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FAMILY DRUG STORE.
J. 31. SMITH & CO.,
HAVE RECEIVED PER LATE ARRIV
als, a New Assortment of Drugs and
Eudi' SarMparflla, Towssend'a do.,
Ayer' do., Bristol's do.. Shaken' do..
Boot do., Ayera'. Cherry Pectoral,
Balsam for the Lungs, Balsam of Wild
'Cherry, Hypo-phosphites cf Lime Soda,
Confound Extract of Buchu, Capsules,
Thorn' Extract, Crossman'a Specific,
PQlj and Ointments, of various kinds.
Liniments, Plasters. Fectoral Fumigators,
Sponges, Hamburg Tea, Lflj White,
Fumigatinc Pas till, Trasses,
J. R. Cook? Nipples, Nipple Shield,
Lubin's and Pinaud's Extract;,
Toilet Articles, Lip Sake,
Indelible Pencils, Xtw lnTcntlon.
. - Hair Restorers and Dressing,
Syringes, Leeches, etc., etc., etc
Drnpi of all kinds,
Corner of Port and Hotel streets. 11-tf
,-TTAS OPENED HIS SHOP OX KING
"XX Street, next door to Horn's Confcctisn
arj Shop, and o"ers his services in all branch
es of .Plumbing. All Jobs will hereafter bo
executed with promptness and in a thorough
IF I X Us
DR. RADWATS PILLS Dose For
Regulating the Liter, Stomach, Bowels, and
Kidneys, Ont PiU at .Yiyii. For Obstinate
Diseases and Chronic complaints 4 to 6
evtry 24 hours. As a Dinner Pill, one Pill
one hour before diuin? wilt ensure a good
appetite, and healthy digestion.
Dr. BADWAVS PILLS are
COBPOUXDED FKO.U VCf.
TABLE EXTRACTS, Coated
With Street Guru, and nrc the
best, qulckctt, nutl surest Purga
tive, Aperient. Antl-BlIIou uiid
Cutlmrtlc Slctllclno known to
One ofDr, Had. way's Pills con
tains more or the nctlvc princi
ple of cure, and ivill act quicker
on toe idver, Bowels. Stouiut-Ii,
Kidney, Bladder, Blood, &c.f
than four or six or the ordinary
common Purgative Cathartic
Pills sold under various names,
'or than ten grains of Blue .Tlnss.
TRUE COMFORT FOR THE AGED AND
OTHERS AFFLICTED WITH C0S
TIVENESS AND PARALYSIS OF THE
ONE TO THREE OF BADWAY'S PILLS
once in 24 hours will secure regular evacua
tions from the bowels Persons who for "iO
years hare not enjoyed a natural stool, and
hare, been compelled to toe injtdi.ru, hare
been'cured by a few doses of Midway's Pills.
New Albany, Ind., March 12, 1S67.
For forty years I hare been afEcled with
costiveness, and for the last twenty was com
pelled dally to resort to injections to secure
an eradiation. In December last I com
menced the use of Rad way's Pdls. After
tnVSnft a few doses, my lirer, stomach, and
bowels were restored to their natural strength
and duties. I hare now a regular movement
once a day, and, although 0 years of a?e,
feel as hearty and strong as I did 40 years
Dr. Badway, X. Y. Tnos. Bedpahi, J. P.
Persons engaged in .Paints, Minerals,
Plumbers, Type Setters, Goldbeaters, Miners,
as they advance in life, will be subject to
paralysis of the bowels ; to guard against this,
take a dose of Radway's Pills once or twico
a wees: as a Preventive.
- DR. RADWAY'S PILLS CURE ALL
Of the Stomach, Liver, Bow
els, Kidneys, Bladder, Xcrvous
Diseases, Headache, Constipa
tion. Costlveuess. Indlzcsiion.
Dyspepsia, Uillousnc.vt, Bilious
Fever, Inflammation of the
Bowels. Plies, and all dcrantre-
stent, of lkt Internal Viscera.
One to six boxes warranted to
effect a positive cure. Purely
vegetable, contuinins no mer
cury, minerals, or deleterious
Dr. Radway's Pills sold by
all Druggists and Country mer
chants. . Price. 25 Cents.
HIGH ENDORSEMENT FROM THE
MEDICAL COLLEGE OF PRUSSIA.
Is in receipt of an important official docu
ment, signed by the Professors of the
"Medical College of Breslau, Prussia,
embodying the result of an
EADWATS EEGULATJHQ PUIS.
" The Faculty of the College state in their
report that efUr a cartful aid minute ezzmim
Uat, they have the honor to state that "the
pills are not only free from every substance
Injurious to health, but are composed wholly
of - substances end elements promotive of
digestion, and certain at the same time to
act favorably upon the nervous system, io,
&c They state, further, thit the injurious
rumors set adoat by the Prussian apothe
caries originated "in a mean spirit of trade
jealousy, excited by the creat celebrity at
tained by the Pills within a very brief
Signed on behalf of the College,
DR. PHIL. THEOBALD WERNER,
Director tf tin Pdytechxic Burttru.
