Antlic'aii
Vturch Jliriiiivh, a periodical
which, more than any other journal
in this Kingdom, should be compe
tent to expioss the best opinions on
matters educational, from the fact
that its editors jut educationists of
recognized ability, both in theory
and practice. The views of the
Chronicle Will piobahly teceivc the
endorsement ol most thoughtful peo
ple. Indeed, we aie unable to dis
cover any ground of reasonable
dissent whatsoever. Aside from the
fuct that the educational institutions
of tliis country do not provide in
struction in those advanced stages
of learning, essential to finished
scholarship, or of that nature to
fully qualify a student for cither of
the leal ned piofessions, thu educat
ing of Hawaiian youths abroad has
tho double advantage of isolating
them from imdesirablo inlluences,
from which they cannot bo entirely
secluded at home, and of subjecting
them to influences of a more i din
ing natuio, and to belter habits of
thought. IJut the method hitherto
in vogue of selecting the youths sent
and educated at thu expeiim of the
public pin st', cannot bo defended on
principles of justice, fairness, and
common sense. The Chronicle' a
opinion, "that the selection of such
youths should bu according to the
resiiltsof competitive examinations,"
which is a reiteration of views ex
pressed in the Legislature when tho
vote was under discussion, seems to
us to point out tie only fair und
wiso ;nethod of selection. This
would give, brains, diligenco, and
ambition, tho entire stooloin-trado
of a poor hoy who works in 'a taro
patch, an equal chance with the
same qualities in tho son of a noble
man. Although the appropriation
for educating Hawaiian youths abroad
as it stands, is accompanied by no
condition tcqttiriiig its apportionment
in tlic'nianner indicated, neither is
there any restriction to prevent its
beingVio used; that i, devoted to
the education of youths selected
"according to the results of com
petitive examinations;" and it is to
be hoped that those who have the
management of the fund, will see lit
to dispose of that portion of it not
tequircd for youths now being edu
cated, according to the just and fair
1 1 Utii hay. Continued.
House fesuiued at 1 t-lfi.
Consideration of the bill relating
lo the appointment of two additional
judges of the Supreme Court.
Hep. llayselden moved the minor
ity report ol the committee be read
with the bill. Carried.
Hep. Itichardsou, on suspension
of the rules, read another minority
l court, simied by himself, recom
mending that sonic means be de
vised to pincurc the hearing of ap
peals by at least three justices with
out participation in the hearing be
fore whom it was last hcaid and
appealed from, which it is thought,
can be done by .having a Chief Jus
tice and three associates, and that
the house pass the proposed amend
ment to make the Judiciary Depart
ment more effective than at present.
Hep. llayselden moved the re
poit be laid on the table to be con
sidered, with the bill. Carried.
Hep. Kauliikou moved the bill be
considered section by section. Gai
ned. The first section was read.
Hep. Kauliikou moved the section
Hep. Thurston was in favor of a
change in the Supreme Court, but
he did not see that the addition of
two judges is going to do tiny good.
ISO change in the men is needed.
The fault is with the system by
which the same judge sits in banco
on appeals from his own decisions.
The bill doe3 not change the system,
and it cannot achieve the purpose
intended. If there is to be no
change in the system, tho addition
of one judge is sufficient.
lep. Dole read another minority
report signed by himself and Hep.
lias. J. S. Wai.ki:h, President
Legislative Assembly Sin: Your
special committee appointed to con
sider a certain bill, entitled "An Act
to provide for the appointment of
five Judges for the Supreme Court,"
introduced by Hon. J. L. Kaulii
kou, respectfully report as follows:
The bill in question is imperfect, in
enacting a radical change in our
Judicial systoin without furnishing
the provisions for making such a
change effective, and if passed,
would result in the residence upon
the other islands of two sets of
Judges, to wit: Judges of the Su
preme Court and Circuit Judges, of
different rank and powers, and yet
with equal jurisdiction in matters
appertaining to writs of habeas
corpus, dower, partition of real
estate, affiliation of bastards, adop
tion of children, and to probate of
wills and appointment and discharge
of administrators and guardians.
This state of tilings, your committee
think, would result in confusion and
conllict of authority, and offers no
public benefit to overbalance the
Your committee are ot opinion
that there is no necessity for an in
crease in thu number of the Judges
of the Supreme Court. The reason
offered by the advocates of said bill,
to wit: that our present system
furnishes litigants with no satisfac
tory Una) Appellate Court, requires
a dilfcreiit icinedy from the one
proposed; merely increasing the
number of Judges of the Supreme
Court would not euro the present
defect in our system of appeals.
