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BOOK AND JOB
PRINTING ESTABUSHUNT I
THE "GAZETTE" OFFICE
Is now prepare-! to excrete all orders for
MI m FiKY NIITIK.
OF ETERT DESCRimOX,
WITH KEAT1TESS AND DISPATCH
Every Wednesday Morning,
AT $0.00 PER AXXUSL.
Mailed to Foreign Subscriber sit $''
Office On Jlerchant street, west of
Lo Po3t Office, Honolulu, II. I.
Printed and published by J. Mott rrrn, at the
VOL. V NO. 38.1
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER G, 1869.
$6.00 PER YEAR.
Government rriating oruee, xo wnora an business
communlemtl'Wc Diust l-e aaarrea.
S. S. C1IT1X. J. X. ATHEKT03. A- t. COOKE.
CASTLE fc COOKE,
IKPOETEES, GENEEAL MEECHANTS,
AND GENEEAL AGENTS,
No. 80 Kicr; Street, opposite tbe Seamen Chapel
The Koliala P ORar Company, Hawaii,
Tbe Haiku Sugar Company. Maul,
The Hawaiian ncar Mill. Slant
The Walalna Svzr Plantation. Oabu. and other
Pnrar Planters of Waloli and Kolua, Kauai,
The Lnmahal Hire Plantation, Kauai,
Dr. Jayne's Celebrated Family Medicines,
Wheeler t Wilson's fewinc Machine,
The OUnt Powder Company. HI.
The New England Mntnal Life Intnrance Co..
52 The American Steam Fire-proof Safe Co. fij5
A. C. BUFFUM. 31.
POET PHYSICIAN, AND STOGEON.
Office and Residence No. SS Fort Street, Honolalu,
first house mafcal of the Catholic Church.
At borne day and night, when not professionally
1II.IIIIAM Jc CO.,
IMPOETEES & DEALERS IN HARDWARE,
Cntlerr. brr Ooodt. Paints and Oils, and General
Merchandise, S0.9S, King Street, Honolulu. 15-lyS
ruasar inowx. conrnr.T brow.
UIXOU7Y A: CO.,
IKPOETEES b WHOLESALE DEALEES
In Winer, Eplrlts, JUe, rorter, 4c, Merchant St.,
E. P. AnlllS. . O. -WILDER.
AJA5IS A: -fVIT.lniC,
AUCTION & COMMISSION MERCHANTS
27 Uueen Street, Honolulu, II. I. lyi
II. IIACKI'i:i.I Ac CO.,
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENTS.
8-5 Queen Street, Honolulu, II. I. fly
ED. HOFFSCHLA.EGER & CO.,
IMPOETEES & COMMISSION MEECHANTS
41 Honolulu, Oabu, II. I. flyS
xiii:ooki: c. iikiick,
IMPOETEE U COMMISSION MERCHANT.
1-6 Honoluln. Oabu. II. I. ly
V. A. SCHAi:i'l!R Ac CO.,
38 Honolulu, Oabu. IL I. ljl
c. n. levers. j. a. mcKsos.
li:ivi:ks Ac mciCKorv.
IMPOETEES AND DEALEES IN LUMBER,
And all kinds of Building Materials, Fort Street,
join s.icoitiv, .ii. i
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office in II. L. Chase's Building, f'jrt Street. Office
Lours, Trom Klgbt to Ten AH., and from Three to
Fire r. M. Residence on Chaplain Street, beta een
Kuuanu and Fort Streets.
ALLEN & CHILLINGWORTH.
Will continue the General Merchandise and Shipping
business at the above port, where they are prepar
ed to furnish the Justly celebrated Kawaihae Pota
toes, and eucb other Itecrults as are required by
whalesbijMi, at the shortest notice and on the most
reasonableterms. Firewood always on hand. 8-ly5
JOIIA T. IVATUIEIIOUSi:,
IMPOETEE AND DEALEE IN GENEEAL
2 Queen Street, Honolulu, II. I. ly! .
IV. I- GItKKA,
GENEEAL COMMISSION AGENT 44 BROKER
OGee In Fire-proof Buildings on Queen Street,
2S Honolulu, II. I. Iy4
C. X. SPESCEK. H. XACFAKLANK.
CIIAS. IV. SI'KVCKIt afc CO.,
GENEEAL COMMISSION MEECHANTS,
24 Qneen Street, Honolulu. II. I. (ly
McCOtGA' Ac JTOICVSOA,
10 Fort at.. Honolulu, oppoalte T. C. Ileuck'a. Iy5
C. E. WII-I-IAMS,
KANUPACTTOEE, IMPOETEE & DEALEE
In Furniture of every description. Furniture Ware.
Boom on Fort Street, opiNjeiteChase'a Photograph
Gallery. Workshop at the old stand on Hotel
Street, near Fort. Orders front the other
41 islands promptly attended to. lyS
BOOT AND SHOE MAKES,
41 King Street, neit to the Bethel. Honolulu. PyS
CABINET MAKEE AND tTPHOLSTEEEE,
King Street, Honolulu, opposite Lewis' Cooper Shop.
41) Will buy and sell second-hand Furniture, lyi
XIUIIEXM at SOIUI.-VSO.'V,
SHIP CARPENTERS & CAULKERS
At D. Foster & Co'i Old Stand,
year the Honolulu Iron Works. lyo
xm:o. II. DAVII'.S,
Late Jaxiox, Gaatx t Co.
IMPOETEE & COMMISSION MEBCHANT,
AS AGIXT FOE
Lloyd and the Liverpool Underwriters,
British and Foreign Marine Insurance Co., and
Northern Assurance Company. 3-lyS
IMPOETEES AND WHOLESALE DEALEES
In Fashionable Clothing, Hats. Caps, Boots, Shoes,
and every variety of Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
Snow's Building, Merchant Street, Honolulu. M-lyJ
1. I. WALIEU. 8. C. ALLEN
WALKER Ac ALLi;.,
SHIPPING & COMMISSION MEECHANTS,
Il Queen Street. Honolulu. II. I. lyS
It. la. XOIEUEIEX.
