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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER .i NOYEMBER ,1884
rfcae rtbe 9Imu DarincXovember
Tbe CUin; and Setting or the San.
Tk tun rises to-morrow morning at -05 o'clock.
Tke smn sets this eveninr a 5:22 o'clock:
PORT OF HONOLULU. II. I.
Tcxsday, October 2i.
Am bktne Ella, Howe, 19 days from Sao Fran.
Am bktne W II Dimond, Houdlette, 10 days
fron Van Francisco
Rtzar Mokolil, McGregor, from a circuit of Molo
kai via Lahalna and LanaJ. -
Scbr Rainbow, from Koolau
He far Waimalu. from Koloa
Wedkmday, October 29.
Stutr James Makee, Freeman, from Kauai, yla
W&laaae and Waialua
Htmir Kapiolanl. from Ew
8tmr Planter, Hates, from Maui and Molokal
Stmr Walmanalo, Nelson, from Waimanalo.
Schr Kekauluobl, from llanalei
TnciusD a y, October 30.
Scbr Marion from Walanae
Kchr Caterina, from JIanaiel 1
Schr Rainbow, pot back. . . ,
Scbr WaioU, from Mallko . ' '
Fbiday, October 31.
Schr Kapiolanl, from Ewa. .
Scbr Mokuola, from Ewa ' ' . .
Kchr Sarah and Eliza, from Ewa ' -
i'lf 88 CRy-tf Sydney Dearborn,- from
Francisco; i J-V w ...1...: , . -.
Stmr .Kinau, King, ironi Maui ana Hawaii.
Btmr Likellke, Lorenzen, from Kabului, Fukoo
and way ports, If olokai . ,
Schr Kapiolanl, from Walanae ' '
Schr Rob Itoy, from Koloa
Schr Kawailani frotfOj Koolnu. . ; r- r ill
.Schr Leahi from Kohalalele
Wcbr Mile Morris from Molokal
Scbr Wallele from Paukaa
II I i M's frigate Ffiu ; Adalbert, Jleusixis,'
Z& days from Yokohama
Sunday, November 2;
Kimr C It BLshop, Davis, from Hamakua.
ssimr Iwalani, Cameron, from Kanal and Xiihau
Kt:ar Walmanalo, Nelson, from Waimanalo
Schr Nettle Merrill from Lahalna
Schr Ehukai fronv Waialua . . . ; ; ; --
Kchr Manuokawal, from Koolau
. if Moxdav. November 3.;
' Stmr ' Lehua, Weisbarth, from
Paahaa to Onomea, Hamakua
Htnir Waimanalo, Nelson, from Waialua
.,., ... TjjKpaY.Oetober2S. -
'tmr Kinau, Kins. for Maul and Hawaii, at 4
Sunr C R Bishop, Davis, for Hamakua at 12
neon, i,, v , - - ; .,.
Stmr Iwalanl, Cameron, for Kauai and Nilhau
ut 5 v.-M. r twy r- ryr , .-. ,-.
Ktn r AVUniana o ielsowf act Imanalo ; .. - a j
Htmr Kapiolanl for Ewa
Stmr Lehua, Weisbarth, for Klnatr route at 4
Scbr Manuokawal, (or Koolau
Ucbr Marion, for ,Funalu4 . . k W !
wHchr Kapiolanl tor Waianae" - ' ' - 1 f
5chr Kob Koy, for Koolau . , . . .
achr Walehu, forWaialna '
s Hcbr ElMikal fov Waialua . .
Wedxksday, Octooer 29 '
StmrMokolil, McGregor, circuit of Molokal
t Ahaina and Ianai at 5 p.m.
Schr Nettie Merrill for Lahaina.
Schr llaleakala, for Pepeekco , ? ir t
ibr Rainbow, for;Koolan . ' '
Tiiuksd.vy, Octooer 30.
Oet-toark C R Bishop-, Wolters, for Bremen, 'Ylxi
Schr Kaulkeaouli for Kukaiau
SchrWalmalu, for Koloa . ..
t ' Friday, October 31.
