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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, OCTOBER 14, 1884
11 if Si. ; -5 .i v- : t - -jl ' ft If 1 1 M 4 s - 1 A ! 1 ) 1 I J If v 1 H i i f n 5 ?Y i : ! J i i il (1 COMMERCIAL. TcEhCAY. October H. A considerable Improvement in the local trade ) admitted oa all titles, and an Increase in orders from the other Islands has created a feeling of uatlsfaction among the merchant. The tables of exports for the third quarter of the year previous ly published In the columns of the P. C. Aitir nuts, and reproduced In to-day's weekly Adver "ris ek, show a considerable lnereaf? In the export of our local product. The Commercial Herald of the 25th ult. says: The sugar market Is largely stocked with Ha waiian, and by reason of late purchases of raw, the entire stork f Island is now n the hand) of re finers, and they too have purchased the entire rrop of same, now being gathered, the price of it Co be tixed upon Its arrival her (S.K.) The price f relined sogars Is unchanged, while that of golden nyrap favors the buyer. . Hawaiian rice is Uie turn dearer by reason of a lessened supply. Not to with Chloa Slam, which Ls in large stoek, and prices in favor of the buyer." The arrival for the week consist of the Caibar. en, Claus Spreckel, and O 8 S Mariposa from iau Francisco, the hark Emerald from Puget K-iund, and the brig Hazard from the South Sea Islands with 82 laborers. The departures were the Eureka for San Fran-i-lnco, and the Japanese corvette Tsukuba for Japan. The H 8 Mariposa, sails to-morrow. The 'vessel on the berth for the Coast, and the bark C li Bishop, brgtne Claus Spreckels, bark Caibarien, Forest Queen ami Kmerald. The des tination of the French 8 M Bordeaux Is not yet fixed. Jiy the 8 8 Mariposa news of an encouraging nuturV was received from Japan in regard to the new line of immigration. The Planters Labor and Supply Company will open their annual meeting on Monday ne.xj., when probably they will give full expression to their feelings with re gard to the Important matters ol immigration for the purposes of labor and re-population. Messrs. Williams, Dimond fc Co' circular, also the quarterly export table of domestic produce will be found below: Thursday, October 9. he following is 3Iessrs. Williams, Dimond fc Co.'s monthly circular to hand per Mariposa: Sax Fuancisco, Oct. 1, 18SI. Dexu Mm, Our last circular was dated Sept. 15th, per Alameda. 8 UG Alt The New York market as per mail advices of the 24th ult., was quiet and steady for Muscovadoes. Centrifugals dull and held at 5 cents for 91 per cent. test. Demand moderate, consumers still unwilling to purchase in excess of their actual requirements. M. Lleht estimates the Ii-et crop at over 200,000 tons in xress of last year, and the elTect has been to d-m jralizi tl liuropean markets, causing hlugliua owners of sugars in t!ie United States to force saleK, and not withstanding the fact that re liners Kast ot the Kocky Mountains have thus far this year melted up and distributed over 122,000 tons more of raw sugar than they did during the corresponding period last year, or an Increase of 20 per cent., the tendency would seem to be to wards a still lower range of values. However, as the season advances, the estimates of Beet production may be reduced and further more It is a question how far the increase may be ofl-Kit by the reduced production of cane sugar. Liverpool exchanges of September 8th, report as follows : The demoralization of buyers U complete. There is little or no speculation and neither re liners nor the country trade hold large stocks.. At this time last year when prices were 85 to 95 higher, large purchases of Java to