DEALEE IN LUMBEE AND EVEEY KIND
OP BUILDING MATEBIAL.
15 Orricr Corner Queen and Fort streets, lyi
iiolm:s A: CO.,
SHIP C HAND LEES AND COMMISSION
Queen Street, Honolulu. Particular attention paid
to the purchase and sale of Hawaiian Produce.
Ktrxrg bt rxxnissiox to
C L Richards a Co, I II Hackfeld a Co,
C Brewer a Co, C L lUchards Co,
D C Waterman Esf, lCastle A Cooke. 2-lyS
IMPOETEE & DEALEE IN BOOTS, SHOES,
And Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, corner of Fort
and Merchant Streets, Honolulu. B-lyS
GROCER AND SHIP CHANDLER,
Money and Recruit furnUhe! to Ships oil th nioat
10 f jsToriblfj tcrmj. ly5
Commission Merchant and General Agent,
Importer of Teas and other Clilnes ajd Foreign
Goods. Mtiolesale Dsler in Hawaiian Prodnce, and
Agent for tha Paukaa and Amannln Sosv FUnta
tlons. Fire-prwof Store on Nnaano Street, below
AIOXG Sc A CHUCK,
Importer i Wholeiale and Be tail Dealers
In General Kercliandise and China Goods, in tha
Fire-nroof Store on Nnuann Street, under tha Public
V. C. CIIAIXAXCl- X. X. 1LEHE.
:iiAi.i.Air.i. Ac co..
IMPOETEES AND DEALEES IN WINES,
Spirits, Ales, Xc, Xo. 8, 'nuanu Street, opposite
Mercnaut ftreet, Honulolu. 13-lyS
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
IVOTAIt Y PUJtlilC,
IS Hilo, Hawaii. ly
A. S. CEEOIIOICV,
WHOLESALE AND EETAIL DEALEE
In Merchandise, Fire-proof Store, corner of Queen
and Kaahuinann Streets. Itetail tabli.hinents, on
Xuuanu Street, aod on the corner of Fort and Hotel
a. a. r,CAKTn.
C. UREAVEIt &. CO.,
IIOXOLUI.U, II. I.
AGEXTS-Or Ilie Boston and Honolulu
AGEXTS-For the linker, Walluku nnl
AGEXTS For the Pare Ii use and Sale of
Island Produce. 5-lyo
B. r. EDLERS. A. JAEGER.
it. 1. eiii.i:ics aV co..
DEALEES IN DBY GOODS AND GENERAL
Fire-proof Store on Fort Street, ahore Odd Fellows
V. A. SCIIAEFEIS,
GK.VT for the IIItK.MK.V IIOAIID
Agent for the Itresden Hoard of Underwriters,
Agent tor the I lenua Jhjara ot underwriters.
V.. S. KAItTOIV,
Salesroom on Queen Street, one door from Kaahu-
manu Street. l-lya
3f. S. KHVICAi;.1I Ac CO.,
IMPOETEES AND WHOLESALE DEALEES
In FashhmaMe Clothlug. Hats, Caps, lMts, Shoes,
and erery sanely or Uentlemen s suirior rurnisn
Ing Goods. Store in Macee's lilocL, Queen Street,
Honolulu, H. I. 10-ly5
TDBNPIKE STOBE CHOICE GEOCEEIES
199 Corner of Xuuanu i: Pauoa Valley Roads. 12-ly
JOII.-V II. PATV,
Notary Pnblie and Commissioner of Deedi
For the State of California. Office at the Eank of
Bishop A Co., Ivaahumsnu Street, Honolulu. Z-ly5
II. A. "IVIIE.1IA,
6 Office at the Interior Department, lyi
G. W. IVOItTOIV,
COOPER AND GAHGER,
At the New Stand on the Esplanade.
He Is prepared to attend to all work In Lis line
at the Shop next to tlie Cuntom House, where lie can
be found at all working Imurn. He lias on hand
and for aale. Oil Cak mhJ lUrrel of different iief.
new and old, which he will pell at the Terr Lowest
Market Katei. All work done In a thoroueh manner
and warranted to plf? uitftfaction. All klndd of
Coopering Material, and Tooli fr tale. l-5m
i 11. Ac a. si;;i:i.iti:,
TIN, ZINC AND COPPER SMITHS,
AND SHEET IKON WOHKEES,
Nuuanu Street, between Merchant & Qneen.
JTJw Have constautlj on hand, Stoves, Pipe, (Jal-J-tv
TMuIzed Iron l'ie, l'Jain and lime Uibbs,
pr, Stop-cocks. India KnUber Hose t?stS-pljt
pfj&iln length of 25 and 0 feet, with couplings
lf?lfcand pipe complete. Bath-Tula, and also a
Tery large stock of Tinwgre of errry decripton.
Iarticular attention given to Ship-Work, Orders
from the other Inland will be carefully attended to.
Thankful to the Citizens of Honolulu and the
Islands generally for their liberal patronage In the
pt, we hope by strict attention to business to merit
the same for the future. 37-ly5
aA.iu;s i,. lewis,
COOPER .AND GATIGER,
At the Old Stand, corner King & Bethel Sts.
A Large Stock of Oil Shook and all kinds of Coop
ering Materials constantly )n hand. He hojves by
attention to business to merit a continuance of the
patronage which he has heretofore ecjoyed, and for
which he now returns his thanks. I-3m
J. II. TIIOMIVSOrV,
Queen Street, Honolulu,
Has constantly on Laud and for sale at the Lowest
Market Prices, a cnod assortment of the Best Kenned
liar Iron, and the Best Blacksmith's Coal. 3S-lyo
iSO. MOTT. SAll'L KOTT.