DR. TTESgEj JmtMrjtant.
w In cases where natural evacuations are
essential, take six of Radway's Pius an' pnl- !
Yeroe them, take tne pill powner in water i
, , tn li.lf Vvrtr fi.v will !
Tale. We nave known toe most distressing
pains of Gastritis, Bilious ChoBc, Inflamma
tion, Congestion, &c, stopped, and the re
tained irritating humeri expelled from the
bowels in thirty minutes by this treatment
It Is however, better in chronic cases to take
the pills as they are, and W them gradually
dissolve In the stomach. These Pills possess
IS utr wctest degree ealnaroc, apenenL
kA JL cr
do not weaken or debilitate the system or
say of iss organs, and will lerre the bowels
regular aad healthy. They purify and equal
ise the circulation of the blood. So conges
ties or iagassuiaSoB win occur while the
tystesk nsder their influence. Price 25
eeaU per box, or 6 boxes for oaa dollar.
3EFox Sale Joy
Crime &- Brignam, Sam Francisco,
K. H. McDonald t Co, San Francisco,
Aad '.fry all Jtraggittt and Country
" 11 - XcrctUat. Pt
TXSUTUUECTIOX OF CRETE.
Omer Pasha, fall of confidence in his
military skill, believed that he had but to
show himself, and the insurgents, awe
struck, would hasten to surrender, and
give up a hopeless contest; but events
proved his anticipations to be incorrect.
As soon as he left Canea, he was assailed
by repeated and unlooked-for attacks. All
the defiles were strongly fortified, and ho
vainly endeavored to dislodge tho Chris
tians who defended them. As soon as bis
back was turned, the country ho had
taken possession of was at onco re-taken
by his obstinate antagonists. His con
voys, when venturing to any distance from
the sea-shore, were intercepted, and his
means of communication with the forts
constantly cut off. Under these circum
stances, ho became filled with revenge
ful wrath, and, in traversing the dis
tricts of Betimo and Mylopotamo, he
destroyed and burned down everything he
met on his way. The richest province of
the Island was changed into a wilderness;
Lassithi shared the same fate. The
Turks no longer made any distinction be
tween the villages inhabited by insurgents
and those which submitted to their au
thority. All were burned down, and tho
Christians, withont exception, murdered
in the most disgraceful manner their ears
and heads being exposed in the public
squares of the cities ; the wounded merci
lessly beheaded, and whole families burned
olive in their own houses. M. Murray, oc
English naval officer, Mr. Dickson, H. B.
M.'s Consul, Mr. Tricoa, .French Consul,
I and several others, bear witness to the
Things came to such a climax that all
j the foreign agents, without exception,
( could no longer refrain from showing th.'ir
i indignation. On the 21st of July, the
i French Consul wrote a dispatch to the
I French Charge d'Affaires at Constantino
ple, which, after describing the barbarous
conduct of the bachi-bozouks, finished by
stating that "the Turks bad proceeded
from powerlessness to wrath, and from
wrath to extermination."
On the same day, Mr. Dickson sent to
Mr. Ellis, the English Charge d'Afiairesat
Constantinople, a sirailir dispatch, in
which he requested him to let him know
if, in case hostilities did not cease, foreign
ships could not be allowed to take away
from the Island the Christian families who
would like to leave it. In the following
week, the Consuls of England, France,
Russia, and Austria, horror-stricken at the
increasing cruelties, addressed to their re
spective Governments, dispatches worded
in identical terms, informing them that
" massacres of women and children were
daily taking place; that the proper au
thorities were unable to repress the insur
rection, or put an end to the atrocities ;
and that it wa3 absolutely necessary, on
the score of humanity, that the women
.and children should be taken away to
The statesmen of Great Britain have
always aimed at acting consistently in
all points of their foreign policy, and as the
maintenance of the integrity of the Otto
man Empire is one of the principles form
ing the basis of their policy in Oriental
affairs, the English Consul received by re
turn of mail a dispatch, in a postscript to
which it was stated " that there were no
reasons justifying English ships in taking
Cretans from their country to Greece."
Mr. Mnrrav. who had communicated his
wish to save some of the victims from the
i,:. , n t. ...... ..-j
let the matter stand, and informed that
nothing was to bo changed from his former
instructions. This is certainly a very log
ical course, but are there not circumstances
in which those who hold in their hands
the fate of their fellow creatures, may
think that a moment of compassion, or a
movement of sympathy, is still better
than all the skill of the world ?
Notwithstanding the attitude taken by
England, Russia and France sent instruc
tions to the commanders of their squad
rons in the Levant, by which they were
! authorized to take away from Crete the
women, cnildren and old people desirous
of escaping from the evils of the -ar.
