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A Largo nnd Elegant "Stock of Mliscs nnil Chlldrcn'B Spring Hcol Shoes of nil
sues. Also, i Splendid Stock of
Cents' and Boys' Boots and Shoes.
KfRit?t Lo:j rort 8WOOH I ft
JOI ITT, 1. B
rat'.i-??53KSSftS&VA 3K L'rft . 1
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, LanrDS and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Coods,
PLUMBING, TIM",, COPPER AND
093 SHEET IRON WORK.
(Formeily with Samuel Nott).
Importer aud Dcnlci in
STOVES,. CHANDELIERS, LAMPS,
CROOKEKY, GLASSWARE, HOUSE FURNISHING HARDWARE,
AGATE IRON AND TINWARE.
Agent Hall's 8afe and Lock Company.
Beaver Block, - Fort Street.
t3$ Store formerly ocrupie.1 lv S. NOTT, op; osttc Sprockets & Co.'s Bapk. -XjSfl
Full lines of
A LARGE & ELEGANT
Stock of G-oods
Received ex Zcalandia,
J. T. Waterfiouse's
70J Queen & Fort Street Stoics if
Health is Wealth
Dn, 13. C. West's Veiive and HnAm TnEAr.
now. ConyuUJpis. Pits. Nervous NournlRiii,
lIonancbo.Kf'idusProstrntidn.niused by thoui-o
of uluohoJr tobacco, Wakefulness, Montul Uo-
mt, u BunrBmoo;jiciuo lof JIMitorin, Uzz.
proalRi, ."lottonins o tlio Brain, roaultlnK in in-
!v-y uuu jhuuiuk w jniEury, uorny nnti ueuiiif
In oitlior box. I moluntHry Losses unit Hpermator
rheca. caused Ijyuver-oxortionnf thnlrulii-tnlf-
sviuuiuru urn nw, juirrenni'&s, jjosii or. 1'ovmr
abuse, or ovcr-inttulKOuce. Kacli box conloino
one month 8 treatment. 61.00 n box, or nix boxes
lor SMW.sont by mall prepaid oa receipt of prieo.
1VK ttUARAXTKi: HIX JXi:
To euro any case. With encli ordor roeolrcil by us
for b!x boxes, uccorapanlod with S5.00, wo will
dona tha purchaser our written cunrnmcoto re
fund tho money if tho treitmunt does not flfert
a euro. (Jiuirantooa issued only by
HOI-iIwItea-JOIt tV; CO.
TB will j 11k bT rrwtrd lor aj cam ct Llrer ComiiUlst
wt caooot cur vrlih Weil's VVseUblc Urtr 1 llli, vrUa llit dlrto.
Iloutif tutctly tomplUJ llb. TLt7r punly T;eUIU,ui4
o(Ttrfll loRirf utltfAdlon. Coctr CoaUi. Im Uiti.cua
Ulibj 0U1i,9ScdU. Pm nil If ill docglill. U,n of
tooaUrfolu Dd tfflluUo&l. TLl rtnoitit ruaoufcclaff i oblr W
JOHN C. WhST & CO, 181 & US W, UiMllwu tl., ClKkl
f ih uii) li(i nit ly Kuil fitjiUt ii rudi ul s uatiuip.
4JolllMluv A: Co.,
WJiolcsalo nnd Retail Agents.
UONOLULU, II. I.
j t .raw.v.--r.rr?7;rt,vp i
Iovelties inXsimp O-oodLs,
A new Invoice of Lanterns, Kerosene "n of the very
Rest Qimlity, Stoves-, Knnpei nnd Tinware.
XIIiJE-lPJROOir SHINGL1S PAINT,
Ilccommemled by Fuc Underwi iters of Sun Francisco,
etc , etc. An neurit Protection against Fire.
Harden Hiand Grenades,
A Small Lot, to Close Consiemnent.
lliudware, Agrieultural implements, etc.
LLouIcrs for Ciutnge promptly at
x"X tended to. Particular attention
paid to tho
Storing & Shipping
of goods In transit to the other Islands.