Your conunittco feel that this dc
fect'is a serious one, and must be
removed us early as possible, but
they mil of opinion that a general
revision of the statutes Relating to
tho Judiciary is necessary and de
siiable to this end.
Your committee favor tho plan
suggested by tho lion, member from
Liliuo nd Kolpn, to wit; tuit tho
jurisdiction of the Circuit Judges
be inci cased lo correspond with the
present jurisdiction of thu Judges of
thu Supremo Court in Chamber and
Jury trials; that two Ciiouit Jus
tices bo appointed for the Island of
Oahu ; that tho Supremo Court bo
deprived of original Jurisdiction and
retain only appellate jurisdiction in
banco, and that its present forma
tion of three Justices bo continued
permanently; and to this end we
recommend the passagu of the
amendment of articles Go and G8 of
tho Constitution, now before tho As
sembly ; and that a commission of
three bo appointed to revise the
statutes relating to tho Judiciary
and report to the next session of the
S. K. Do'u;, Chairman,
The hon. member spoke &t length
on the question.
Thu provisions of tho bill arc in
dctlnitct incomplete and inadequate,
llu did not think tho membors of
tho house, tired and worn, at this
latest stage of the session, wero in a
fit state to deal with so important a
measure as this one.
NJoblc Kishop thought the house
ought to go slow in dealing with the
Judiciary. Ho gave a succinct his
tory of the judiciary of the King
dom from its origin to the present
time, making special reference to
tho services of the first Chief Jus
tice, Mr. Lee, whose, portrait hung
on the wall over where the lion.
Noble was standing. The measure
recommended by the member for
Liliuo and Koloa was niucli the safer
of the two.
Rep. ICaulukoii said thu bill only
proposes to repeal certain sections
of the Civil Code. Thu appointment
of two additional judges will not
lessen conlldencc in the Supreme
Court. The present law originated
many years ago, since which time
the circumstances of the country
lmvc changed, and he thought it was
time to place the judiciary on a
Hep. Hichardson addressed thu
house at some length against the
Minister Dare said a remarkable
feature of the discussion was the
unanimity that seemed to prevail
respecting the necessity of a change.
On the general question of the pro
priety of a change, the five members
of the select committee to whom the
bill hud been referred, are practic
ally unanimous. The only question
seemed to bu in the means to be
adopted for effecting the change.
Members say there is a defect here
and he 'would say, icinedy it at
Hep. Hichardson moved to amend
the first section by inserting the
words "three associates" instead of
"four associates." Lost.
Hep. Thin ston moved the first
section be laid on tho table. Lost.
The same member moved the ayes
and noes be called on the passing ot
the first section.
The section passed on the follow
For Gibson, Creigliton, Ivanoa,
Dare, Kuihehini, Bush, Kaae, Par
ker, llayselden, Keau, Lilikalani,
Kaker. Kaulia, Kauliikou, Pahia,
Kaunamano, Nahale, Kahinu, Aholo,
Kaukau, Kauai, Palohau 21.
.Against Kishop, Katihi, Wight,
Hichardson, Dickey, Thurston, l'ae
haole, Dole 8.
Sections 2, 3, I, and G passed.
Rep. Dickey moved an amend
ment to section 7, as follows : The
Chancellor shall reside at Honolulu
and the Vice-Chancellors shall re
side one each on the Islands of Ha
waii, Maui, Oahu and Kauai, at
points to be designated by a ma
jority of the Court.
Hep. Kauliikou moved the section
pass as in the bill. Carried.
Sections 8 and U passed.
The bill passed to engrossment
and the third reading was set for
House adjourned at 1:15 to 10
o'clock Wednesday morning.
' YVr.DN'KSDAY, Oct. Gill.
House met at 10 o'clock. Prayer
by the Chaplain. Present : Minis
ters Gibson, Creigliton, Dare, Iva
noa; Nobles Cleghorn. Bush, Kaae,
Walker (President) ; Heps. llaysel
den, Lilikalani, Baker, Kaubi, Ainu
ra, Kaulukou, Pahia, Kaunamano,
Wight, Nahale, Nahinu, Aholo,
Kaukau, llichardsou, Dickey, Kaai,
Paehaole, Kauai, Palohau.