.loiirv ivoxt &. co.,
COPPER AND TIN SMITHS,
Xaahnmanu St, one door above Flitner's,
Beg leave to Inform the public that they are pre
pared to furulh all kinds of Copper Work, such as
Stills, Strike 1'aus, Sorghum Pans, Worms, Pumps,
etc. Also ou hand, a full assortment of Tin Ware,
which we offer for sale at the Lowest Market Prices.
All kinds of Repairing done with Neatness and
Dispatch. Order from the other Islands will meet
with prompt attention. 1-Cm
Jin. jr. cosxa,
JEWELER AND ENGEAVEE,
Fort Street, opposite Odd Fellows' Hall,
Is prepared toexecute with promptness, all work fa
his line of business, such as Watch and Clock repair
ing. Manufacturing Jewelry audKngraving. 1-Cm
LICENSED SHIPPING AGENT,
Office on James Hobinson & Co's Wharf,
Continues the business on his old plan of settling
with officers and seamen Immediately on their ship
ping at bl office. Having no direct or Indirect con
nection with any outfitting establishment, and allow
ing no debts to be collected In his office, he hopes to
give as good satisfaction In the future as he basin
the past. l-3m
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMB EE,
King Street, next to the Seamen's Bethel.
Has on band. BathTubs. Water-Closets. Waih-l!a-
slns, Force and Lift Pom'-a, Lead and Galvanized
Iron Pipes, and Plumber's Brass-works. Being the
only Plumber In the city, he will execute all orders en-
inuiea 10 mux in a worKmanute manuer. l-am
IICKSO;V A: KOLST12U,
House, Sign & Ship Painters,
King Street, near Nuuanu.
Graining, Marbling, Gilding, Calsomlning,
Paper-hanging, Jtc, kc executed on the
shortest notice, and on the most reasonable
II. TKEnPCU, ,
Piano-Forte Maker & Tuner.
All orders left at the Dmir Store of
J. M. Smith k Co., corner of Fort and
Hotel Streets, or at Wm. Fischer's
Furniture lUtoms. Hotel Street, will
meet with Immediate attention. 9-6mc
JPIAXOS and other Musical
I Instruments Tuned and Repaired, by
ICIIAKLES DBT; at the Hawaiian
Lesionif iTenonthe Piano & Guitar
he best of referencesgiTen. . 511 yS
txoir a. wriras. jiuta 3. eloci
I.EOI IE. ME VERS Ac CO.,
IMPOETEES AND MANDFACTDEEES OF
ITALIAN & AMEBICAN MAEBLES,
Mantels, Grates, Monuments. Headtooes. Torol,
. Wasbeund, Bureau and Counter Tola, ltilliard Beds,
1 Fire Hi lct, 1'laster, Ac. lc. 930 Market Street, op
1 poeite Catholic Church, San Francisco, 'Cat. S3-ly.
B. W. SETEEAXCX.
C a. CUKE.
I SEVEHANCE, CLAKK & CO.,
! AND SHIPPING AGENTS,
405 Front St, corner of Clay, San Franchco.
We trill attend to the sale of Scpar and all kinds
of Island rrodnce, also to the purchasing and for
warding of Merchandise. Cash Adrances made on
J. C. SCLRniLL,
M'CEAZEN, MERHILI & CO.,
Having been engaged la our present bneinessror
upwards of twdi e years, and being located in a Fire
proof Ilrlck Building, we are prepared to receive and
dispose .tfltlaud Staples, such a tujrar. Syrups, Itice,
Pulu. Coffee, etc, to advantage. Consignments es
Iecially solicited for the Oregon Market, to which
personal attention will be paid, mnd upon which cash
advances will be made when required.
Charles W Brooks..
J C Merrill 4 Co
James Patrick k Co...,...,
Wm T Coleman k Co
Stevrns, Baker a Co
Allen k Lewi
Leonard k Green
is. m. A2i i:i:i:i,
Hsvins tlie lst facilities t!irou;h an Intimate con
nection with tlie Japanese trade for the Tuwt elirlit
years, is irere(i to transact any business entrusted
to bis care, a Uli di?iatck. 17-ly5
H. B. VIUUXS, H. T. BI.lXCn.lBD, c. B. X0KG1X.
WILLIAMS. BLANCHARD & CO.,
SHIPPING & COMMISSION MEECHANTS,
cj 305 Front Street, San Francisco, "m
LANGLEY, CROWELL & CO.,
32 Cor. Battery & Clay Sts, San Francisco. Cm
Santfoinc Street, San Francisco,
Extending from Sacramento St. to llalltrck Street.
HAVIXG BEEN RECENTLY RE.V
uTated and newly Furnished, makes it the
incMt quiet, economical and comfortable FAMILY
HOTEL In the State. Being centrally located. It of
fers erery Inducement for Business Menand the Pub
The Tables will be constantly supplied with cTery
luxury the market affords. The American Exchange
Conch, with Bed Lights, wilt be nt the Wharves and
Df?mts, to conTey passengers to the Hotel free.
M5 TIMOTHY SAltGEXT, PropV.
BOAED OF UNDEltWKITERS.
alllE UJVDERSIGJVED navilifr leen
api-olnted Agents for the San Fransioco Board
of Underwriters, comprising the
California Insurance Company,
Merchant Mutual Marine Ins. Co.,
Pacific Insurance Company,
California Lloyd's, and
Home Mutual Insurance Company.
Beg leare to Inform Masters of Yesxels and the pub
lic generally, that all losses of Yeiset and Cargoes,
Insured by either of the abo.e Companies, against
jwrils of the seas and other rUks, at or near the
bandwich Islands will hare to be verified by them.
l-3m H. HACKFELD 4 CO.
THE UNDERSIGNED, AGENTS of
the above Company, hare been authorized to
insure risks on Cargo, Freight and Treas
ure, by Coasters, from Honolulu to all ports of
the Hawaiiau Group, and vice versa.
8-lyai II. HACKFELD k CO.