Also, Black and White Sand
in quantities to suitjtt lowest prices.
Odice, adjoining E. P. Adams & Co.'s
082 y Mntunl Telephone No. 10.
TO THE PUBLIC.
Tie PaciJi;. .Transfer Go.
Olllco wltli O. K. Miller,
13 Jileichant Street,
Bell Tel., 377, Mutual Tel., 391.
J am fully prepared to do' all Itinds of
iliayngc, limiting or moving vorlc.ull of
which I will gutiraulco to execute faith,
02 lyl S. F. GRAHAM, Prop'r.
-J. I-X. SODP3EDR,,
(Successor to J, M. Oat, Jr. & Co,)
Dcnlers in all kinds of
Tito Latest Foreign Papers always on
hand at tho Gazette Block, Mefchaut
tSTThu English Admiralty Charts
always on hand. 1 by
RYAN'S BOAT BUILDING
SHOP, Hear of Lucas' Mill.
Great Excitement in Wales
about a Marvellous Cure.
Living Six Years Without
Going to JJctl.
Mil. KuiTOitt Whllo spending n few
days nt tho pleantil Fcasido town of
Aberystwitlt, Onrdlgnnshire, Wales, I
heard related what seemed to mo cither
a fabulous story or u nmivcllmis onto.
The story was that it poor smll'erur who
had not been able to Ho down in bed for
sk long ycais, given up lo die by all the
Doctors, had been speedily cured by
some Patent Medicine. It was l elated
with tho more Implicit confidence- from
the circumstance, lis was said, that tho
Vicar of Iilnnrystyil was familiar with
the facts, nttd could vouch for tho truth
of the repot t.
Having n little curlo-tty to know how
such stotles glow In tiiielllng, I took
the llbeiiy while at the village of Linn
nttvd tu call upon thu Vicar, tho Rev.
T Evans, and In cuipiiic about this
wonderful uiitc. Though u tolnl stian.
gcr to him, both he and Ids wlfo most
graciously entertained mo In a half
hour's conversation, principally touching
the caso of Mr. Pugli, In which they
seemed to take a deep nnd sympathetic
inteiest, having been fntnlllar with his
sullctings, and now lejoiceil hi what
scented to them a ntot remarkable cuic.
Tho Vicar tentarked that heptosumed
his iiiiino had been connected with the
report ftom Ids having mentioned the
case to Mr. John Thomas, a chemist of
Llauou. He said Mr. Pugli was former,
ly a lcsidentof their palish, but wus now
living in tho jiaribli of Llatnldcinol.'
He stiongly ollcllcd Jlr. Wm. Pugh's
chatactcr ih a lespectable fainier and
worthy of credit. I left tho venerable
Vicar with a livelier scns.e of the happy
relation of a pastor nnd people, feeling
that he was one who truly sympathised
with all who ute alllictcd in mind, body,
On my lctuin lo Aberjblwltb, I was
impressed with a dc-ire lo tee Mr. Pugh,
whose reputation stood so hlgli. His
faun is called I'ancom-Mawr, signifying
"above tho dingle," situated near the
summit of a smooth rouud hill, over
looking a beautiful valley in which Is
situated the lovely ivyinanllcd Church
of Llanddeinol. I found Mr. Pugh,
apparently about 4U yea rsolil.otmeuium
height, rather blight, with a pleasant aud
intelligent face. I told him I had heard
of his gieat affliction and of his remark
able mul, almost miraculous relief, aud
that I hill come to learn from his own
lips, what there was of trulli in tho re
ports. Mr. Pugh lcmarkcd that his neigh
bois had taken u kindly and bymp
alhetic interest iu his case lor many
years, but of late their interest had been
greatly awakened by a happy change in
his condition. What you leport as hav
ills' heard abroad, baid he, is substant
ially true, with one exception. 1 never
uncdrstood that my ense was ever given
up as hopeless by any Physician. I
have been ticatcd by several Doctors
hereabouts, as good as any in Wales, but
unfortunately no piescripllon of theirs
ever biought the desired iclicf.
