Newspaper Page Text
.'" " :. .
,,-J. - -- .---,-.'-. v " - N V- ,
A Largo and Elegant Stock of Misses and Children's Spring Heel Shoes ot nil
sizes. Also, a Splendid Stock of
Cents' and Boys' Boots and Shoes.
JOHN ITT, 1 8
Granite, iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE andRUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIM, COPPER AND
(Formerly with Samuel Nott).
Importev unci Dealer in
STOVES, CHANDELIERS, LAMPS,
CROCKEHY, GLASSWAHE, HOUSE FURNISHING I1ARDWA11E,
AGATE IRON AND TINWARE.
Agent HalFs Safe and Lock Company.
Beaver Block, - Fort Street.
Stove formerly occupii"! liv S. NiJT, opposite Sprockets & Co.'b Bank.
A LARGE & ELEGANT..
Stock of Goods
Received ex Zcalandia,
J. T. Waterhouse's
7 Queen it F"it Street Stores, tf
Health is Weal
Dn. E. C. West's Nebvk anp IIuain Tiieat
KENT, n Ruarantood Bpcclfio for Hyatorin, Uizzi
nw. Convulsions. I'ita, Nervous Neuralgia,
of alcohol or tobneco, Wakofuliious, Mental Do
prosalon, Softening of tho Drain, rifcultinu iir In.
sanity unci loading t misery, docny nuil ilpitlh;
l'reraature Otl Ako, Harronnene, Loss of l'owi-r
in cither box. Involuntary Lohbos and Hpiirmutor
rliocii, caused by overexertion of tho brain, uelf.
nbuse, or oyor-inclulgenco. Ench box contains
ono month'a treatment. SI. 00 a box, or nix boxen
lor $5.00, Bont by mail prepaid oil rocoiijt of nicu.
WE GUARANTEE MIX JiOXICH
To euro nny case. With encli order received by mi
for six boxoa, uocomponiod with $3.01), wi will
Bend tlio purchaser our written nuaruateo to i i
f and tho money it tlio treatment docs not tllict
u euro. G uarunteos isuuod only by
JJOXCjlMUMSIt As CO.
VEwtllfrtbtWr'ftrl tartar caMof Urtr Complaint
ttyiptptU, ftlck Wndvib; (Bdlgiuloq, CootUjtlon or CMtlrruui,
HcaiwtcirtwiUi Wtit'c VrnUkltUTirllUifWtD tb dlrte
llostw itrktly compiled wilo.' Tbtytr jwnty TttUlU,ao4
btfttUll to kIt itiifMlloa. Sugar CoUJ, Mrg toi(t,io
UUIoff SQpUU, SSctnll, yr tU y $i dmjeUtl. JJwaf tf
KHuWrMls u4 ImlUltou. Ttl uula toanufcturd oulr lj
IOI1N C. WLST CO., JSI & Jt3 W( IfadUoa fcl-, CUmjj.
IM kUl 4cUt Mai 1 taU tri iU vo Hcilft of 9 fi t lUH IV
JTJdlllHtor fc Co.,
Wholesalo and Itctuil Afiouts.
pWPPiBrBiS'E ATM E NTfej
Pacific Hardware Co., L'd,
HONOLULU, 11. 1.
TVoveltiets in DLaxixi Goods,
A new Invoice of Lanterns, Kerosene Oil of the very
Best Quality, Stoves, Ranees and Tinware.
FIRE-PROOF SIIINGH-iII! PAINT,
Recommended by Fire Underwriters of San Francisco,
etc , etc. An actual Protection against Fire.
Harden Hand Grenades,
A Small Lot, to Close Consignmcilt..v
Full lines of Hardware, Agricultural Implements, etc.
OootlH toy Every Steamex. ., 07
JT. HOPP Ac po
" -.74 King Street.'-
MauufacturFrff-and. Iifporturs of all
i". kindB of
Furniture & Upholstery Goods
FINE BEDDING A SPECIALTY.
All kinds of Jobbing promptly attended to.
CHAIRS TO RENT
ForBalln or Paitics in small or largo
80 quantities, ly.
JJ li A. Y x ir, is .
1.1. i.uleiK for Cartage promptly nt.
l tondt-il to. Particular attention
paid to the
Storing & Shipping
of goods in trunxlt to. the other Islands.
Also, Black and White Sand
In (jusinUllffl to suit tit lowest prices.
Olllue, adjiiining E. P, Adams & Co.'s
0r)3 ly Mnttiul Ti lipliniin Ni. lit.
JT. I-3L. ISOPEB,
(Successor to J. M. Oat, Jr. & Co.)