arrive, recoil from the idea of entering into transactions for for ward delivery. During August, stocks decreased i:i.oo te ns in II. K. Cable advices from Manila of September loth, quote Extra Superior at 11 0s. c. f. KICE On the arrival of Hteamer Mariposa and bktne W- II. Dimond, 1200 bags were sold by one Importer 5,' cents cash, others holding for higher price. This distribution checked advances for the time, but during the last few days price has reached 5.' cents. If receipts per Alameda use not heavy, this price may hold and even rule higher, hut5 cents must necessarily be the limit in the present state of the market, and way the article is handled. FLOUH Extra Family, L40. El Dorado, 3.15. LIME 1 1.50. OATS Fair, $1.50. Medium, $1.40. Choice, 1.C0, f. o. b. BKAX-lSJi, L o. b. BARLEY No. 1 feed, 90 cents, 1: o. b. OltD 1JABLEV, f 20, f . o. b. HAY Compressed, ? 14 to tlSjji h. Large Bales Wheat and Oat, ?14 to ?i6,s, f. o. b. CHARTERS English advices have improved mmewbat, yet the demand for tonnage has not been active. Last charter wooden, 34s. Cd., Liver pool direct. Iron, 45s., Cork, U. K. Tonnage appears steadily held. EXCHANGE London, 60 days sight, 49 V- N Y., Eight percent. ARRIVALS Sept. 16; bktne Discovery, schr Anna, schr Rosario (Kahului). Sept. 22; stmr K-Jiposa, bktne W. II Dimond. Sept. 23; bktne KUa. Sept. 29; schr Eva. DEPARTURES Sept. 20; schr Rosario for KahuhiL Kept. 25; brig Claus Spreckels. Sept. 2?; pchr Anna, for Kahului. Yours, faithfully, WILLLVMS, DIMOND t CO. Cnntont House Statistic. By the courtesy of His Excellency the Minister of Finance we are en abled to present to our readers the tables of the principle domestic ex ports for the third quarter of the present year, as compared with the corresponding quarter of 18S3. Also for nine mouths in 1SS4, as compared with the same period in 1SS3. They show an increased export of sugar, coffee, goat skins, wool, betel leaves, calf and sheep skins, with a total in crease in value of $370,123.25 for the quarter, and an increase in valuation for the past nine months of $154, )28.61, as compared with nine months of 18S3. The tables are compiled with the usual care by the Collector General of Customs. CO Q CO X3 CO a Eh o PC? 55 O rq t- a CO w o -3 s Pm t Ph W Eh O w 3 VS a! CO c H 1 t o m n o c ii c. xti n 5 s e c " ! " cr" n c S ?.octi . i - c. i - o-'ticu.rt r-5-r t f. c. Ci-0cr i it. o c ; o : ; c s - : ! : s : rs : : : ef : j-f I I Iv"- :::I:::::::t: ::::::::::::: ::::::: r. i - . o ' T T5 O rs-5 i. i ! " : I : i : ! i I I I I I I I " :::::::::::;: I' t- . c i - -:r5 i, t-j : .i :. to c s i- : ;c? ;rcc z. :::i::::::: x i ::;:::::::: : Z ::::;::::: X. ::::j:::::: ' - -- -- -r. ;e- : ; - - : i - : i- : : to- : P orrs - rT : :To : :n : .e- : : is :oo ; lo o : : : : .:. j : : "V jz- : : : i :t-ei .ee . 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I 'Z. 11 ef : cTr7 : . t- : t- x : ;::::?::?;?; :::! ci i-?. : : i. - : st- ' r5 2 : I -i ific Icor !o ciX i-r"- I' :;.orj.ac o.oo : : : : ; : : t : Z. r-s i-5 ? ;o:io ; oo S; 5 : c : i-c : -r j x ;. ;--;- 'j: -a . . t C- rfr; M tccao : :ao'r :o o S , : s fl QCC?i OCICI O ; r o i:ic s " o "f 2' : 's: w oc r; s o 30 : a) a c k o - lfsciljrr- : T- -r" cTr-T r - '. ?T ci V" SZ I CI ; S M .fJgW ': : c? : : : : T": " - CO CO : !x : : : : joon : : CJ0 cc s tj : b P- : - c3 t o 3 "3 -i cj ri . . w - ; V3 GO . a) o 12 "x "35 : i-i -4 : c c : s a : "3 "3 J z z. s; j sS -- M M o o a o c c -i l-H O w-( 55 55 o o Hr1 a a o o 3 3 O 3 O a ts o to r C3 u. o C o O o a POUT OF HONOLULU. II. I. AltUIVALS. Tcksday, October 7. . Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, from a circuit of Molo kai via Lahaina and Lanai. Stmr Waimanalo, Nelson, from Waimanalo. Am bark Caibarien, Hubbard, 14 days from San Francisco SAm brgtne Claus Spreckels, 42 days from San Francisco Steamship Mariposa. 1! M Hay ward, 6 days 1 hours from San Franciseo Am bk Emerald. Hall, from San Francisco Stmr James Makee, Freeman, from Kauai, via Waianae and Waialua Schr KekauluohS, from llanalei Schr Pifliahi from Hanalel Schr Waimalu. from Koloa schr Kapiolani, from Waianae Thursday, October . o Stmr Waimanalo, Nelson, from Waialua Schr Haleakala, from Pepeekeo FniDAY, October 10. Stmr Planter, Bates, from Maui and Molokai Schr Walehu, from Waialua Schr Kapiolani, from Waiauae Monday, October 13. The Haw brig Harard, Tierney, 43 days from Jaluit Schr Mary E Foster from Nawiliwili Schr Marion, from Waimea DEPARTURES. Tcksday, October 7. Stmr Kinau, King, for Maui and Hawaii, at 4 p.u Stmr Iwalani, Cameron, for Kauai and Niihau at 5 P.M. Stmr C R Bishop, Davis, for Kukulhaele and Honokaa, at 12 M. . Stmr Kilauea Hou, McDonald, for all ports of Hawaii from Paauhau to Onomea at 5 f.m Stmr Hawaiian! for Koolau. Schr Mile Morris, for Kalaupapa Schr Rob Roy, for Koolau Schr Iiainbow, for Koolau. Wedxkmday, October 8. Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, for a circuit of Molo kai, via Lahaina and Lanai, at 5 P. M. Am bktne Eureka, Lee, for San Francisco III J M's corvette Tsukuba, S Arldjl, for Hako date Schr Manuokawai for Koolau Schr Nettie Merrill for Lahaina. t Thursday, October 9. Stmr Waimanalo, Nelson, for Waimanalo Schr Kapiolani for Wuianae Schr Pauahi, for llanalei Friday, October 10. Stmr James Makee, Freeman, for Kanai, via Waianae and Waialua, at 9 a.m. Schr Kekauluohi, for Hanalel Stmr Planter, Bates, for Maalaea, Koua and Kau at 4 p.m. Stmr Lehua, Wisebarth, .for all ports from Paauhau to Onomea, Hawaii at 5 p.m. stmr Likelike, Lorenzen, for Kahului and Mo lokai at 4 p. m. Schr Waimalu, for Koloa Scii. Wa ie h u f o r - Waia 1 u a Schr Kawailani for Koolau S;hr Rainbow, for Koolau EXPORTS. For San Francisco, per bktue Eureka, Oct 8 H Hackfeld fc Co, 2aotJ bags sugar; C Afong,1474 bags E Hoffschlaeger Co, 259 bags sugar; Wong Leoug fc Co, 100 bags sugar and 320 bags rice; Sing Chong & Co, 300 bags rice. Total, 4740 bags sugar, 620 bags rice; tonnage, 29s 413-2000. Domestic value, ?30700 ' IMPORTS. From San Francisco, per bk Caibarien, Oct 7 125 cs soap, 7 cs clocks, 10 cs codfish, is cs crack ers. 8 cs cheese, C5 cs canned goods, 20 cs wine, 87 bbls salmon, 455 bbls lime, 1 engiue, 156 doors, 24 kegs nails, 53 kegs gun and giant powder, 41 bags bone meal, 400 bales hay, 600.000 shingles 119 Iron pipes, 100 tons sand. 30,240 bricks, 1770qr-sks flour, and 2-1 sks grain, etc. From San Francisco, per bgtne Claus Spreckels, Oct 7 2184 ctLs barley, 200 bbls flour, 4400 gals gasoline, 475 bbls lime, 20 telegraph ioles, 396s lbs tobacco, 7 oil stoves, 2 smoke stacks, 475 bbls lime, C carboys, 80 pkgsiron, 3 cs machinery, 1 steam drum, 7 horses, 20 mules, 4 cows and I bull Total value, l;s,6!9. From San Francisco, per Mariposa, Oct S 275 cs bottled beer, 90 cs tobacco. 0 cs wine, 23 cs boots and shoes, "J cs rubber paint, 150 cs whiskey, 50 cs liquor. 9 cs drugs, 32s cs mdse, 24 cs hats, 4 cs scales. 10 cs silk, 45 cs canned goods, 15 cs sewing machines, 60 pkgs furniture, 21 windows, 15 blinds 190 pkgs lead, 110 bbls salmon, 225 lamp posts. 