Fifteen years ago, lie said, I first be
came conscious ol a sour and deranged
stomach and loss of appetite, which the
Doctors told me wns Dyspepsia. AVhat
food I could hold in my stomach seem
oil to do mo uo good and was often
thiown up with painful retchings. This
was followed after a time with a hoarse
ness aud a law 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 suilbcalibu, espe
cially nights, with clammy sweat, and I
would have to get out of bed and some
times open a door or window in winter
weather to till my lungs with the cold
About six years ago I became so bad
that I could not sleep in bid, but had lo
take my unquiet rest and dreamy sleep
sitting in an m mohair. My affliction
seemed to be working downward into
my bowels as well as up wauls into my
lungs and throat. In the violent cough
ing spasms which grew more frequent,
my abdomen would expand and collapse
and at times it would seem that I should
suffocate. All this time I was reduced
in strength so that I could perform no
nam labor ami my spnits worn conse
quently much depressed.
This medicine they administered, io
me according to the directions, when to
their surprise nud delight no less than
my own, the spasm ceased. I became at
case, nnd my stomach was calmed. My
bowels weic moved as by a gentle
cathartic, nnd I felt u sense of quiet
comfort all tluougli such ns I had not
before realized in many years. I could
walk around the house aud breatho
comfortably in a few hours after I had
taken the, medicine. I have continued
lo lake the medicine dally now for
something over two months, mid I can
lie down and sleep sweetly at nights
and have not since had a recuricnco of
those terriblo spasms and sweatings. I
have been so long broken down nnd re
dttced in my whole system that I have
not tried to perforin nny very hard out
door labor, deeming it best to be" pru
dent lest by ovcr-excrtion I may do my.
self injury before my strength is fully
restored. I feel that my stomach and
bowels have been and are being thor.
oughly renovated and renewed oy tho
medicine. In fact I feel like u new
Early in this last spring I had a still
more severe spasmodic .attack, nnd my
family and neighbors became alarmed,
believing that certainly I would not sur
vive, when a neighbor, who had some
knowledge, or hnd heard of tho inedi
clue, sent to Aberystwitlt by the driver
of the Omnibus Post, some seven miles
distant, and fetched u bottle of Mother
Bcigel's Curative Syi up.
I have been much congratulated by
my neighbors, cspeclnlly by the good
Vicar of Llanrystvd, who with hla svm-
f pathetic wifo have come three miles to
bheu tears of Joy on my recovery.
I bade Mr. Fugh good.bye, happy that
even one at least among thousands hud
found a remedy for an aggravating dls.
Relieving this remarkable case of
Dyspeptic Asthma should bo known to
the public, i beg to submit thu abovo
factB as they ure lolated to me.
20911 wlyl F. T. W.
h gniJy gailU'iiJK,
I'BIDAY. NOV. 12. 1880
ADAMS'S EXPRESS ROBBERY.
St. Louis, Oct 20. The Adam's
car attached to passenger trmn .'1 on
the St. Louis and Sim Fianctsco
Unilroad, which left this city nt
8:25 last'nlght, was robbed of over
$50,000 in cash between here and
Pacific Mo. From the meager re
ports, it seems Hint before the train
left this city a man giving the naino
of Cummings presented letters to
Express Messenger Frothingham
purporting to be signed by olllccrs
of the company, stating that Cttiu
ntings was about to take u run of
the line and asking Frolltinghatn to
give him the points. When' near
Mcramcc, the stranger overpowered
the messenger, gagged him and
bound him to the safe, after which
lie eooly rilled the car. He cut
open the bags containing, silver, but
took none of it. At Mcramcc the
robber left the train. Thu robbery
was not discovered until the train
readied Pacillc, when the express
car was broken open and Messenger
Frothinghaui found tied to the safe.