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY
Of San Francisco.
fmiE UNDERSIGNED having been
JL apjiointed Agents for the above Company ,are
prepared to Issue Policies on Cargoes. Frelclits
AVALKER k ALLEN,
1-Sm Agents, Honolulu.
THE UNDERSIGNED, AGENTS OF
the above Company, have been authorized to
Insure rUks on Cargo, Freight and Treas
ure, from Honolulu to all ports of the world, and
18-ly II. HACKFELD k CO.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
THE UNDERSIGNED having heen
apnointed Acents of the above Com nan v. are
Irepared to Insure riks against Fire, on Stone and
I r tele Buildings, and on Merchandise
stored therein, ou tha most favorable terms. For
particulars apply at the office of
e-iya r. a. tviiAfc til uu.
THE AGENT FOR THE BRITISH
Foref.ni Marine Insurance Comianv. f Limit
ed), has received instructions to reduce the rates ol
Insurance between Honolulu and Ports In the Pacific,
and Is now prepared to issue Policies at the Lowtt
Jlatu, with a special reduction on Freight per Steam
ers. THEO. H. DAYIFS,
43-tf Agent DHL For, liar. Int. Ot. (Limited)
IMPERIAL FIRE INSURANCE CO.
Of London. Established A. S. 1803.
CASn CAPITAL., $8,000,000 In GOLD.
TIIK UNDERSIGNED HAYING li appointed
agrnts of the attore Companj fur the llaaaflan
Islands, are preparMl to f nsore against Fire on BrKk.
Stone and Wooden Buildings, and on 3Iertbandise
on the mart favorable terms. For particulars, appl j
at the office of
19-ly WALKER ALLEN.
CEATEE OF KILAdEA, HAWAII.
en THIS ESTAnUISIIMEXT IS gB
h- now open ior ine reception 01 tisiiots to
tbe Volcano Iloose, arho may relj on finding com.
frtable rooms, a good table, and prompt attendance.
Experienced guides for tbe Crater always on hand.
STEAM ADD SULPHITE BATHS !
Horses Grained and Stabled if Desired
Fartlf s Tlsltine tbe Tolcano Tia Ililo. can procure.
animals warranted to nuke tbe Journey, by D. IL.
Ilrrcnoocx, Esq. . 37-lyS.
DST'S IIASDLED AXES.
Best quality. For ule by the ease or retal
(l-3m) B0LLE3 k CO.
MORE TILIX 100,000 PERSONS
BEAU TESTW03T TO
The Wonderful Curative Effects of
Dr. Joseph "Walker's
CALIFORNIA VINEGAR BITTERS!
THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIES.
"The Life of all FUh it the Blood thereof."
Purify the Blood and the health of the
whole system wilt follow. It is a Gentle Pur
gative, a? well as a Tonic.
These Bitters are not a giMed pill, to de
light the eye or please the fancy, but a Medi
cal Preparation, composed of the Best Vege
table Ingredients known.
CUante the Vitiated JJtood, whenever you
find its impurities bursting through the skin,
in Pimples, Eruptions, or Sores; Cleantc it
when you find it obstructed or sluggish in the
Vtn$: Cleante it when it is out, and your
feeling will tell tell you when. Keep the
iilood healthy, and all will be well.
Dyspepsia or Indigestion,
Headache, Pain in the Shoulders, Tightness
of the Chest, Coughs, Dizziness, Sour Eructa
tions of the Stomach, Cad Taste in the Mouth,
Bilious Attacks, Palpitation of the Heart, In
fiamation of the Lungs, Copious Discharges
of Urine, Pain in the Region of the Kidneys,
and a hundred other painful symptoms, are
the offspring of this Dyspepsia. For there
troubles, take Dr. AValker'a Vinegar Bitters,
and quickly all painful symptoms will disap
It la a Gentle Purgative,
As well as a Tonic, possessing, also, the pecu
liar merit of acting as a powerful agent in
relieving Congestion, or Inflamation of tbe
Liver, and all the Visceral Organs. In this
respect, these Bitters have no equal.
Por Female Complaints,
Whether in the young or old, married or sin
gle, at the dawn of womanhood or the turn of
life, these Tonic Bitters display so decided an
influence, that a marked improvement ii soon
perceptible in the health of the patient.
For Inflammatory Rheumatism,
Chronic Rheumatism and Gout, these Bitters
have been most successful. They are caused
by vitiated blood, which is generally produced
by derangement of the Digestive Organs.
Pin, Taje and other Worm, lurking in tbe
system of so many thousands on the Pacific
Coast, arc effectually destroyed and removed.
Morbid Condition of the Blood.
This is the fruitful source of many diseases,
such as Tetter or Salt Rheum , Ringworm
Boils, Carbuncles, Sores, Ulcers, Pimples, and
Eruptions of all kinds. For the cure of these
various affections, which are merely symptoms
of a Morbid Condition of the Blood, medical
science and skill have not, as yet, discovered
a Blood Purifier equal to Walker's Vinegar
Diseases of the Blood,
Liver, Kidneys, and Bladder. It thoroughly
eradicates every kind of humor and bad taint,
and restores the entire system to a healthy
condition. It is perfectly harmless, never pro
ducing the slightest injury.
Bilious Remittent Fevers,
And Intermittent Fevers, which are eo preva
lent in the Valleys of the Pacific Coast, during
the Summer and Autumn, and especially dur
ing seasons of unusual heat and dryness, arc
invariably accompanied with extensive de
rangements of the Stomach and Liver, and
other abdominal viscera. There are always
more or less obstructions of the Liver, a weak
ness and irra table state of the Stomach, and
great topor of the Bowels, being clogged up
with vitiated accumulations. In their treat
ment, a purgative, exerting a powerful influ
ence upon these various organs, is essentially
necessary. There is no cathartic for this pur
pose equal to Dr. J. Walker's Vinegar Bitters,
as they will speedily remove the dark-colored
viscid matter with which the bowels aro load
ed, at tbe same time stimulating the secretions
of the Lirer. and restoring the healthy func
tions of tbo Digestive Organs generally. The
universal popularity of this valuable remedy
in regions subject to miasmatic influences, is
sufficient evidence of its power as a remedy in
For full directions, read carefully the circu
lar around each bottle.