7 iron closets, 00 cs iron pipes, 40 rolls leather, 16o doorr, 150 iron plates, 6S bars steel, 225 telephone post, 85 bdls paper, 200 bdis shingles, 10 bxs ver micelli, 15 bxs maccaroni, 130 bxs fruit, 140 bxs crackers, 90 bxs candles, 70 bxs nut oil, 50 bxs p.tarch, 97 bxs salt fish. 535 bxs apples, 81 bxs but ter, 80 pkgs raisins, 150 bxs lard, 55 bxs codtish, 660 bales bay, 200 sks wheat, 190 sks corn, 20 sks garlic, 150 sks middlinhs, 190 sks beans, 209 sks onions, 714 sks potatoes, 19C1 sks barkey, 435 sks oats. 1454 sks bran, 4750 qr sks flour, and about 1820 pkgs sundries From Puget Mill Co, Port Townsend, per bark Emerald. Oct 8 H Hackfeld fe Co, 670,202 feet raugh N W lumber, 162,880 feet dressed NW lum ber and 100,000 shingles 1ASSEXERS. From Iahaina. Hilo and way ports, per Kinau, Oct 11 His Ex W M Gibson, R J Williams, 15 B Auerbach.J Costa, W H Wight, wife and son, J Austin and wile, L A Thurston and wife, J R Sneyd-Kynnersley and wife, Mrs Waipa and child, Mrs C B Makee. child and servant, CaptA B Hayley, wife ai d child, RCatton, F Dunn, D Manaku, Mrs W Austin, M G Corea and son, T Spencer, C Michiels, A Young, o Mashke, C L Wight, J Renton, Rev LLohiau, Kimo, A Gilfil lan, A Ohio, G Awi and 114 deck. ' From Kaun'akakui and Kahalui, per IJkelike, Oct 11 Chaa B Makee, H P Baldwin, Dr G L !Fitch, Dr Mouritz, Hiel Kapu and wife, C W Stoddard, O A Jackson, A Barnes, G W Norton. Mrs M L Hopper, Rev T H Rouse and wife, GC : Williams, W F Johnson, 1 prisoner and 1 insane From Hamakua, per C R Bishop, Oct 12 W H Rickard, W H Purvis, W H Cummings, WT H Halmes, D F Sanford, J Marsden, Miss E Kaupi, Miss Annie Lewis, and 120 deck From Kauai, per Iwalani, Oct 12 G N Wilcox, H Bertelman, G C Potter, Capt J Ross, Dan Greig, A M Sproull, His Ex P P Kanoa, 5 Chinese, and 132 deck From San Francisco, per bark Caibarien, Oct 7 Miss E E Hinds, Miss L Muther, H W Puffer, R N Webster, E Goff, and Mr Logg From Molokai, per Mokolii, Oct 7 J McColgau and 25 deck From San Francisco, per Mariposa, October 8 31 Waterhouse, J W Kalua, Miss E Mclnerny. G F Holmes, Miss P Rhodes, J T McCrossen, F C Green and wife, R Lewers and wife, T M Hender son, wife and child, S J Levey, Mrs E S Cunha, Mrs W T Alexander, C A Cnapin and wife, Mrs G A Walkem, Miss L C Green, G W Burgess, W O Smith and wife, J F Brown, wife and child, WJ Brodie (Kohala), Mrs H Turton, J Brodie and wife, J N Wright and wife, C Lute, R Winterstein, J noting, S Ephriam, Mrs A Ferdness, Mrs P S Oogings, W II Richardson, Miss E Hert, WT II Bailey (Maui), W M Giflard. Steerage I) Ma loney, U Robie and wife, O Chisler, F Johnson, P Anderson, M Christiansen, J McGurn.R Smith, W Scroby, Wory Mock, I J Magirmis, H P Skar, H Ragstad, H Hoack, J Grace and wife, G Grace, Miss Maria Grace, Miss Annie Grace. Miss Susie Grace, M Hart, Thos Adams, S Sulivan. C Corke, P Ryan, A Kranser and C Mairer. From San Francisco, per bgtne Claus Spreckels, Oci 7 Miss A F Johnson, D Shepherd, W G Kel logg, WT Eberling and wife, Jos Williken, F J Fitz gerald, John BurnR, Mrs F Bindt, jQon Howie and Geo Marten. From Hawaii per Planter, Oct 10: Hon John Kakina, Mrs J Kawainul, Mrs ASW'lcox, Mrs W J Maxwell, F May, G Ross, W H Hal stead, and D Aldredge. For Kauai, per Iwalani, Oct 7 Dan Greig, A M Sproul.' A D Hannebery, Louis Kaltofen, Miss Lily Richards, D D Baldwin, O T Brigstocke, Madame Cora, Mrs Cuthbert and child, W It Lawrence, Capt J Ross, Miss E E Hinds, and 91 deck For Kauai and Oahu, per James Makee, Oct 10 His Lordship Bishop of Honolulu and lady, His Ex Gov J O Dominis. Hon John Kakina, Judge An derson, T Forest, E Murray, James Gay, D B Chisholm and 200 deck For Kahului, Wailuku and Kaunakakai, per Likelike, Oct 13 Hon S G Wilder, S G Wilder, Jr, E Halstead. W P A Brpwer, wife, child and ser vant, Hon John W Kalua, F C Green and wife, R Smith, E Helekunihi, C Mahon. and 145 deck For Maalaea, Kona, and Kau, per Planter, Oct 13 Wm Chunghoon, Sam K Kaeo, Frank May, Louis M McKeague, David M Bent Mrs Julian Mousarrat, John Dodd, D II Davis, T Lee, Mr Tuttle, G A Jackson, C McNeese, A