Dealers lu all kindB of
Tho Latest Foreign Papers nlwayp on
hand at this Gatetle Hoct, Merchant
tSrThe Englieh Admiralty Charts
always ou hand. 1 by
K VAN'S . BOAT BUILDING
SHOP. Rear of Lucas' Mil).
Great Excitement In Wales
about a Marvellous Guro.
Living: Six Yours Without
Going; to Bod.
M. Eoitiiii!-While spending a few
days at tho pleasant scasido town of
Aberystwith, Cardiganshire, Wales, I
heard related what seumed to me either
a fabulous story or u marvellous cure.
The story was that a poor sufferer who
had not been ablo to lie down lu bed for
six long ycarH, given up to die by all the
Doctors, had been speedily cured by
some Patent Medicine. It was rulatcd
with the more implicit confidence from
the circumstance, as wns said, that the
Vicnr of Lhmrystyd was familiar with
the facts, and could vouch for tho truth
of the report.
Having a little curiosity to know how
such Htories grow in travelling, 1 took
tho liberty while sit the village of Llau.
ryetvd to call upon tho Vicar, the Rev.
T. Evans, and to enquire about this
wonderful cure. Tliouih a total strati,
ger to him, both ho and his wife most
graciously entertained mo in a half
hour's con vcrcatlon, principally touching
the enso of Mr. Pugli, in which they
teemed to take n dep and sympathetic
interest, having linen familiar with his
sullcrings, and now rejoiced In what
seemed to them a most remarkable cure.
The Vicar remarked that he presumed
his name had been connected with tho
report from his having mentioned (lie
cane to Mr. .lolm Thomas, u chemist of
Llauon. Ho said Mr. Pugh was former,
ly a resident of their parish, but was now
living in tho parish of Llanddolnol.
Ho strongly vouched Mr. Win. Pugli's
character as a respectable farmer and
woithy of credit. I loft tlio vcnerablo
Vicar with a livelier sense of It o happy
relation of a pastor and people, feellnc
thai ho was ono who truly sympathised
with nil who arc nlllicted in mind, body.
On my return to AberyHtwilh, I was
impressed with ii desire to seo'Mr. Pujrh,,
whose reputation stood so IiIrIi. His
iaim is called Pancom-Mawr, signifying
"above the dingle," situated near tho
summit of a binooth round hill, over,
looking a beautiful valley in which is
situated tho lovely ivymanlled Church
of Lliinddeinol. I found Mr. Pugh,
apparently about 40years old, of medium
height, rather slight, with a pleasant and
intelligent face. I told him I had heard
of his great aflliction and of his remark
able and almost miraculous relief, and
that I had come to learn from his own
lips, what there was of truth in tho re
ports. Mr. Pugh remarked that his neigh,
hord had taken u kindly and symp
athetic interest in his case for many
years, but of late their interest had been
greatly awakened by a happy change in
his condition. What you report ns hav
ing heard abroad, said he, is substant
ially true, with one exception. I never
uucdrstood that my case was ever given
up as hopeless by any Physician. I
have been treated by several Doctors
hereabouts, os good as any in Wales, but
unfortunately no prescription of theirs
ever brought the desired relief.
Fifteen years ago, ho said, I tirct be.
came conscious of a sour and deranged
stomach and loss'of appetite, which the
Doctors told mo was Dyspepsia. What
food I could hold in my stomach seem
cd to do mc no good and was often
thrown up with painful retchings. This
was followed after a time with a hoarse
ness and a raw 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 suffocation, cspc
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 fill my luugs with the cold
About six yeais ago I became so bad
that 1 cpuld not sleep iu bed, but had to
take my unquiet rest and drcamj sleep
sitting in an armchair. My ailliction
seemed to be working downward into
my bowels as well as upwards into my
lungs and tnroui. in tnc violent cougn
ing spasms which grow more frequent,
my abdomen would expand uud collapse
and at times it would seem that I should
suffocate. All this time I wns reduced
in strength so that 1 could perform no
hard labor and my spliits weri consc
quently much depressed.
This medicine thny udministercd. to
mc according to tho directions, when to
their surprise and delight no less than,
my own, the spasm ceased. I became at
case, and my stomach was calmed, My
bowels wcie moved as by a comic
cathartic, aud I folt a sense of quiet i
comfort all through such as I had not 1
before realized in many years. I could
walk around the house and breathe
comfortably in a few hours after I had
taken the medicine. I have continued
to take tho medicine dally now for
something over two months, and I can
lie down and sleep sweetly at nichts
and have not since lind a recurrence at.
mose icrriMio Fpasms unit sweatings, i
have been so louir broken down and re.