When this decision was made known to
him, Fnad Pasha protested and fulminated, J
but after reflection, he declared that the
troops and ships under the command'of
Omer Pasha would not prevent by force
the embarkation of the fugitives. It was
the only means' left to Turkey to avoid a
more cruel humiliation. The Russian Em
bassador declared that if they attempted
to hinder the Russian ships from accom
plishing their mission of humanity, the
commanders had instructions not to mind
it, but to go on. Omer Pasha showed the
same discontent when he saw the Russian
and French vessels, lie wanted, as Prince
Gortschakof used to say, to suppress the
insurrection by suppressing the population.
and they had untimely interfered before he
tad done his task of destruction 1
One can easily imagine the rapture of
gratitude with which that disguised inter
vention was received. In several trips,
the French ships took away 5,000 people ;
the Bussian, 4,800; and Austrian and It
alian Ehips, a great number of families, so
that at the end of August, Mr. Ellis esti-
number of persons who
left the Island during that month at 13,000.
In the meanwhile, Omer Pasha, trans
ported with passion, and depressed with
shame, had returned to Canea. He was
fully conscious of the bad aspect of his
affairs. The insurgents, more sanguine
than ever, were in possession of the whole
Island, tthile his army wa3 reduced to half
its former number through tickness, and
the enemy's fire. The Pasha of Egypt
was recalling home what remained of hi
troops. A profound discouragement was
predominant in all ranks of tho army ; offi
cere and soldiers were equally tired of the
protracted war. Money was very scarce,
and the Pashas and Beys were the only
ones who received any salaries. Those
who had been most favored had not seen
any coin for more than eicht months!
With the few thousand men left him, and
with an empty treasury, Omer Pasha was
unable to attempt any new enterprise. Tho
capture of the Arlxtdi, which the Turkish
Government extolled as a victory, was of
no importance, for hardly had the bold
vessel been seized, than it was replaced by
the Enosis and the Crete.
In tho month of Juno, the representa
tives of France, Italy, Prussia, Bussia
and Austria communicated to the Porte
identical dispatches, received from their
Governments, by which "the Turkish
Government was requested to assemble
a Committee of Inquiry, composed of Ot
toman functionaries, accompanied by Eu
ropean delegates nominated by ths re
spective Embassadors; said Committee
to go to the spot and ascertain what were
the wants and desires of the Cretans, and
after the close of their investigations they
would be called upon to form a resolution."
Fuad Pasha answered in a, very ably
written dispatch, that " ho would not take
part in those inquiries before knowing
whither they would lead. If the Powers
were decided npon respecting the principle
of the integrity of the Ottoman Empire,
and if the hypothesis of an annexation of
Crete to Greece was discarded beforehand,
he declared himself ready to examine, in
the most conciliatory spirit, any other pro
posed scheme; but if they admitted the
possibility of an annexation, it was pre
ferable not to resort to tho plan of in
quiries at all."
The Sultan had mode np his mind cot
to abandon, unless obliged to do so by
some crushing- defeat, one of the most
beautiful provinces of his Empire a coun
try where there were 100,000 Mussulmans.
From his point of view, Fuad Pasha
was right. " There was no reason for re
monstrating any longer with the Porte,
which, in order to conceal, under an ap
parent deference to the desires of Europe,
its want of power, gave orders to the
Serdar Ekrem that he should not under
take another campaign. A general
nesty wa3 proclaimed, and six weeks were
allowed to the volunteers and insurgents'
to lejve tho Island. The Grand Vizier,
Aali Pasha, promised to go and see what
should be done. This was cot what the
European Cabinets desired, and they there
fore hastened to throw aside their respon
sibility, declaring to the Saltan that "as
he htd been regardless of their advice, he
would have to suffer the consequences of
his, acts, and that he could no longer
reckon on their moral support, under any
When Aali Pasha was in Crete, he
somewhat modified the old system of ad
ministration, but not in accordance with
the wants and wishes of the Cretans, who
are at the present time left alone to de
fend their own rights. Most of the vol
unteers, officers as well as soldiers, have
returned to Greece, cot excepting the eel
ebrated Coroneos, but the native captains,
disdaining tho promises made by Aali
Pasha, ore stitl standing on the defensive.
Aali has divided tho Island into depart
ments, and appointed officers to take charge
of them, who, when they went to assume
their authority, were received as enemies,
and obliged to resign their positions, re
maining, 03 it were, Governors inparlibus
The Divan is seeking amongst its high
dignitaries some one willing to accept the
title of Tali of Crete. Mussurns Bey.
Embassador of the Sublime Porte in Lon
don, and Aristarchi Bey, Minister-Besi-dent
in Berlin, have declined the honor.
"When, at the end of Febmary, 1868, the
Sultan recalled Aali Pasha, affairs were in
precisely the same condition as in Novem
ber, 1867, after the cruelties of Omer
Pasha. Christians and Mussulmans are
on the gut rive, and skirmishes take place
when the Turks go out of the forts in
which they are garrisoned. The Enosis
and Crete continue to bring the insurgents
provisions and European goods.
How long can this situation last! It is
difficult to tell. The energetic and absti
nent Greek race has but few wants, and
can bear for a long time the hardest priva
tions. On tha other hand, Turkey, with
its scanty finances, and tho threatening
attitude of some other parts of its fron
tiers, can not remain indefinitely in the
statu quo. For the last two years, the
Saltan has cot collected any imposts from
that rebellious Island, and it colts him
several millions per month. He has to
maintain there, at great expense, a large
number of troops and a blockading squad
roc. The question cow is, whether the
patriotic obstinacy of the Cretans or the
pride of the Ottoman Cabinet will bold
oat the longest. .