Barnes, C S McDuttee, II H Hamlin, J Costa, A C Simerson, and 123 deck For Hamakua, per Lehua, Oct 13 Norman Hulbert; P U W Ross, wife and child, and 10 deck SHIPPING NOTES. The Kinau took last night 50 Portuguese immi grants. The C R Bishop took 12 for Honokaa, 12 forKukuihaele, and 38 for the Reciprocity Sugar Co, liana, and the Kilauea Hou took about GO. The Mokolii brought 104 sheep, 251 bags sugar, 50 bags taro, 5 hides, and 25 pigs from Molokai ThftAmbark Caibarien, Captain Hubbard, ar rived in port on Tuesday last, 14 days from San Francisco. For the first live days she exper ienced NW winds, and the rest of the passage had NE winds. Among her cargo were 100 water pipes for Messrs H Hackfeld & Co, 600,000 shin gles for Allen fc Robinson, and 25 csgiantpowder for Castle & Cooko, and 23 for E O Hall. The Am bgtne Claus Spreckels, Capt. Drew, ar rived off port on Tuesday evening at 5 p.m., 12 days from San Francisco. She sailed from San Francisco, Sept. 25th. For the first 33 hours she had calms,thence westerly winds for several days, then N W and afterwards moderate N E trades to port. She brings an assorted cargo of grain and general mdse, 20 mules, 6 horses, 4 cows and 1 bull for Mr. J. N. Wright, and 1 horse for J. D. Spreck els. The Claus Spreckels is consigned to Messrs. W. G Irwin & Co. The Bolivan bark Remijio, which arrived here with coal from Newcastle, Ls still at the Sound loading for Melbourne, Australia. The Am bk Emerald, arrived Wednesday from Port Townsend with lumber, for Messrs. Hackfeld S: Co., and has anchored In the stream. The Waimanalo brought 318 bags sugar from Waimanalo. The Kekanluohi brought 600 bags paddy from Hanalei. The Pauahi brought 1549 bags paddy srom Hanalei. The James Makee brought 59 bags rice and 60 hide from Kauai. She leaves this morning at 9 o'clock. The Waimalu brought 200 bags rice, 220 bags paddy, 40 bags pia and 35 hides foom Koloa. The Planter arrived this morning aboutS o'clock. She will leave next Monday at 4 p.m. for her regular rout The naleakala brought 260 bags sugar from Pe peekeo. She will lay up next week in erder to put In a new main mast The Waimanalo brought 9 bags sugar an! hiUes from Waimanalo The bk EmeralJ is grounded on the mud off LAAIen fc Robinson's wharf. She will come along side the wharf at high tide this moruiug to dis charge The Planter brought 42C6 bugs sugar, m bags awa, 14 pkgs mdse, and 31 head catUe, from Ha waii and Maui. The stmr Kapiolani brought 2rt tons of Kilt from Pearl River, Ea The stmr James Makee took mi Friday 119 Portuguese immigrants, men, women and children to Kauai, 70 of whom were for the Kilauea Sugar Co, and 40 for the Makee Su-tr Co, Kapaa The Walehu hi ought 257 bags ri.-e and 12S hags sugar from Waialua Th Klcau brought 1,611 bags mu gar, 4 horses 26 green bides, and 140 pkgs sundries from Maui and Hawaii ' The schr Rosario, Capt 1-Z lSift, arrived at Kahului on the 5th inst, and left again last Satur day for San Francisco with 1 134 bags sugar. The Likelike brought 22o bags sugar, 128 bags potatoes, and 30 bags corn from Kahului Tbo schr Emma left for Waialua too weeks ago. From there she sailed for Kahoolawe; thence to Olowalu and Ookala, from whence she received 9 freight cars, and brought them here to he re paired The Nettie Merrill will lay up this week. She will be hove down to day to have her bottom cleaned The Kawailani brought 200 begs paddy from Koolau The Iwalani biought 1106 bags sugar, 5 bags rice, 14 hides, and 1 hdl goat skins from Kauai The Rainbow brought 267 bags paddy, and the Manuokawai 400 bags from Koolau The Pohoiki brought 28 cords tire wood to Messrs Allen Robinson from Puna, Hawaii The Mokuola brought 300 hags paddy from Ewa