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers.
e. h. Mcdonald & Co.,
Druggists and Agents, corner Pine and San
some Streets, San Francisco, Cal., and Sac
ramento, Cal., and 34 Piatt Street, N. Y.
GEORGE C. KcLEAK, Agent,
16-Cmc Honolulu, II. I.
IS TTTTS SO?
Sound Health lo be obtained at last ?
The way to obtain Sound Health I
1ST CaLKAIVSE the Stomach from
11 off entire accumulations, which to umuiit pro
dnce fa net. on I derangement vitiating tbe food.
2ml Purify tbe Uloo-l from mil acrid and corrupt
huniorp, and you will remove tbe causes of tbe great
est ma of tbe diseases which afflict eo many of the
human fa m i 1 t.
A REMEDY, proved by thirty yean experi
ence, capable of effectinjr inch a desirable and 1m
por taut purpose, U still btfure tbe public in
VEGETABLE PURIFVIXG FILLS.
This Famous Medicine bas prOT.il Its ralne in Dis
eases of lb. HEAD, CHEST, BOWELS, LIVER, and
DIGESTIVE ORQAXS, KID.VEVS, tc Also, ill
RHEUMATISM, ULCERS. fCBE.and SKIN DIS
EASES II Ulng A DIRECT PUUIFYER OF TUB
1ILO0D and oilier fluids of tbe human Imij.
&e Handbilli gtrtn away try JgtnU.
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail. In boxes,
price ;Ud. Is. Vj, and 2s. 9d. earh, Lj (1. WHELP
TON' a- iO.V, 3 Crane Court, Fleet Street, London,
And Way be had tYMr. J. T. WATERIIOUSE, Hono
lulu, and of all Chemists and Medicine Vendors in
Creat Britain and tbe Colonies.
The nndersljrned bas heard so much In praise of
VVUELPTOS'S SAFE VEGETABLE PILLS from pal
ties who hare used them, tbat be can recommend
them with perfect confidence.
4-ljS JOHH THOMAS WAXESHOUSE.
T&XO. 1 and COOLIE RICE alwajr
LI on hand and for sale by
l-3m WALKER ALLE.V, Agent.
HCBBUCK'S PATEST ZISC PAIXT
Tbe best article ot the kind imported. For
sale bj (I-Sm) BOIXES k CO.
EST K.VGLISII Boiled Paint Oil.
For sale br
I-3m B0LLE3 k CO.
the genuine article, per IOLAM. For sal.
(l-3m BOLLES CO.
Hour the World Huns.
Across the mead at eren-tide
Mjr path doth erer lie;
She to ber summer-house hath hied.
And peeps as I pass bj.
Of fixed appointments bare we none;
'Tis but the way tbe world doth run.
How first It chanced I cannot guess ;
I kiss her erery day :
I ask no leare she says not yes.
How first It chanced I cannotgness;
I kiss her erery day:
I ask no leare she says not yes,
But still she says not nay.
When lip on lip so eager lights.
Why should we pause In our delights f
The breexe that with the rose-bed sports
Asks nerer, Lqr'st thou me I
The rose, which pearly dew-drops courts,
Says norer, Give tomel
So I lore her, and she lores me.
Yet neither says, I love but thee!
Frvn the 6Vrmano" VKUni."
AX IXCIDEXT IX THE FlIKSHET OT 1847.
During the great flood of 1817, the Ohio river
solar orerleaped the bounds ol propriety as to
come up to Pearl street without any invita
tion, a creat many dwellings located on the
river banks were swept away and came float
ing down on tbe pitiless tide. Loss or Iue not
unfrequently attended these disasters, as when
a family, unconscious of their danger, were
asleep in their beds when the waters rose about
their house and lifting it from its foundations
bore it away amid the darkness and the tur
On the west bank of he Ohio at that time,
between Marietta and Pomeroy, stood an hum
bio dwelling occupied by a small farmer and
his wife, together with fire children, the youn
gest an infant girl a little over a year old.
The river rose during tbe night, while the fam
ily were in bed. The rocking of the house as
the surging waves claimed it, awoke the in
mates, and through great and hasty exertions
the farmer was enabled to get all his fjmily,
as he supposed, to a place of safety, though he
lost everything else. Standing on a little emi
nence near by he saw, through the gloom of
that dreadrul nignt, uis bouse with all its con
tents yield itself to the grasping and avaricious
flood and float down the river, where it was
soon lost in darkness. Ho supposed that all
were saved, but alas, it was soon discovered
that their infant girl was missing.
In theeonfusion and excitement of the move
ment the baby was left asleep on its bed, and
had been swept away to destruction with the
bouse. Great was the grief of tho parents at
the loss of their youngest born, and although
due efforts were made to learn whether or not
sho bad been rescued, nothing was heard of
her, and it was very naturally supposed she
was drowned in the river.
Such, however, was not ber fate. A hun
dred miles below where his dwelling was swept
away, some people on tho river bank tho next
morning saw something peculiar floating down
on tbe current. They thought it was the form
of an infant. A boat was procured and tbe ob
ject indeed was found to be an infant girl,
sleeping calmly and profoundly upon a bed.
Sho was taken in charge by a family in the
vicinity, who took snch means as they knew to
ascertain to whom tbo child belonged, but
there was no clue to guido them, and soon
the little waif tbat bad floated down to them
came to be considered as their own child.