Minutes read and approved.
Rep, Hichardson reported two bills
Rep. llayselden read the bill given
notice of yesterday to amend sec
tions 1!) and lo, session laws of
1882. The bill provides that the
taxation be one per cent.
Rep. Kaai moved the bill be read
a second time by title. Carried.
Rep, llayselden moved the bill
pass to engrossment, to be read a
third time Thursday. Carried.
Rep. Paehaole moved the Molo
kai committee bo requested to pre
sent their report immediately.
Rep, Kaulukou moved tho resolu
tion be laid on the table. Carried.
The same member moved that the
thjrd reading of tho judge's bill bo
the first order of the day. Carried.
Third reading of tho bill for the
appointment of two additional
judges of the Supreme Court'.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the bill
Third reading of the bill for the
prevention of Collisions at sea. Re
ports of Committed on Commerce,
on the bill, were also read.
Rep. llayselden moved the bill bo
read by title, Carried.
Third reading of the bill to
vent adulteration of collee.
Rep. Nahale moved the bill pass,
Third reading of tho bill to regu
late the observance of Sunday.
Noble Cleghorn moved tho bill
Till! Al'l'KOrUIATION 1III.I..
Third reading of tho Appropria
tion Bill, (continued).
Rep. Kaulukou moved to take up
the items relating to payment of
Judges of the Supremo Court. Car
ried. The same member moved to in
sert, Third Associate Justice, 810,
The same member further moved
to insert, Fourth Associate Justice,
Jlourd tf Education. I
Hep. Kauliikou moved the Item,
Industrial and lieformatory School,
Slo,000, bo raised lo S20,0u0.
Hep. Dickey moved tho item bo
at S 10,0110.
Passed at S20,000.
Rep. Kauliikou moved tho itom,
Repairs and Permanent Improve-'
ments to Girls' Boarding Schools,
81o,000, road, repairs and perma
nent improvements to all Horn ding
.Minister Gibson moved to amend
as follows: Repairs and improve
ments to Hoarding Schools, S20,000.
The Minister also moved to amend
the item. Scholai ships at Oahu Col
lege, S7S0, to read, Nine Scholar
ships at Oahu College or any depart
ment thereof, S720. Cariied.
Hoard of Health.
Hep. Dickey moved the item',
Seci clary Koatd of Health, $G,000,
Passed as in the bill.
Hep. Richardson moved the separ
ate items, salary of physicians,
amounting iii the aggregate'to SJ8.
000, be amended to read, salary of
district physicians, 850,000. Car
ried. Rep. llayselden moved (he item,
medicines to bu distributed gratui
tously, 810,000 be 818,000.
there are 100 patients under the
Japanese treatment at the Kranch
Leper Hospital, and it is proposed
to place 100 patients at Molakoi un
der the samu treatment. For this
and other reasons staled, he did not
think the amount in the bill suf
ficient. Hep. Dole thought this item was
increasing very fast. The Secre
tary of tho Koaid of Health had not
fulfilled the law of adveitising for
tenders for medicines, etc., for the
hospitals. 1 hu system of giving
medicines indiscriminately and gra
tuitously was demoralizing to the
people. Ilawaiiaus weru as ready
lo pay for what they get as other
people. It Ginci'iimcut officials
were icqiiired to comply with the
law, and give the Government the
benefit of all discounts, the ex
penses might be materially reduced.
Minister Gibson said the Japanese
treatment seems to be producing
very satisfactory results. Medicines
lor that tieatincnthave to be obtained
by life Government from Japan.
The medicines distributed gratui
tously to Ilawaiiaus make but a
comparatively small part o'l the ex
penses. Thu terms on which the
Hoard of Health obtained medi
cines from Ilollister Ac Co. and Ken
son, Smith & Co. are better than
anyono, not in the trade, could ob
tain from dealers abroad. With re
gard to Government officers taking
commissions from dealers, it was a
tiling he knew nothing about in his
own depot uncut, and if come to his
knowledge that any officer under
his direction did so, he would dis
miss him forthwith.
The item passed, $18,000.
House toolc recess at 12:l.r to
1 :S0 i m.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7th,
At 10 a.m., at my Sidwioom, 1 wil
sull ni I'n Id ic Auction a lull line of
('(mii-iliie; in putt f Dry GooiIh,
Clothing, Crcckcry, Glaiswmu.