The express olllcials are reticent,
but admit that ovor 850,000 were
taken. The robber is imperfectly
.described as a tall dark man of pre
possessing appearance, dressed in
black, witli very large bands and
feet. It is' a singular coincidence
that he gavo tho name of Jim Cum
mings, the only member of the once
celebrated James gang who never
has been accounted for.
The stranger who gave the name
of Cummings to Frothinghain, the
messenger, presented to him a
cleverly forged letter bearing the
perfect fac-simile of the signature of
Barrett, the route local agent of the
express company at St. Louis. The
letter stated that it had decided to
put extra man on the route ; that the
bearer was he, ami that Fiothiii!
ham was directed to teach him the
details of the business. The stranger
was allowed to enter the car and
took great interest in all of the
movements of the messenger, ap
parently desiring to learn quickly
the ins and outs of the duties which
the letter stated lie was expected to
perform. The two men buiscd
themselves with the accounts, etc.,
and all went well until a point be
tween St. Louis and Pacific Mo.,
was reached. Frothingham was
busily engaged over his accounts
with his back turned to Cummings.
In the course of time it became ne
cessary for him to go to the safe
and turning to do so saw the stran
ger calmly sitting in his chair with a
cocked revolver level at his (Frotli
ingham's) head. Cummings cau
tiously approached the dumbfound
ed messenger and told him that if
he remained quiet and made or
raised no alarm lie would not be en
dangered. Frothingham had noth
ing to do but to submit. The rob
ber bound him hand and foot, pres
sed a gag into his mouth, tied him to
the safe so that ho could not move
and proceeded with his work. Tho
safe had been left open and it took
but a few minutes for the robber to
secure tho bank notes and valuables
in the shape of jewehy, etc. The
road at this point runs directly
alongside a high bluff whioh iii
places ovorbangs the track, making
the danger of wrecks fiom collision
with bowlders, which occasionally
fall from above upon the tracks
very great. Trains, therefore, slack
up at this point, and run slowly
until the dangerous place is passed.
This the engineer of train No. 3 did
as usual, and thus offered tbo rob
ber and easy means of escape. He
first locked all but ono door, stepp
ed out on to the platform, locked
the door from the outside and jump
ed off. Frothingham in the mean
time could do nothing to release
himself, not being able even to call
for help. Two hours later the con:
dtictor tried the door and hearing
some one struggling within suspect
ed something wrong and burst tho
door open, llnding Frothingham as
above described. He was quickly
released and told his experience.
The robber had tho start of fully
two hours and it was useless to run
back to try unci find him. Tito
train therefore proceeded on its way
and arrived in this city this morn
ing on its return trip. Frothingham
immediately sought the Superinten
dent of the company and was cl6sct
ed with him for some time, at the
end of which he commenced prepa
rations of his olllcial report, refus
ing to make any statement to out
siders regarding tho robbery, ex
cepting that the total loss would
amount to something over ,50,000.
The olllccrs of the company have
nothing to sa' of the affair. S, F,
CHINESE DEPLOMACY ILLUSTRATED.
Paris, Sopt. 18. A rather curious
incident occurred to the Marquis
Tseng whllo he was passing through
Paris. A reporter attached to tho
Fiyaro went to see him, and here
is the conclusion of the account
which ho gives of tlio interview :
"I put a final question to the
Marquis, ' What do you think of the
new policy of your ojd enemy, M.
Jules Ferry?'' 'Enemy!' hastily
interrupted tho old Plenipotentiary,
'I am not tlio enemy of M. Ferry
any more, I suppose, than lie is my
enemy. There have been between
us serious differences of opinion,
but all that is forgotten ; and I must
tell you that, I have all along be-
lieved and said tliot M. Ferry is a
true statesman, nnd perhaps tiio only
person worthy of tlio name you have
in Franco.' On my manifesting
some astonishment, tlio Marquis
emphasized his opinion by adding
that' this view wasshnrcd by all the
members of hie Government."