They adopted ber the more readily, perhaps,
on account of being themselves childless, and
because of their sympathies being so greatly
excited by the peculiar circumstances of the
case an infant floating all that night of ter
rible storm, amid wrecks of bridges and dwel
lings, protected from danger by an unseen
power, that seemed tu direct her to their love
and care. It may seem strange to the reader
that the parents were not found for the child,
or the whereabouts of the child made known
to them, but it mustbe remembered that news
papers were not so numerous or accessible
twenty years or so ago, as now, and that peo
ple didn't advertise the lost as they do now.
liesides, all the parties were in humble life,
and their circle of acquaintance, as welt as
their means, were very limited.
Meanwhile the waif grew into a beautiful
girl, and became as dear to her adopted pa
rents as though she was their own. She had
mourned for " mamma " a little time, but ere
long all recollections of her early surroundings
were but dim and shadowy, and her new pa
rents and her new home became all-in-all to
her. A few years and the family moved into
Illinois, settling on a farm near Chicago. The
man prospered there, and was enabled to give
bis beautiful Ohio river founding an education
fitting her graces of person, her amiability and
her virtues. A short time ago her hand wa;
sought in marriage by a worthy young farmer
in the vicinity of where she lived, consent ob
tained and the happy day appointed. Ono day
the family were in Chicago purchasing her
wedding outfit. At a dry goods store a clerk
who was waiting on them observed our heroine
intently, and seemed singularly affected so
much so as to attract attention.
" Excuse me," be said, in some confusion,
addressing the young lady, ' don't be offended
at my staring at you, but the truth is you are
the perfect picture of a sister of mine at home,
and I couldn't help thinking you looked just as
another sister of mine would have looked, who
was swept down the Ohio In a great freshet
The words attracted the attention of the
young lady's adopted parents. The resem
blance spoken of, and tbe incident of the fresh
et in conjunction, could hardly have failed to
do tbat. Explanations followed, and it was
pretty satisfactorily concluded that the clerk
and the young lady were brother and sister, as
indeed, was afterwards proved to be the case.
Her parents, too, had emigrated to Illinois,
and lived not far from her own home. The
families were brought together, and what was
before believed to be true, was established be
yond question, when the bed on which the
child was found was produced, and the gar
ments the wore; for what frugal housewife
wouln't recognize one of her own beds, and
what mother would not remember the garments
worn by her favorite babe?
There is little more to tell. Our heroine was
married to the husband of her choice last week,
and had the satisfaction of having her own as
well as her adopted parents at the wedding.
Via don't consider it necessary to give the
names of the parties, but the story is a true
one, and we had the facts from one who is
thorougly conversant with them. Cincinnati
Timet, Avgutt ltti.
Dnmxo Canaut Birds. A New York
paper, speaklnc abont the Importation of
canary birds from Germany, savs tbe follow
ing sight was seen in Florence, Italy, in 1881,
bv a lady and gentleman belonging to New
York: In walking In the principal street
tbey overtook a man with a long whip la
his band, which he was moving from one
side to the other In what they thonght
was a strange manner. When they came
np with blm tbey fonnd be was driving
a flock of canary birds, as in England tbey
drive a flock of turkeys. A carriage came
along, tbe man waved his whip In a peculiar
manner, when the little birds all went to tbe
sidewalk until tbe carriage bad passed, when
tbey took to the street again. A woman
wanted to bny one, when tbe man aprlnklcd
some canary teed at bis feet, and a half dozen
of them came to blm, when he took one up
In his bend and delivered It to the- woman,
who paid him one franc for It. The man
then went on again.
A thermometer which has been kept for
seventy-five years in the vanlts of the Paris
Observatory, at a depth of ninety-one feet be
low the surface, has not varied more than half
a degree dnring the entire interval.
From the London Mall, Aug. 17.
Ir the fireworks ou the Champ de Mars,
and the illuminations in tbe Champ Elysees,
on Sunday, did not exceed in brilliancy the
displays of former years, there was one ac
companiment of La Fete SationaU of this
year which made np for ail short comings, if
there were any such. The universal Amnesty
was at once bold, and wise, and gracious.
It was bold, for If it bo not, as tome are dis
posed to tear, a letting loose of all the spirits
of destruction, it throws open the prison
doors to sworn enemies of the Imperial Jit
gimt; it Invites back to Franco exiles whose
days of banishment have been days of brood
ing over wrongs too often real, and wbohavc
not unfequently consoled themselves In a
strange land by looking forward to tbe happy
time when tbe children of the oppressor
shall be served as they. The Amnesty Is
bold, but it Is also wise. At a time n hen
tbe Emperor recognizes and responds to
the will of France, it has become impos
sible to insist upou the full exaction of
tbe punishment from those whose main fault
bad been tbat tbey struggled for concessions
such as are now made, and were rcrrorscless
In attacking a Constitution wbich has been
surrendered. It was also gracious. It would
have been easy to;discriminate between tbe
classes of offenders wbich were suffering the
penalties of the law, or bad escaped them by
an cosy flight across the frontier; tbe Em
peror might have qualified bis pardon of tbe
mass by exceptions which wonld exclude
those he bad reason to deem the most im
placable of bis enemies, and the world, while
regretting their exclusion, could not have
condemned his prudence. But tbe Amnesty
was made universal. All arc Included in it,
from the least to the greatest, the contuma
cious equally with the penitent, the offender
whom the accident of an hour made an enemy
of the Empire, If not against bis consent, yet
without any premeditated design, and the
untiring conspirator, whose life has been
pasted in plots against the Throne almost
This Amnesty Is tbe appropriate sequel of
the Imperial Message. It is the crown and
consummation of tbe policy of peace. The
hundredth anniversary of the birthday of the
First Napoleon has been made the starting
point of a new period. The experiment Is
to be fairly tried whether it Is impossible for