Lumps, Grocirie-, l"ai;s No. 1 nn ' 2
Sulmi. Tins Oriiol,ers.&Coin Beer,
1 GO Quarter Boxes Fresh California Raisins
Al-o at about 12 o'nlc ck noon, a,
pi'chil hut. 1 1'
Kmlri'lv new, eiiiisi-tiiia; of Muck
WiiInuiMiirblcTiip lli-dr'noin Sillies,
Ash Murlile Top l!cdiooiu iSnite.-,
Maple, hi dun in Suiie!--,iSflJcdsteudp,
Ash A Cheriv, Spring MiUikh'h,
Hiilr Top Chairs, Table-, OhnmK
Mm a, Lounge, etc., also i-evcrnl good
t new Phaeton and C!a nice lirike.
50 It J. LYOXs7Auetr.
II vlng now pursed into ihu hands
of ii)i-poiif,llil. (millet, is (in panel at
short notice to do till Washing In a Su
perb r Mnnuer. A coml lnniblo
3R ES X XJ O rJO 1 0 W
lias been liiiule from the 'scale of
former rute,, mid 1
Satisfaction Is Guaranteed to AI
"Who will' favor tho Establishment
with a trial. IflOtf
'TO .A.a.I&X'ViE: !
13 x lHcino W. II, Dlmond, conslittlug
of a Uno lot of
mini Made Brakes !
Now Stylcp, Several Sols of Now
Harness, and Lot of Whips.
Auctioneer and Commission McrchauU
www lwij ij.ui.ji Jtaavr
By order of the .HiIIom' Homo Soolctv,
I will sell i.t Public Auction
Wodnesday, Ootobor 13th
At to o'clock a. in., ni the building
known as tlin Sailors' Home, Motchant
Street, tho whol i f tlio
3 TLT JE8, Pf J. rJ? XJ RE
Cotituh.td In suld building, con.
el tb yof
l!edste;td, Maitret.-c, Fi-ather Plb
lows Sheets and Qullf, Toilet Sets,
Clnlr, Tnb!e, Minors, Minting.
Monpilto Ntt, l.amjM, Stove unci
Ai d in 1U u'eh.ek noon, all of the
(Except the Foundations of Stone)
Roofed With Slate.
The Terms of the sale aio Oisli, and
Ibiildliigs lulu: cuilicly temoved within
)!0 ihiys nit ! Mile, tuiil posses-ion .will be
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
50 (It Auctioneer.
rpHE UNDKHSIGNKD having been
i ni pointed Assign o of the estate of
Lee Viii4j lvce, of Kan, Hawaii, a binU.
nipt, nil persons indebted to mid i-s.
t-ite.lre. lion by notified lo pay the same
Inmiedlalely to tli undersigned
W. o PAltKE, As-lgnii!.
Honolulu, Oui. il, 1880. C0 4t
pAl-T. AND MRS. t RYDKR wish
J In up ess their heartfelt ihmiks
and platitude t iriends and nc(imin
liincu fir the nssisliui''e and many kind
hujS . received during; llie last !cktieB
and death of llieir li'nilicr, S. It. Durham.
Honolulu, nuuiliii'titli, 188(1.
A YOUNG WIDOW LTVY desires
si pic-inn foully in light house
kicking a d t iking cire if baby; Is
will n In nnkuhiroulf gL-uuially usulul.
A YOUNG WOMAN, ulucated, de
Mies n po ition n Govirms in a
fiunPy, or us Companion to a L uly, ha3
no objecti m to light houtc work. Ha
hei n on the Ishiims mihiu years, and cm
found li us lmniiia'.
Apply to or address
J. E. WISEMAN,
Giiiiir.il Bush es Agent,
15 1 iv Campbell's Block.
Ui:iNG my abur,co from the King.
J- uoin Mr. A. Uiirlunberg will aeU
lor inn under 1'ower ol Attorney.
A8 lit OHAS. J. H1H HEL.
New Photograph Rooms.
OVER NicholV tore. Fort stnet,
next the Sl'ioollng Galleiy, Plc
lurus, Portraits and views. Fiist-cluss
woik. .Satisfaction gu.muiteed.
?0 ly .1. A GONSALVES.
COTTAGE TO LET.
FURNISHED OK UNFURNISHED.
AGotlng! on Lunalilo and l'likoi
Streets, turnislied complete fjr House-kct-ping.
Uho of horse and carriiige;
large garden. Apply to
CHAS. .1. PI8I1EL,
18 tf Cor. Fort & Hotel Sts.