The C R Bishop brought 964 bags sagur, 21 U ;wl cattle and 50 pkgs sundries from 1 Ihmawsia The schr Malolo, from Jaluit, on her tut san Francisce, called at Laupahoehoe , Hawaii, on the 5th instant, and sailed again for San Krui-ico The Rob Roy brought 300 hat's rU-.r K co'jv.i The bark C R Bishop commerioiM loading nngar for San Francisco this morning. The French S S Bordeaux was moved out in U;e steam this morning The bark Caibarien was hauled upon the marine railway yesterday afternoon The steamer Planter took yesterday 71 Portu guese immigrants shipped by Messrs W G Irwin & Co for the following plantations: 20 men, 12 women, and 15 children, for Hilea Plantation, and 12 men, 5 women, and 7 children for Maalehu Plantation Tax Collector's Notice. District of Honolulu, Oahu, 18841. TAX-PYYERS IN THIS DISTRICT ARE hereby notified that the undersigned will commence the Collection of Taxes for the current year at his office, makai of Government House on WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15. In conformity with Section 58 of the new Tax Law, all persons sublect to Taxatien are required to make payment of the same to him on or be. tore MONDAY, DECEMBER 15th, Or they will he liable to an additional ten per cent added thereto. All coins will be received at their former cur rent rates up to the end of November. GEO. H. LUCE, Tax Collector, Honolulu. Tax: Office, Oct. 13th, 1884. 71-w. nov 4 "What is this Disease that in Coming Upon Ut. Like a thief at night it steals upon us unawares. Many persons have pains about the chest and sides, and sometimes in the back. They feel dull and sleepy; the mouth has a bad taste, especially in the morning. A sort of sticky slime col lects about the teeth. The appetite is poor. There is a feeling like a heavy load on the stomach; sometimes a faint all-gone sensation at the pit of the stomach, which fod'd does not satisfy. The eyes are sunken, the hands and feet become cold and feel clammy. After a while a cough sets in, at first dry, but after a few months it is attended with a greenish colored expectoration. The af flicted one feels tired all the while, and sleep does not seem to afford any rest. After a time he becomes nervous, irritable and gloomy, and has evil forbodings. There is a giddiness, a sort of whirling sensation in the head when rising up suddenly. The bowels become costive; the skin is dry and hot at time; the blood becomes thick and stagnant; the whites'of the eyes become tinged with yellow, the urine is scanty and high colored, deposit ing a sediment after standing. There is frequently a spitting up of food, some times with a sour taste, and sometimes with a sweetish taste; this is freqently at tended with palpitation of the heart; the vision becomes impaired with spots be fore the eyes; there is a feeling of great prostration and weakness. All of these symptoms are in turn present. It is thought that nearly one-third of our popu lation has this disease in some of its varied forms. It has been found that medical men have mistaken the nature of this disease. Some have treated it for liver complaint, others for kidney dis eases, etc., etc., but none of the various kinds of treatment have been attended with success, because the remedy should be such as to act harmoniously upon each one of these organs, and upon the stomach as well; for iu dyspepsia (for this is really what the disease is) all of these organs partake of this disease and require a remedy that will act upon all at the same time. Siegel's Curative Syrup acts like a charm iu this class of com plaints, giving almost immediate relief. The following letters from chemists of stuudiug in the community where they live show in what estimation