If no complication occurs on the north
ern limits of the Empire, by which the
Sultan may be forced to renounce Crete,
it is possible that the Cretans may submit
for a time, in the hope of seeing again
their wives and children. Greece will cot
be able to sustain, many months more, the
harden imposed npon her. From 20,000
to 30,000 refugees are supported by sub
scriptions raised by the Greeks from Liv
erpool to Calcutta, from Alexandria"' to
Odessa. However small tho allowance to
each exile may be, yet it is marvelous bow
that small Kingdom has borne for so many
months such a heavy charge 1
In the uncertain state of Europe, we
can not foresee the destiny in store for
this brave and unfortunate people, bat
having arrived at tho last page of our
work, we can not help quoting, as a con
cluding remark, the following words, bor
rowed from tho correspondence of Lieut.
Murray, who baa been an attentivo and
sympathetic eye-witness of the struggle :
" Tho Turks have acted, during the whole
of the insurrection, in such an awkward
and disgraceful manner, that they havo
ten times deserved to lose the Island of
Crete." Geoegit P.esot.
TrtmsiiU-d by m. rEXAED.
Dlsttxvce oftue Sara.
A new estimate of the sun's distance re
minds us that this important astronomical
element still remains unsatisfactorily de
termined. The discovery made, not many
years ago. that the accepted value of the
sun's distance was some 3,000.000 miles
too great, was reluctantly admitted by as
tronomers, It was easy, indeed, to show
that they might justly be proud of having
determined the sun's distance even within
this apparently enormous range of error.
Uut none the less, it was unpleasant to
have to admit that they had largely over
valued the accurancy of their calculations
or rather of the observations on hich
their estimates bad been founded.
That astronomers should havo been in
error on this point, and vet that astronomy
should bo spoken of as the most exact of
tee sciences, may seem perplexiogao tnoso
who ore not familiar with the tree quality
of that exactness which is sought after by
astronomers. It resembles in a sort tho
accuracy of tha horologisfs art. We
kuoiv this is in no way dependent on the
scale in which clocks or watches may be
constructed. The great bands which sweep
over the dial plate of a cathedral clock, and
the delicate hands of a pocket chronome
ter, are equally well adapted to indicate
tho flight of time. And, in like manner,
the scale of the solar system might have
been many times less or many times great
er than it actually is, and yet the planets
would cave swept on their stately courses
precisely as at present.
it mar not be amis3 to point out bnelly
what is the nature of tho problem astrono
mers have sought to solve :
Imagine a prisoner confined in a room
which has a single circular window, only
six inches in diameter. Suppose him to
be provided with accurate instruments,
and conceive that directly in front of tho
window, and somewhat more than a mils
off, there is an object, say a steeple
whose distance he wishes to determine.
Then a moments consideration will show
that whatever the accuracy of his instru
ments, and whatever his skill in nsing them,
ei, mu uis oase line ot oniy six; incues,
ne could cot expect an error oi less than
at least calf a mile in bis result.
The position of such a prisoner corres
ponds closely with that of the inhabitants
of the earth, limited to their little globe,
less man a.uuu miles in U anieter, as. a
base from which to estimate the distances
of the sun, upwards of 90,000,000 miles
nut m some respects our prisoner is
better situated than the inhabitants of the
earth. A single observer, using, in one
place, a single set of instruments, is. not
troubled with the numerous important
considerations which affect the valuo of
the work done in two observations situated
on opposite sides of the earth. Different
observers each with his peculiar, prehaps
variable, "personal equation" must be
employed; or else a'single observer, hav
ing completed a series of observations in
one hemisphere, must commence a new
series (when, perhaps important changes
may have occurred iu his observing quali
ties) in another.
iN ow, to return for a moment to our
prisoner.. If there were objects interven
ing between him and the steeple, and if he
bad by any means obtained certain knowl
edge of the relative distances of these ob
jects, it is clear his power over his problem
would be greatly increased. .Let the read
er look from opposite sides of the window
at objects ncequally distant, but nearly in
the same direction, and he will immediately
see the sort of uso our prisoner might
make of the knowledge spoken of. llo
may not indeed, know the exact mathe
matical principles involved in the problem,
nor would this be the place to explain
thera, bnt be will sec that tnere is some
thing tangible and appreciable in tho new
form of observation.
Now, the "observer on earth has, at long
intervals an opportunity of grasping at
some such aids as we have conceived avail
able to our prisoner. Venus and Mercury
occasionally pass between us and the sun,
ana by observing their transits carefully
from different parts of the earth, astrono
mers have been able to gain jaster concep
tions of the sun's distance than they conid
otherwise have obtained. All the difficul
ties, however, which we have mentioned
above are involved in the solution of this
lonn, also the solution of the problem.
Tet, with no other aid, and with the
comparatively inefficient instruments of
the last centnry, astronomers managed to
determine the suns distance with wbat
may fairly be termed wonderful accuracy
certainly within one-t.nrtieiu part oi tne
true distance. This is as if our prisoner
should determine the .steeples distance
within 50 or 60 yards.