Choice Property for Sale.
LOT CORNER OP FORT AND
School streeii", belonging to Mr.
M. Louisson. Knquiru at "the office of
M. S. GHINBAUM & CO.,
28 lm Queen Streets.
The Inter -Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on li.md for side.
Steam Family and Blacksmith. Coal
and a general iissrutuient of
415 Bar Iron. fly
Fop Yokohama fi Hong Kou,
The Splendid Al lion St' am Ship
ill (all for Yokohama and Hong Kong
on or About
OCTOBER 8th, '86.
For freight and pussnge apply to
H. HACKFELD & CO, Agents.
V U-DiaiO . H. CO.,
& King, Commander,
Leaven Honolulu each Tuesday at
4 p.m., touching at Lahalnu, Muu
laea Bay, MaUena, Mahukona, Ku
wailiae, Laupnhoehoo and Hllo.
Returning, will touch at all the
al ove portB, arriving at Honolulu
mbcIi Sut n "'n nfiirn"
Hew York Line !
ME SSHS. V. II. CROSBMAN & MtO.
will luivo an Al vtssel loading in
this Lluu to leave in till Ni ycmh'r.
Thogrcatir purl ol'oidira sent f nward
by Mail of October SUril, will probably
be in BMbon.
in UARTLB & COOKE, Agents.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Huvo just icceived a few moro
Great Excitement in Wales
about a iYiarvctlous Cure.
Living Six Years 'Without
Goiiijr to Bed.
Mn. EtuTfH: M bin leiidtnj: a few
days ul the plnv-anl -eiipidu lown of
Abcriatwilli, t nn i .iimhiic, iiks, I
Ileum nhitid whut vu-nud to me either
a fiiliuloiis nt(it oi a iiiiiixi.dlnits ciins.
ThoHory whs ihntn pool nilh-nr who
had not ln.cn able lo lie douu In I etl for
sl longytniH, gheti up to die by i.ll llie
Doctots, lnul been bpuiliij ciued by
sonic I'aleul Mcdl- inc. it uii? lululut
with the nun o Implicit ctiiifidcnLu from
the elicumptiinre, a wi.a viiil, thai tliu
Vietirof Llauiystyel us li tullhii Willi'
the tact, anil could Vouch I .1- the Until
of the repoit.
Having ii. Utile ouilot-lty lo knmv how
such stories giow in iiMeliiug, l took
the Hbeily while at the village m I Inn.
ryttvd lii call upon the Vicar, the ttitv.
T. lOviuiti, and to cmpilic nhntii this
wonderful cure. 'Ihotiuha total fttuii.
ger to him, linlli be and his wife most
graciously cntert'iincd mc In a half
hour'sconvei t-atlott. principally touching
the case of Mr. I'ugh, in which lltey
seemed lo tnku a dec)) and sympathetic
nit ui I'M, having hecu fumlliiir with his
sullcrlngs, and now lejolced In what
seemed lothein a most leniatkablectue.
The Vlctir iimmked that hcptcsuilicd
his name had bec-u connected with the
report fioni his having meniloued the
case 10 Mr. John Thoituib, a ehemLst of
Million. lie mill tor. I'ugh wis, former
ly a resident oi ihcir palish, bin was now
living in the puihh ot Lhuiddeluol.
He strongly vouched Mr. Wm. l'ugh's
character as a resiiectiildc lainier und
woithv of ciedil. I left the vinurablu
Vicnr with a livelier tense ot the hnppy
relation ol a pastor and people, feeling
nini no wus emu wao irttiv syinpiunitvu
with all who arc utllictcd lismind, body,
On my leltnn lo Aberjslwith, 1 wtis
nuprcsbiu Willi a detltc to sec air. l-ymli,
whtisc reputation stood o high. ills
fium is called lJiuicemi.M.iiwi,sigiyi tying
"above the dingle," situated y6ar the
summit of a smooth loiitid hull, over,
looking a beautiful valley inwliioh is
situated the lovely ivyuuuuld Chinch
of Lhuiddciuol. "1 found Mr. I'ugh,
apparently about 40 yea i old. ol me. ilium
height, iniliur slight, with a plcta-ant and
intelligent face. I told h,un 1 b.ul heard
of his great ntnictioii tiiidloi' his leininU.
able and almost minicuious tellcf, und,
that I hnd come to learn fioni his own.