Mluced in my whole system thnt I have
hoi ineuiuj'uijuini uuj very jiaru iiui-
door labor, deeming it best; to bo pru
dent lost by over.eXcrtion I may do my.
self injury before my stren'gth.is fully
restored. I feel that ray stomach and
bowels have been and tiro being Uior.
oughly renovated and renewed uy the
medicine. In fact 1 feel liko a new
Early in this last spring I had a still
more scvero spasmodic attack, and my
family and neighbors became alarmed,
believing that certainly I would not sur
vlve, when a neighbor, who had some
knowledge, or had heard of tho medi
cino, sent to Aberystwith by tho driver
of tlio Omnibus Post, some seven miles
distant, and fetched a bottle of Mother
Seigcl's Curative Syrup.
I have been much congratulated by
my neighbors, especially by tlio good
Vicar of Llanrystyd, who with his sym
pathetic wifo have como three miles to
shcil tears of joy on my recovery
i uauo air. rug
gh good-bye. happy that
even ono at
. T . - .
i east among mousanus uaa
found a remedy for an aggravating dis.
Bolicylng this rcmarkablo caso of
Dyspeptic Asthma should be known to
tho public, I bog to submit the above
facts as they are related to mo.
209 It wly F. T. W.
fytw gnliij gttUti.
WEDNESDAY. DEO. 1, 188G.
MAPPING THE BRAIN.
GOOD 11ESULT8 VOll MAN THAT IIAVK
COMK FltOlt VIVISECTION.
A remarkable surgical operation
wns described at the meeting of the
British Medical Association, held on
the 13tU tilt., by Surgeon Ilorsley
of tho Bloomsbitry National Hospital
for tho paralyzed and epileptic. The
patient upon whom the operation had
been performed was exhibited by
the successful operator. The case
is a very interesting one, becauso it
allows how great progress has been
made recently in brain surgery and
in the art of locating the soat of
disease at the surface of the brain
before tho surgeons's instruments
are used. It also shows once more
and in a striking way how much has
been gained for the human race by
experiments upon living animals.
The patient exhibited by Dr. Horsley
was treated for epilepsy. It was
decided that his skull should be
opened in order that the cause of
irritation might be removed. But
at what point should the opening be
made? Was it possible for tho
physician to locate accurately the
position of the morbid growth be
fore the surgeon should begin bis
work? A spot on the skull was
pointed out, although there were no
external indications by which the
physician could be guided or as
sisted. At that spot the skull was
opened. Thero a tumor was found
embedded in the brain substances.
This tumor, with a portion of the
brain surrounding it, was removed.
The cause of irritation having been
taken away, the patient ceased to be
an epileptic. Before the operation
was performed he had been a great
sufferer, and both the frequency
and the severity of bis fits had been
increasing. When he was exhibited
at Brighton, one month after the
operation, the fits had not returned.
Two other patients whose skulls had
been opened for tho removal of
diseased structure or morbid growth,
were shown at the same meeting by
Dr. Horsley, but in these cases the
physician had been assisted in loca
ting the seat of disturbance on the
surface of the brain by external
marks, caused by injury in one case
and by trephining in the other. The
surgeon's treatment of these patients
was successful, but for obvious rea
sons the first case was far more re
markable. In the first case the point
at which thp skull should be opened
was determined solely by the fact
that the patient's fits began in the
muscles which act upon the loft
thumb. Knowing this the attending
physician also knew that the region
of the bram which excites or governs
the movements of those muscles was
irritated by something that should
be removed. He knew under what
part of the skull that part of the
skull that part of the brain service
could be found. He pointed out the
part of the skull which covered that
part of thp brain. ; thp surgeon re
moved the bony cpveaing'i the
tumor was revealed and taken out. .
The art of locating accurately in
this way the seat of disturbance has
been developed by a long series of
experiments upon the brains of living
animals. It is one of the greatest
of the results that have been at
tainedby what is commonly called
vivisection a broad term which
cavers experiments of many kinds,
U'Bome of which do not necessarily
fall under a strict difinitlon of the
word. By the side of this art the
nt of surgery has been developed
nu improved by means of vivisec-
on. Ability to locale the irritating
rowth and- ability to remove it
thout killing the patient have been
tamed alike, in great measure by
experiments upon living animals,
The results are already of great
value to mankind. N. Y. Times.
THE LAST OF THE WHALING FLEET.
Tho steam whaler Orca, com
manded by Capt. G. F. Bauldry,
arrived in port this forenoon. This
is the last of the fleet, and tho figures
for the season of 188G can now be
completed. The catch of the Orca
will bo moraorablo for years to come.