But astronomers of the present day,
using a variety of delicate methods, into
whose, nature we need not here enter,
have arrived at mora trustworthy results.
It is hoped that during the transits of
Venus in 1SU and 18S2 these results
may be improved upon. Yet even now,
we may note as a great achievement of
modern science the following series of
values, differing little (proportionately)
among themselves, though well separated
from the old determination 95,274.000
miles: The German astronomer Hansen,
making use of a peculiarity in the' moon's
motion as guide was led to the value 91.
700,000 niles ; Stone of the Greenwich Ob
servatory, was led by the same means
(only the peculiarity was estimated by
other instruments,) to the value 92.400,
000 miles. Winnecke and Stone from olt-
sprvations of Mars, obtained, respectively.
tne values 91-30IMNXI miles and 91,300,000
miles. Estimates founded on a compari
son of the velocity of light as determined
by the experiments of Fizeau and Fou
canlt with the astronomical determination.
give a value of 91,500.000 miles. A meth
od employed by Levemer, and founded on
a peculiarity of the .earth's motion, gives
yi.tXXJ.UUU miles. And, lastly, tha new
estimate obtained by Simon Xewcombo
III. b.) rounded on observations oi Mars
in IS62, make the sun's distance 92,400,
000 miles. The mean of these values is
91,771,000 miles, or nearly 630,000 miles
less than the greatest estimate.
t rom the above results, it wiu be seen
that astronomers over estimated the accur
acy of their calculations, when they ex
pressed the sun's disUcce asi if it were
known correctly within a thousand miles.
But we may justly wonder at the results-
recorded. Returning to our illustrative
prisoner, it is as if his estimates of the
steeple's distance differed from their mean
by less than 14 yards.
Sensations CosNtciKD vmi jt StkaM'
boat F-xtlosion. Charlss B. Lewis, for
merly local editor of tbeLangsing (Michi
can) Democrat was blown np by the ex
plosion of the boilers of the steamer Jfiiy-
nacia, while on Ins way to accept a situa
tion on tho Maysville (Kentucky) BuEetin,
At the time or the accident ho was sup
posed to be fatally injured, but enw, after
a lapse of mora tnau tbreo months, ho
writes op tha following first class "sensa
tional," narrating the circumstances of tho
disaster, and bravely evincing his deter
mination to keep a "stiff upper lip :
When I bought my ticket. I asked tho
clerk if tho Jfaanolia was considered
safe boat. He looked nt mo with a half
sneering, half-pitying expression, and re
plied by inquiring it I had ever traveled
"Well, no not above tho nverage.
"Then you'll learn something by and
oy. cc continued.
I did. Was seated in the cabin, between.
an ox-colonel of a Georgia regiment and a
Cincinnati pork dealer, and we were all
talking over tho impeachment .matter.
My fellow passengers soon became heated
and nugrv. Tbey were cursing Congress
and the President across my head each
one as he felt and I was looking for a
mass. Their angry talk soon collected a
crowd, I had ju3t got np from my chair to
escape tho coming fracas, when I heard a
yell or agony, and before you conid have
counted three, np through tho cabin, and
almost under our feet, camo a huge jag-
gru muss ui iron.
ror an instant thereafter I was coa
scious or what was going on. I saw tho
cabin roof lifted up, heard tho angry hiss
of steam, .the crashing of timbers, and a
cr from the injured and frightened pas
sengers that will never be forgotten. Then
I was lifted off my feet; felt an intense
pain in wo back of my head, and a biting,
stinging sensation over my entiro body.
Sixteen days ' afterward 1 nwoko in tho
Commercial Hospital nt Cincinnati.
knew that I was badly hurt, but could cot
remember now or where I was injured.
As 1 afterward ascertained, I was blown
out of the cabin into tho river. When
the explosion occurred, the steamer was
just roundine the bend above California,
nugging pretty close to the Ohio shore to
avoid the heavy current. I must bavo
taken a jump at least two hundred feet,
as I was picked np closa to the bank. The
survivors were conveyed down to the city
on a tog, and here comes the only joke I
Mn ,i;cnPA. : tKA ...1 1 ir.:.
From some cause or other my faco was
turned to as deep a black as negro ever
wore, ana i was accordinrly treated 03 one.
A dead-cart sent down from the hospital.
and side by side with two wounded darkies,
lying on a mattress, I was earned up.
. Ice mistake was not discovered until the
, surgeons commenced shaving the hair off
to get at my broken skulL I was suppos
ed, for the first two days, to be a deck
hand, but a telegram from my wife to the
eidtorof tha Enquirer, who came and
hunted me np. soon set the matter right.
r i 1: . i i ... , V ,
uu uBieuiig iu uie uospiiai i inquired
cow badly i cad been curt. I he only an
swer I received was " keep still." Con
sidering that I could move neither hand
cor foot. I regarded this advice as entirely
thrown away. But it did not take roe
long to find out that, first, there was an
uncomfortable "air hole" in the back of
my head ; second, the sight entirely gone
from my left optic and the skin peeling off
my face and ears ; third, that I bad been
steamed, or cooked, from head to heel, in
eluding both arms; and lastly, that the
doctors bad just pulled me through a se
vere attack of pneumonia. Remained in
the hospital twenty-nine days, and then
concluded to go home. Hud not yet been
able to leave my bed, but accompanied by
my brotner-in-law, u. 1. itulison, isq.,
who had nursed me from the third day, I
made tho jonrney.