tbe inhabitants of France to live in harmony
with one another under a Constitution which
allows" the free development of all diversities
of opinion and of alms. Although tbe Sen
atus Constiltum is not yet settled, and tbe
Corps LegisUtlf has not rc-assemblcd to
commence its active functions, all doubts as
to the reality of the reforms to be conceded
have vanished, and it is equally clear that
the representatives of the French people will
be untrammcled in their future course. Have
we any reason to doubt that France may,
under such circumstances of emancipation,
work out her own salvation, aud resume ber
position In the vanguard of civilization as a
tree, self-governed nation? The Emperor
gives tbe best pledges of his resolution to
renounce the government of France by tbo
exercise' of bis personal will, and to be con
tent, for the future, to execute tlie expressed
will of the people. Will the nation respond
to this resolution with a generous confidence
In its sincerity ? Will tbe enfranchised Legis
lature use Its new powers with sobriety and
honesty? There Is a strong and ancient
prejudice, once almost Irresistible among us,
still lingering with too great vitality, but yet
happily declining in strength, nod promising
to pass uway, which declares Hint French
men can not be trusted to govern themselves,
and which supports the position by an ap
peal to- the records of eighty years. Tbe
every-day life of Franco ougbt, apparently,
to refute this prejudice, and to make those
who hold it investigate somewhat more
deeply the causes why successive Constitu
tions have failed. It is acknowledged by all
that the French peasant and France is, in
the main, an agricultural country is tbe
most hard-working, yet cheerful and even
submissive of men. A profound conserv
atism, which survives all mutations of dynas
ty, all transformations of the form of gov
ernment, and simply desires tbe permanency
of order, and an unbroken continuity of
rural life, Is his especial political character
istic. It is beginning to be understood tbat
the pert de famitte of cities and towns Is as
averse to change as the cultivator of tho
soil. But it Is thought that Paris Is a hot
bed of disorder. The Parisians fret and
chafe under arbitrary rule; that they have
been discontented at being governed in all
tbe details of municipal life by a Prefect and
a Council, in whose appointment tbey have
uo share; tbat they are galled by yearly In
creasing taxation; tbat they resent a burden
of debt, made more and more onerous In di
rect violation of law; that they arc uneasy
under a perpetual displacement of domicile.
all these things arc true enough, but should
not we, of London, be equally discontented
under similar causes, without, as we should
hope, laying ourselves open to the charge of
bcfiiL' extravagantly unruly? The experience
of such a day as Sunday last In Paris and it
Is an experience which may be gathered
many tunes a year wouia miner pcrsnaae
us that there is no city In tbe world whose
Inhabitants are so ready, not merely to obey
just and equal laws, but to make laws for
tlieir own government in an urgent necessi
ties. The stranger, moving about Paris, is
struck by the singular nnion of gaycty and
order. We sometimes see, In places of
thronged resort In England, a request that
everyone will assist in maintaining uninjured
objects of pleasure intended for tbe enjoy
ment of all. This Is a spontaneous impulse
of the true Parisian. The contrast between
tbe gamins and blouse-clad workmen In tbe
garden of the Tullerlca, or of the Luxem
bourg, and tuo spectacles of u jauics a
Park. or. us we are now told, of Kensington
Gardens, Is not llattcriog to our pride. We
should be glad to feel tbat there would,
under analogous circumstance, be tbe tame
respect for tbe rights of others shown by
Englishmen of a similar class as was mani
fested In tbe long quevet described by our
correspondent as waiting through tbe day at
tbe doors of the theatres, such as, indeed,
may be teen every evening on a smaller scale
on tbo Boulevards. There is, without doubt,
n dangerous class in Paris, as elsewhere, but
the rumor and the terror of It are out of all
proportion to Its numbers, and the occasions
when it bas come uppermost have been due,
not to much to Its own exertions as to tbe
obstinacy in error of those who were iu tbe
possession of power.
We have the greatest confidence that the
transition from tbe Empire as a system of
personal government, to tbe Empire as a
regime of constitutional liberty, may be ef
fected in peace, ithont any very considerable
strain ou the forbearance of French politi
cians, and we believe' tbat the happy trans
formation will be successfully accomplished.
Henry V. might have been at the Tuilcrict at
this hour, bad Charles X accepted, and
Henry Inherited, tbe position of a Constitu
tional King. The elder branch fell, not be
cause France desired a Ilepubllc,. for the
rejected It, but became the desired self
government and freedom. The Corote de
Paris is an exile because Louis Philippe
trotted to corruption and the support of a
Dureancratic ougarcny, ana rejeciea every
proposal of reform which would associate
tbe )eople in tbe work of government Tbe
Republic wbich arose unexpectedly on France
was violently extinguished, bnt not before it
was made apparent tbat the vast mast of
Frenchmen was perfectly indifferent. If not
hostile, to tbe maintenance of a Republican
form of government. Tbe failures of 1830,
of 1848, of 1849, and of 1B52, contain no pre
sage unfriendly to a system of government
wbicb exhibits a permanent bead working in
harmony with a free and representative Le
gislature; we may say, on tbe contrary, tbat
since tbey show all other schemes to have
been tried, and to have failed, tbey point to
the adoption of this as a means of reconciling
liberty and stability. Tbe Emperor baa
frankly accepted the letton ; let those wbo
influence French opinion do the tame, and
the period of Constitutional convulsions will
have pasted away,
War among: Ants Asd Fishes. The Con
cord (N. U.) itopfe says tbat a large body of
black ants were seen a few days ago in tbo
highway between Loudon and Concord,
formed In two lines cxlendlcg entirely across
tbe road to tho bank opposite. Persons
who taw them estimated their number by
the million. A severe battle, was fought,
which lasted nearly an bonr, after wbicb
both sides were occupied In burying their
The New Orleans Tfcetyum of the 24th
contains the following account of another
Wo learn from parties just from Missis
sippi City tbat a very remarkable affair came
off in tbe water Just opposite to the hotel on
Saturday aftereoon last.