up-, wnai uieie was wt tiutn in Hie ie
Mr. Pnjrh icmml;Hl that hit neigh,
bors hud taken a kindly and svmp
mitotic iulctest Infills case lor many
years, but of laic llieir inteiest hud hem
greatly awakened' by a buppy change iu
his condition. Vhutyou lepmt us hav
ing heard abroad, wild he, is subitum,
ially true, with? one exception. I never
understood thtJt my case was ever given
up as hopi-li-is by any Physician. I
have becu-treated by soveinl Doctors
hereabouts, ns crooil us iinv in AVuli-a. hut
-mi fcfi innately no pic-ciipiion of theirs
ever Drought llie (leaitcu relief.
Fifteen years ago, hu said, I flist be
came conscious ol a tour unit ilerungLd
stomach aud lo.s ol appetite, which tho
Doclois told me was Dytpepsia hat
lood I could hold in my stomach seem-,
ed to do me no good and was often,
thrown up with painful millings. This
was followed after a time with a hoaisc
ness and a raw soreness of the thtoat
which the Doclois enlleej bronchitis,,
unci I was Healed for that, but with
little Micuess Then came shoitncss of
btenth and a sense of suffocation, espe
cially nights, whh clammy sweat, and L
would have lo get out of bed aud some
times open a door or window in winter
weather to till my lungs with the cold,
About six yetus ago I became so bait
that I could not sleep in bed, but bud to
take my unquiet. rest and dreanii sleep
sitting in an armchair. My. utlliclioit
seemed lo be working downward into.
my bowels as well as upw arils into my
lungs and throat. In the'violent cougli.
ing spasms which grew more fieeiucnt,
my abdomen wmihf expand and collapse
arid at times it would seem thai I should.
suU'ncute. All this time I was icduced
In strength so that I could perform no
hard labor and niv snliits we'" consu.
quenlly much deptesscd.
.hiuuy in tilts last spring I Intel a still
moro severe bpasmodiu nitaik, and my
family and neighbors became, alarmed,
believing that eeitainly I would not sur
vivo, when a neighbor, who had some
knowledge, or had heard ot the mcdL
cine, sent Jo Aberystwilh by the driver
of the Omul bus Pom, some seven miles,
distant, and fetched a boltle of Mother
Seigel's Curative Syrup.
Tliis medicine limy dministeret lo
me according to tho directions, when to
their suiprie and delight no less than
my own, the spasm ceasid. 1 becamo at
ease, and my stomach was calmed. My
bowels weie moved ns by a gentle
cathartic:, and 1 fell a sense of tpjict
com fori all ihiongh Mich as I had not
before realized in many years. I could
walk mound the house and bieutho
comfortably in a few limns after I hail
taken the medicine. Ilinit continued
to take the medicine dally now for
something over two months, aud I curt
lie down and sleep sweetly at nights,
and have not since hud a recuricnco of
those terriblo tpasms and sweatings, I
liii'vu been so lung bioken down und re
duced in my whole system thai I haves
not tried to perform any veiy haul out.
door labor, deeming il best lo be prti.
dent lesi by oviji. exertion I may do my.
self injury bntuiu my stiength is fully
restoied, I feel lhat my stomach and
bowels have been anil ate being ihor
oughly lenovatpil mid icnewed by tho
medicine. In fact I feel like a new
1 have been much congintulatcd by
my iielithhorc, especially by tho good
Vicnr of Llaurysijd, who with his sym.
pathetic wife have coinu thue miles to
shed tears of joy on my tiTovery.
I bade .Mr. Pugh gootl.bye, happy that
even one at least among thousands had.
found a remedy for mi agginvatingdia.
Believing this remaikablo cafe of
Dyspeptic Asthma should bo known to
thu public, beg to submit the above
facts us they are iclatcd to mn
SOniiwly F. T. W.
Ilaw'nOairiiigeMiinf'gCo., fin 1C0
E. O. Hull & Sou, fmwlsuo) 100 100
Hell Telephone, 33 10
O. Brewer & Co., 101 IPO
Woodlawn Dairy, 00 100
Walluku Sugar Co., 07 100
Walmanalo, 170 1(X
HtarMill, Ufi &"(
Reciprocity Sugar Co., fO 10C
Ice Company, 87 100
Intor.Island S. N. Co., 0105,
L. A, TnUItSTON, Stock Uroket
38 Merchant Sticel 151 ly