Getting home my friends bad been
looking to see me como in a coffin my
wounds bad hi led np with " proud neah.
This of course, had to be buriied out,
driving me crazy for a night and a day,
compelling me to use a solution of blue
vitriol twice a day for forty days. So you
can form a slight idea of tho pain and
suffering, and how much " ye local" can
endure withont becomnig " dead matter."
Now, after a lapse of almost one hun
dred days, I find myself once more about,
but compelled to wear the savage marks
of the steam-fiend to my grave. A bald
spot where the iron missile crushed my
skull, n " piebald eye, a face that resem
bles a beet, and over my arms, body and
limbs are scars that resemble great slices
of fresh beef laid upon tha skin. Bnt,
after all, I am yet alive, and getting ready
to pursue the itemizing business, which,
you know, is vastly better than being fish
ed ont or the Ulno some torpid clay, witn
no coroner handy for an inquest."
P.ETCIiN or X ROTAL VOTACER TO THE
NoBTn Pole. Her Maiesto's Yacht Victoria
and Albert, Captain Ills fcertne. lllgtmeaa tne
Prince of Lciuingen, has recently returned
to Portsmouth from a cruise beyond the Arc
tic Circle, tbe purpose of which still remains
One of the official mysterlrs. This magnifi
cent vessel is, wc believe, tbe first of her size
and costilness which has made tbe attempt to
penetrate the fiords and Intricate channels of
the Norwegian coast, and It Is to be presumed
that the object of tbe vojage was commen
surate In importance wile the risk Incurred.
Tbe ship left Portsmouth on tbe 1st of Jane,
and arrived at Bergen on tbe 4th. She re
mained there three days, wblle tbe paddle
steamer Vivid, which was detached for duty
as tender to the yacbt during tbe cruise, con
veyed tbe Prince of LclDingen and others of
the officers np tbe HardaDger fiord. On re
suming her vojage tbe yacbt proceeded to
Drondhjem, calling en route at Grandsuode
ana Jioiae. uunng mis pan ot tne voyage,
the ship kept well fn-shore, steaming sloftly
up tbe fiords and among the Innumerable
islands that bound tbe Scandinavian coast,
and sbc sometimes found herself la rather
critical positions. In some places tbe chan
nels were so narrow, with rocks towering
some hundreds of feet above on either side,
tbnt it seemed to be almost Impossible for a
ship to pass, but the yacht answered to her
bclm admirably, and she was fortunate
enongh to have skillful pilots on board.
Under these circumstances, she made her
way through tbe intricacies of navigation
without a casualty, and without appearing
any tbe worse for ber voyage. To a traveler
unaccustomed to the northern latitudes, tbe
physical phenomena were most marked and
lllMtUIIWQ. ' - " VIUIIUUJVLM, IU,
voyagers cad tbe advantage If It Is an ad
vantage of perpetual daylight, and the.
mountains between ttat point and Hammer
fest were capped with snow. The thermo
meter was down to tbe freeaing point, while
tbe sun, an early riser in these regions, was
well up above the horizon at midnight. Tbe
yacht steamed slowly nurtbward to Ilammcr
lest, generally anchoring for tbe nigbt, and
afterwards rounded tbe North Cape, which
Is over 70 north of tbe Equator, and, there
fore, some 1 wlthlatbe Arctic Circle. Tbe
sbip remained two days at tbl point to coal
for the homeward voyage, and then shaped
her coarse southward, calling at Drondhjem
and tbe Shetland Islands on her way, and sr-"
riving at PorUmouth after an absence of 28
days. The only surmise we have beard ex
pressed as to the object of tbe trip is that It
was undertaken as a sort of trial cruise, with
tbe view of its being repeated on some fu
ture occasion for tbe benefit of tbe Boyal
family. Tbe'only visitor of distinction on
board, however, on this occasion, was tbe
Princess of Leinlngen. Tbe weather Wis
very cold and wet during the greater part of
"SwxzTS rsr thz Ask. What sweetmeats
did tbey hare In the arkt Preserved pain.
n. a. TOiuxs, n. r. tiAScaAan, c a, homas.
WILLIAMS, BLAHCHASD & CO.,
SHIPPING & COMMISSION JEECKANT3,
No; 305 Front Streets
Ml SAX FKAJtCISCO. Cm
IANGLEY, CE0WEIL & CO.,
Cor. Isattery and Clay Streets,
- SAN PKANCISCO, CAL. em
X. W. IIVUAXCt.
SEVERANCE, CLARK & CO.,
405 Front Street, corner pf Clay,
Sax FraHclneo, Cala.