A great commotion was noticed In tho
water by a number of persons, and It was
toon ascertained tbat a school ol porpoises
were driving In a school of large red flsh
towards the shore. In a few moments the
red fish, being checked by tbe shoal water,
were compelled to turn directly toward their
fierce pursuers, and then commenced a terri
ble conflict: tbe water of tbe tound was
lashed into seething foam, and many of tho
red fish were thrown completely Into the
air by their powerful adversaries, whose
huge tails did Immense execution. Occa
sionally a portion of the red flsh, finding an
opening In the cordon wbich had been
thrown them, would dart off In the hope ot
escaping: but a few of tbo DorDoises would
almost instantly shoot off after the fugitives,
and heading them off, drive them back to
the scene of the conflict. The struggle last
ed about an hour, and a number of the red
usu must have been killed.
Womes's RianTsixTnEORT asd Practick.
The Lowell (Mass.) Courier telli an amusing
story of an old lady a sttenuous advocate of
the rights of women, at interpreted by leaders
of the Rights Party who was recently a vis
itor at the Isle of Shoals. When she left ah
was In tbe way of being assisted from the row-
boat to the steamer by a Lowell gentleman,
when her foot slipped and in she went up to
ber neck in the briny deep, carrying ber faith
ful asaistant part way with her. The latter
however, gallatly, but with great difficulty,
held fast to the old lady with ono band and to
the steamer with the other, bis feet dangling
in the water, and just keeping the old lady's
head above the surfaco till several men got
hold of them and pulled them on deck. The
steamer was crowded with ladies and gentle
men, among whom there was considerable
fright for a while, for the woman and her as
sistant were for a time in considerable danger.
Tbe old lady behaved in the most cool and
manful manner during the whole scene. When
she was fairly out on deck, and ttood there
calm and unmoved, with the briny water drip
ping from her dress, and the kind ladies all
around offering ber sympathy and assistane,
the first words the spoko were : " Well, this
is the first argument lever met with tbat has
at all shaken my woman's rights notions I
If there bad been nobody but women here 1
should most certainly have been drowned."
Ax Aggravatixo Set-Back. The proxim
ity of Mt. Carbon to tbe iron ores of Missouri,
and the Inexhaustible abundance of smelting
coal at band, led to tbe establishment or an
iron-smelting furnace at that point. The ex
periment proved a grand success, and for sev
eral weeks tho work progressed most encour
agingly. Some time since, however, the fur
nace, when charged with twenty or twenty
five tons of moltsn iron, was unintentionally
permitted to cool off. Tbat great mass of
solid iron now lies in the bottom of the fur
nace, and the only way it can be removed is
by the use of a hammer and chisel. The fur
nace cannot be torn down, for its erection
caused tbe outlay of tens of thousands cf dol
lars. Hence the immense mass of iron must
be cbisled out, chip by chip, a process that
will involve the labor of months. The loss to
the Mt. Carbon Company by this occurrence
will be many thousands of dollars.
At New Hampton, England, tome houses
designed for laborers, have been built in a
novel manner. Straw It compressed into
slabs, soaked in a solution of flint to render
tbem Are-proof, both sides coated with a kisd
of cement, and of these slabs the cottages are
built. By ingeniout contrivances, the quanti
ty of joiner work is much reduced, and tha
chimney is so constructed as to aecuro warmth
with the smallest amount of drying fuel, and
at the tame timo heat a drying closet. The
cost of a single cottage of this description,
combining "all the requirements of health,
decency and comfort," is 85.
The society for relief of the East Prussians,
which was founded by tho Crown Prince on
the 20th of December, 1667, has terminated
its labors, as the famine bat ceased. The pri
vate subscriptions for this purpose amounted,
in all, to about 2,000,000 thalers, 748,327 of
which were distributed by the above society.
Many contributions were forwarded from
abroad, and, besides what may have flowed
through other channels, 4719 thalers were
sent from Great Britain, and 16,530 lialers
from America. Even Asia and Auttralea as
sisted in mitigating the hardships of the Prus
sians. A woxderxcl discovery has been made In
Algeria. An artesian well lately sunk at AIn
Sala, to the depth of forty-fonr meters, threw
up not only a large ooay oi water, Dm an
Innumerable quantity of small fish, which
are described as being on an average half au
inch In length, and resembling whitebait
both In appearance and tattc. From the
fact of the tand extracted from these wells
being Identical with that which forms the
head of the Nile, It Is conjectured that sn
underground communication must exist be
tween them and tbat river.
The munificence of Mr. Peabody hat found
an honorable rival in the act of a manufacturer
of Birmingham, Eng., Mr. Joslah 3iason, who
has just delivered to the trustees the property
and endowments of hit splendid pile of alms
houses and orphanage at Erdington, Eng.
The amount of money expended in this bene
faction it no lest than 260,000, being equal
tothe donation of Mr. Peabody to the London
poor. A lingular coincidence in tbe livet of
these two men it, that both were born In Sep
Tbe editor of the MemphisrafaneAe swoops
thus mildly down upon a correspondent wbo
posted him as a Radical : " While he was writ
ing the first word, the middle word, dotting
his i's, crossing hit t't and punching bis pe
riod, he knew be was concocting a sentence
that was saturated with infamy and reeking
A Toaxo man of limited intelligence, who
was recovering from a long fit of sickness,
being informed by hit phytician that he " might
venture now upon a little animal food," ex
claimed, "No, you don't, doctor, I've suffered
enough on your gruel and staff, and Iiang mo
if 111 touch any of your hay and oaU."
The experience of a young lady who was:
foolish enough to permit a would-be lover 'to
express hit feelings, it tbut described :
He grasped my band, tie emphasis.
While I to talk with blm ki lingering;
WhQ he bad gone I tvond that I'd
Lost, by his fingering, ay Jingtrring.
A MtxiSTER annoyed his congregation br
constantly referring to tha Apostle Paul, and
asking the question, "Where, then, thai! we.
put hlmT" At last an elderly gentleman
arose and said, " At I am going home, yea
may put him in my pew."
A dispatch from Bombay, India, Has bees
received in New York, over the French cable,"
in eight minntet 'ofler'it was "seat from, the