the article is held. John Archer, Harthill, near Sheffield; I can confidently recommend it to all who may be suffering from liver or stomach complaints, having the testimony of my customers, who have derived great benefit from the Syrup and Pills. The sale is increasing wonderfully. George A. Webb, 141 York Street, Bel fast: I havo sold a lare quantity, aud the parties have testified to its being what you represent it. J. S. Uetcalf, 55 Higbgate, Kendal: I have always taken great pleasure in re commending the Curative Syrup, for I have never known a case in which it has not relieved or cured, and I havo sold many grosses. Robt. Gould, 27 Tligh Street, Audover: I have always taken a great interest in your medicines and I havo recoommended them, as I have fouud numerous casea of cure for their use. Thomas Chapman, West Auckland: I rind that the trade steadily increases. I sell more of your medicines thtui any other kind. N. Darroll, Clnn, Salop: All who buy it are pleased, and recommend it. Jos. Balkwill, A. P. S., Kingsbrldge: The public seem to appreciate their great value. A. Armstead, Market Street, Dalton-in-'u .i..: TJ, c needless for me to sty that your valuable medicines have froat sales in this district greater than any other I know of, giving great sasisfaction. Ilobt. Laine, Melkskam: I can well re commend the Curative Syrup from having proved its efficacy for indigestion myself. Friockheim, Arbroath, Forfarshire, Sep tember 23, 1882. Dear Sir : Last year, I sent you a letter recommending Mother SeigePs Syrup. I have very much plea sure in still bearing testimony to the very satisfactory results of the famed Syrup and Pills. Most medicines die out with me, but Mother Seigel has had a steady sale ever since I commenced, and is still in as great demand as when I first began to sell the medicine. The cures which have come under my notice are chiefly those of liver complaint and general debility. Aenli.iu ijiiui iiev in my neighborhood aays it is t!i" only thingw hich has bene fited him, aud restored him to his normal condition of health after being unablo to preach for a considerable length of time. I could mention also a great many other cases, but space would not allow. A near friend of mine, who is very much addicted to costiveness, or constipation, finds that Mother SeigePs Pills are the only pills which suit his complaint. All other pills cause a reaction which is very annoying. Mother SeigePs Pills do not leave a bad after-effect. I have much pleasure in commending again to suffering humanity Mother SeigePs medicines, which are no sham. If this letter is of any service you can publish it. t Yours very' truly, (Signed) William S. Glass, A. J. White, Esq. Chemist. 15th August, 1883. Dear Sir, I write to tell you that Mr. Henry Hillier, of Yatesbury, Wilts, in forms me that he suffered from a severe form of indigestion for upwards of four years, and took no end of doctor's medi cine without the slightest benefit, and declares Mother SeigePs Syrup, which he got from me, has saved his life. Your truly, (Signed) N. Webb, Mr. White. Chemist, Carne. - She Reads the Newspaper. Mrs. De Blank "Well, I will try you if you have a good recommendation from your last place.' ' Domestic "A what, mum?'' A recommendation; a character." 4A charack-ter, is it, ye want? An sich as you ask me, me for a charack ter?" 'Well, well, and why not?" "You, mum you, the wife of a snake thafe, a blackleg, villian, the man what murdered his grandmother, sure, and stole the pennies from a dead pauper's eyes you "Mercy onus! What are you talking about?" 'Ye'r villain of a husband, of course. Sure did't I rade the papers when he was runnin' fur office?" Philadelphia Call f.