Wo will attend to tha sale of Sugar, and all
kinds of Island Produce also to tho purchas
ing and forwarding of Merchandise.
Casli Advances matle ou Consign
12 mcnts. 0m
E. M. VAN REED,
Having; the belt facilities through an intimate
connection with the Japanes trade for the
past eight years, is prepared to transact any
business entrusted to his care, with dispatch.
fort las 4.
3. C XrsstU,
M'CRAKEN, MERRILL & GO,,
HAVir been chkikcI la oar
present business for UDwards of seven
yeas, and being located In a Pire-proof Brick I
Building, wo are prepared to receive and dis
pose of Island Staples, such as Sogar, Bice,
bvraps, I'alu, uoaee, etc., to advantage.
Consignments especially solicited for tbe Ore
gon Market, to which personal altestion will
be paid, and upon which cash advances will
be mado when required.
Chas. W. Brooks A Co., - . San Francisco.
Aldrlch. Merrill i Co
Fred.Iken, ------ "
Badger & Lindenberger, - - "
Jas. Patrick A Co., ...
W. T. Coleman A Co., ... "
Stevens. Baker A Co., - - -
Allen A Lewis,
Ladd A Tiltou, -
Leonard A Green,
eavidge, - -
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
Offor for Sale
To Arrive Here the Coming Fall,
WILIIEIIl I, from Bremen,
A. J. POPE, from IVcvr Hcdfbrd
"gNGLISII A FRENCH FANCY PRINTS,
BrownWhite, Blue A Turkey Red Cottons
Brown and Blue Cotton Drills,
Hiekory Stripes, Tickings,
Blue Denims, Blankets.
Lastings, Oingframs, Sheetings,
Linen, Imperials, Burlaps,
Floor Oil Cloths, Handkerchiefs,
Towels, Ponchos, Woolen Braids,
English Linen Thread A Sewing Cotton,
Picture Cords, Clothing, Shirts, Hosiery,
Ladles' and Gents' Hats and Caps,
Silk & Merino Dress Goods,
Table Covers abd Counterpanes,
Cotton and Silk Umbrellas,
Combs and Hair Brushes.
Bright Fencing Wire, No. 1st, Sheet Zine,
Sailors' Poeket k Sheath Knives,
Knives and Forks,
Shot, Nos. 2, 3, 4, 8, 8,
Yellow Metal Sheathing,
Wines, Beers, & Spirits,
Fire and Pino Clay.
Cordage and Sail Twine,
Invoices of Provisions and Groceries,
Invoices of wooden Ware,
Invoices of Hardware,
Cotton Canvas and Sail Twine,
--ALL OF WHICH
In Offered Tor Sale, Before or
AT LOWEST MARKET PRICES, AND ON
28 FAVORABLE TEBM3. 2m
A Stove that is a Stove !
A FRYV WmiS? r.uWT" rttr
thoift Celebrated Pr.mf.ra CA..
" TROPIC," " PEERLESS," and
"ELTionATin .!,, .
tension. Please call and examine, at
2S-3m Corner Fort k Merchant SU.
Tor Sale Cheap I
A NEW BOILER
OF 10-IIORSE POWER WITH
complete fixings, wimnit .-.i
with all tbe latest Improvement, to be bad at
a low figure at
24-3m Ed, HOPFSCHI.AEflEB A ret
...I - - i
List of Joreifa Juws
DRAWN fer the October Term,
1868 ef the Supremo Court :
J P Hoghcs,
II L Chase,
C N Spencer,
0 G Clifford,
J I Dowsett,
L L Torbert,
J S Smithies,
J C Glade.
S O Wilder, .
S C Alios.
HE Mela tyre,
J B AtherUn.
L. McCULLT. Clerk.
Court of th9 Xa.
William 31. WHber, vs. Thoebe T. WUber.
WHEREAS, the Complainant in
tbe above entitled causa has filed a pe
tition unto tbe lion James W. Austin, Jo j tics
of the Supreme Court, praying for a decree el
divorce from his wife, the defendant aforesaid.
on tbe ground of willful desertion without
cause, of tbe said defendaat, for three sacces.
site years. Now this is to notify too said
Fnoeba T. Wiloer to appear before toe Hon.
James TV. Austin at his chambers in the Court
Home, Honolulu, on WEDNESDAY, the :0ta
day of JANUARY. 15(9, at 10 o'clock. A, M..
at which time will be beard tbe petition afore
said. WM. HUMPHREYS.
Deputy Clerk Supreme Court.
Honolulu. Sept. 9, 1883. JJ-tm
In the Supreme Court
Of tho Hawaiian Islands Oahn, s..
Mary Anne Baslmls, Complainant, vs. Jos
Action brought before the Honorable Eltsha U.
Allen, Cater Justice or tbe Supreme Court
at Chambers, upon petition this day filed In
the Supreme Court of tbe Hawaiian Islands.
OU.MiMONS to Joso Bnsimis. Dc-
fendast, greeting t You are hereby sum
moned by order of tbe Hon. Elisba H. Allen.