She took 21 whales and brought into
port 1,900 barrels of ol and. ?8,Q0Q
pounds of bono. In a'cold, loy nnd
generally hard season, this is con
sidered by all the whalemen a great
achievement. It is several years since
any such catch was made by any
vessel, and then it was in a season
when whales were very plenty. The
Orca came down from the Fox
Islands in seventeen days under sail,
leaking some and a little damaged
by dragging over rocks in tho dan
gerous navigation of the Arctic.
Blio brought a small fortune at
reigning prices for oil and bone.
Capt. Bauldry reports that five inoro
whales, large ones, would have been
taken in addition to what ho had,
but for tho lack of skill of an in
competent boat-steerer, "There
would not have been room to stow
the oil on the ship, but I could have
taken care of tho bone," said Capt.
A great record has been mado by
Capt. Bauldry. During tho past
ten years he has taken 130 bowhead
whales and a great number of Bperm
whales, This last three seasons, in
three steamers, ho has taken 5G
bowhead whales. Ho is now eixty
thrco years of ago, but leads all his
juniors. lie has been whaling since
184G and has followed the sea Jifty-
Ho felt much' pleased
his great voyngo this
Tho first whalo was
taken by the Orca, April 4th, in tho
ico in Behring Sea. Tho last was
taken October 1 lth off Herald Island.
The most of the catch wns taken off
PoinfBarrow. Many whales were
seen of Herald Island, but at times
the weather was such thnt the bont
could not be lowered. It was a hard
season. It was impossible to take
observations many days at a time.
Navigation was of comparatively
little value, tho ship sailing much
of the time on the whaling grounds
by the lead soundings. Tho five
whales alluded to as lost, were en
countered in July and August. S.
s STEEL RAILROAD TIES.
The Mexican (Vera' Cruz) Hall
way Company has, in an experience
of two years, thoroughly tested
steel tics. The road began using
steel tics In 1884, nnd has now some
20,000 of them on its bed. So satis
factory has the experiment been
that some 40,000 more have been
ordered from England for use this
year, and it is proposed to put in
from 40,000 to 50,000 per year
hereafter. The "life" of a steel tie
is considered as indefinite, but it
may safely be sot nt from thirty to
fifty years, tho former being an
American estimate by a competent
metallurgist. The steel tie is now
produced in England where tho
manufacture has been so extended
as to make the production very much
cheaper than formerly for live
shillings apiece, or $1.25 gold. By
chartering its own vessels the Vera
Cruz Company can land its steel
ties here at a cost which permits
their extensive use. It may be set
down that the outside cost will not
exceed $2 each, Mexican silver.
The wooden ties which the steel ties
are replacing on the Vera Cruz line
range in price, according to the
quality of wood, from 90 cents to
$1.G2, silver. The latter price is
paid for the zapote tie, a very hard
and durable wood. The best white
oak ties last from five to six years,
the red oak about three years. In
India the steel tic, sent out from
England, is displacing even the teak
tie, one of the woods, aud tho change
is being made on tho score of eco
nomy. In using the steel tie the
expense of spikes is saved. Mexi
ALAKEA & KING STREET
and sec tlio
j Cutaway Carriages
He has for tale cheap, before purckas
74 ing clsowhere.
E. O 6CJ1UHAN.
Sec'y ii Treas.
Iron, Cumberland Goal, Hard
I And all kinds of ;
Carriage and Wagon Materials.
Having now pasted into tho hands
of responsible parties Js prepared at
shoit uollco to do all Washing In a Su
perior Manner. A considerable
has been made from the scale
former rates, and
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to' All
Who will favor tho Establishment
with i trial. B0
Crystal Soda forte
.Ginger Ae, Cream Soda,
Lemon Soda, Lemonade, fc'arinparilla
Fruit byrups aud Ei-sencoa aud
mado fmm tho puro Apple, all of which
we guarantee to be the beat.
tST Wo also
invito parties intending
etariinir stores for
tho sale of iced
drjnks and wishing fountain supplies,
to call on us beforo going elsewhere.
Toil Crystal. Sola forks,
P.O.Box U37, Honolulu.
Bell Telephone, : :
Mutual " : :
THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY
APRIL 30th-OCTOBER 16, 1886.
The First and Only ' -f
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 L3P0PJEtOaPItI.1,IOrsT DBIH.IL,
appears in full, promulgated By Authority, . on
Saturday, the 23rd October.
The edition is limited.
sure of being filled. First
at tho low price of
REMEMBER! The Only Hansard is to be . -
had at the all
nnv DIM I ETUI nCEIPC '1
1 1 Afl II I III' I m I I IV III llll HJeLJbf
298 7 , SI
J. H. 80PER'S and T.G. THRUM'S. M
Orders should be in early to b&
como, first served! Supplied
- ' JI