This gave rise to quite a stir in
the Ministerial camp. It was ex
plained to the Mnrqnls Hint iu Europe
praise is never bestowed on a fallen
minister, and next day tlio Fiyuro
announced tlinttlie Chinese Embassy
had sent it a correction. It was not
21. Ferry, but M. do Freeynct who
hud been referred to by the Eastern
diplomatist. This equally sincero
and spontaneous correction falls to
cxplaine how tho whole context
could possibly npply to M. do Frcy
cinct, who never had differences with
tho Marquis needing to be. forgotten.
Special to tho London Times.
SAD STORIES FROM BERLIN.
Out of a population of 1,200,000
in Berlin more than 150,000 arc re
ceiving public charity. Many of the
woikingmen here openly favor com
'in unity of wives. Divorces have
increased to lo percent of the mar
riages solemnized. The attendance
at the churches lias decreased to 2
percent of the adult population, and
of -18,000 funerals last year," nearly
30,000 were performed without any
religious ceremonies whatever.
Women Hock by thousands to tlio
city to obtain employment, and,
failins to get what they want, largo
numbers fall and are lost. This evil
has become &o great that strenuous
efforts are being made to avoid it.
The law of consent has already been
raised in a similar way as it was
done in New York and in England.
By such legislative enactment some
sort of protection is extended to
girls up to the age of eighteen.
Lodging-houses and benevolent insti
tutions have been established to aid
workingwomen,and a society of ladies
lias been formed, charged with pio
lecting, sustaining and counseling
women up to the ago of thirty-five.
Berlin letter to JN. Y.- Sun.
Henry Clay, after his return to
the Senate, was the recognized leader
of the Whig Senators, for he would
rccognizo no leader. His oratory
was persuasive and spirit-stirring.
The fire of his bright eyes and the
sunny smile which lighted up his
countenance added to the attrac
tions of his unequaled voice, which
was equally distinct anil clear
whether at its highest key or lowest
whisper rich, musical, captivating.
His action was the spontaneous off
spring of the passing thought. He
gesticulated all over. The nodding
of his head, hung on a long neck,
his arms, hands, lingers, feet and
even his spectacles, his snuff-box
and his pocket handkerchiof aided
him in debate. Ho stepped for
ward and backward and from the
right to the left with good effect.
Every thought spoke; the whole
body had its story to tell, and
added to the attractions of his able
arguments. But he was not a good
listener, and he would often sit
while other Senators were speaking
eating sticks of striped peppermint
candy and occasionally taking a
pinch of snuff from a silver box
that lie carried, or from one that
graced the table of the Senate.
Ben: Terley Poore's Eeminis
cenccs. FOR RENT.
THOSE VEKY DKSIRA
ble premises No. lOoNuuanu
AveillU- TKvnlltmr r-nntntna
8 rooms; airy bas-ement under all; kitch
en, p intry, bathroom and servant's room
nttachul, cairiago house, stable, fowl
house; all conveniently arranged; quiet
healthful lccilion; neat grounds, fruit
trees. Ten minutes' walk from Post
Oflloe. Enquire adjoining premises of
72 tf J. IL WOOD.
S. M. CARTER,
onjiand for pnle, lu quantities
to suit :
Departure Bay Coal, Newcastle Coal,
Hard and Soft Woo, ,v i I and Split
Cracked Corn, "
Orders are hereby soliejted and will
bodelivcrid at any locality "within lho
3Vo, 82 KINO 6TRJEET.
Iluth TcleplioneH. 187.
Hay, Grain, Etc.
Oil Cake Meal,
Order left at Ofllce, with N. P. Bur
gess, 8-1 King Street, will bo promptly
attended to. ' COly
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 .3PDPJa03P3RIA.TIOW BILL
appears in full, promulgated By 'Authority, on
Saturday, the 23rd October.
The edition is limited.
sure of beincr filled. First
at the low price of
DAILY BULLETIN OFFICE,
J. H. SOPER'S and T. C. THRUM'S.
Orders should be in early to be
come, first served ! Supplied
Only Hansard is to "be