Chief Justice of tbe Supreme Court, to c- and
appear before the said Chief Justice at bis
Chambers, in tbe City of Honolulu, Island of
Oahu. on MONDAY, tbe 41b day of JANUA
RY next, ti sboisajtause wby Mary Anne Bail
mis, Complainant, should not recover a Judg
ment and decree of tbls Honorable Court, di
vorcing her, the said Complainant, from tha
bonds of matrimony now existing between
ber and the said Defendant en tbe grounds of
willful desertion, without came, for seven suc
cessive years past, and which is fully set forth
in the petition filed In this cause. And yon
are hereby notified that if yon fall to appear
and file an answer to the said petition as above
required, the said Complainant will apply to
tbls Court for the relief therein demanded.
Witness tbe Hon. E. U. MUn, Chief Justice
L.J. of the Sopicme Court at Honolulu, this
31st day of August. 1663. .
B. H. Stanley, Esq., Attorney for Complain
ant. WM. HUMPHREYS.
Deputy Clerk Supreme Court.
Honolulu, Ang. 31, 1S68 33-4 m
In the Supreme Court
Of the Hawaiian Islands Oalm, i.i.
Catherine McOuIre, Complainant, vs. Alexan
der Mcuuire, Defendant.
Action brought before tbe Honorable Elluhe
U. Allen, Chief Justice of tbe Supreme
Court, at Chambers, upon petition this day
filed In tbe Supreme Court of tbe Hawaiian
SUMMONS to Aleinnder McGnlre,
Defendant, greeting: -You are hereby
summoned by order of the Hon. E. H. Allen.
Chief Justice of the-Sopremr Court, to be and
appear before the said Chief Justice at hi
Chambers, in the City of Honolulu, Island ot
Oahu. on WEDNESDAY, the 18th day of
DECEMBER, A. D. 18(8, to show cause why
Catherine Metiuire, Complaisant, should not
recover a Judgment and decree of this Hon
orable Court divorcing ber tbe said Complain
ant from the bonds of matrimony sow exist
ing between her and the said Defendant, on
the grounds or willful desertion anu adultery,
all which is fully set forth In tbe petition
filed in this cause. And you are hereby noti
fied that if you fail to appear and file an an
swer to the said petition as above required,
the said Complainant will apply to this Court
for tbe relief therein demanded.
Witness tbe Hon. E. U. Allen, Chler Justice
l. s. of the Supreme Court at Ucnclula, this
8th day of June, 1888.
20-Sra L. McCULLY, Clerk.
Supremo Court of the Ha
Ana (w) vs. Lev! Morse, (k).
TTTIIEItEAS, the Complaisant la
I V - tbe above entitled cause has filed a pe
tition unto the Hon. Elisha H. Allen, Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court, praying form
decree of divorce from ber husband, the de
fendant aforesaid, on the ground of the ab
sence from this Kiogdom for three years and
not beard from, of the said defendant.
Now, this is to notify the said Levi Morse to
appear before tbe Hon. Elisba U. AlUn at his
Chambers In the Court House, Honolulu, oa
Tuesday, the 27th day of October, 1888, at 10
o'clock A. it., at which time will be heard, the
Deputy Clerk Supreme Court.
Honolulu, June 2i, 1888. 2i-ln
WIIEKEAS, application ban this
day been made to me by P. K. Tread
way, Executor and Administrator npan the
Estate of Michael T. Nowlein, of Keopikaloa,
Island of Molokai, deceased, for a settlement
of tbo accounts of said Estate, and that he be
relieved from further responsibility, and that
a guardian be appointed for the property of
George Nowlein, of fnll age, son of said M.T.
it may concern, that MONDAY, tbe Sth DAY
of OCTOBER next. a 10 o'elock a. h.. Is the
day and hour appointed for tbe hearing of said
application, and all objections thatnay.be
offered thereto, at tbe Court House, In the
town of Lahalna.
A. J. LAWRENCE,
Circuit Judge, 2d Judicial District.
Lahalna, Aug. 28, 1888 33-St
rphe Undersigned, Administrator
X on the Estate ef tbe late David Maddex,
hereby notify all persons havingelaimsagatost
the said estate, to present tbe same, led these
indebted to tbe estate are requested to make
immediate payment. ,
J. PORTER GREEN,
Administrators on the Estate of the late D.
Makawao, Aug. 20, 1888. 33-Im
THE UNDERSIGNED. EXECUTORS OP
the Will of John P. Parker, late of Haas
akua. Island of Hawaii, deceased, hereby no
tify all persons having claims against the Es
tate of the said John P. Parker, to pretest
the same, and those Indebted to the Estate
are requested to make Immediate payment.
J. P. PARSES,
Exesutors of tbe Will of John P. Parker.
Hamakua, June 10, 1888 2-3m
OP H 1X,
t8 I4-9J tons register, eopper aad eeppevJav
tened, now rnnniog between ibis Tort and
basing Juit been put in a thorough ate, ot
repair and famished with & MULi .
New Seas. Gear, around Tackle, ete..faow
offered for tale.
.ror particulars, apply to
X. 1. TORlEaVT,,
, ifcmotata, or
J. H. Coeey, JHo.