' .. - ..'-.
Stmr James Makee, Freeman, for Kauai, via
Waianae and Waialua, at y a.m.
Schr Kekauluohi, for Hanalei
Stmr Walmanalo, Nelson, lor WImaiialo
' Saturday, November 1.
Steamship Alameda, II G Morse, for San Fran
cisco at noon " "
Steamship City of Sydney; for the Colonies
Schr Kekauluohi, for llanalt i
Schr Rainbow, for Koolau.
stmr Lchua, Wisebarth, for all ports from
Taauhau to Onomea, Hawaii at 5 p.m.
Stmr W O Hall, Bates, for Maalaea, Kona and
Kau, at 4 PJJ.
Stmr Likeiike, Lorenren, . for Kabului and Mo
lokal at 4 p. m.
Stmr Kapiolanl for Ewa
Schr WaioU, for Maliko . . - - -
Schr Kapiolanl for Waianae -
Schr Caterina, for Hanalei
Schr Ehukai for Waialua
Vessel J,evf nff This Day.
stmr Klnau. Kins, for Hawaii aud Maui at 1
stmr a Tt llLshon. Davis for Kukuihaele and
Ilonokaa, at 12 M.
Brit bark Ophelus Moddrel, for Portland, O
Schr Sarali and Eliaafor Yaxri lllyer
Schr Leahl, for KohoIaleleA , v J
Schr Manuokawal for Koolau
Schr Rob Roy, for Koolau
Schr Kawailanl for Koolau.
Schr Wallele, for Paukaa "
Schr Nettie Merrill for Lahalna
Scbr Mile Morris, for Molokai and Lituai
The steamship City of Sydney, Capt Dearborn,
dweharged San Francisco pilot Oct 25 at 3.50 p.ra
and arrived In port Nov 1st at 10 a.m,, ,with two
cabin passengers and 22 bags of mail far Honolulu,
n.rwi 59 cabin and 4C steerage passentrers. and 1360
tons of freight for Australia. At the S F heads
passed a Hawaiian schooner painted white, bound
in. nad pleasant weather and light winds the
From San Francisco, per bktne W II Dimond,
Oct 2S W G Irwin Co, 20 mules, 2 horses, 609
Bks feed, 350 bbls lime, 236 bales hay. and 13 pkgs
sundries; E R Miles, 24 bales hay, 10 horses, 130
pigs, coops fowls and 253 sks feed; M W Mc
Cnesney A Son, 2100 sks feed and 30 bales hay; H
E Mclntyre, 300 boxes and 80 hf bbls sugar; C O
Berger A Co, 30 tanks naptha and gasoline; Lycan
A Co, 39 cs chair stock, 35 pkgs sundries, 1 organ,
and 2 cs musical instruments; Mrs T Lack, 1 cs
gun fixtures and 2 cs cartridges; T II Davies A Co.
400 bbls time; F A Schaefer A Co, 4 cs sundries;
Wing Wo Chan, 721 sks feed, 150 cs oil and 42 cs
sundries; J E Bush, 120 bales hay and 120 sks
From San Francisco, per bktne Ella, Oct 28 C
Brewer A Ce, 304 bales hay, 150 bbls lime, 1084 sks
pr visions, 89 sks mdse, 25,000 bricks, 2,000 RW
pstA and 4,009 salaries, S M Damon, 28 cs son.,
dries; Dr J M Whitney, 119 sks feed and 10 bales'
bay; Orders, 130 bales hay and 450 sks feed
Fsr San Francisco, per bk C R Bishop, Oct 30
Hackfeld & Co, 4660 bags sugar; E Hsffschlaerer
& Co, 261 bags sugar; C Along, 720 bags sugar;
Wong Leong & Co, 320 bags rice; J II Brans, 200
bblmoLasses. Domestic valoe, f 31,513'
For San Francisco, per Alameda, Nov 1 W O
Irwin & Co, 455 aks coin ($227,500), 7195 pkgs
sog&r and 38 bides; T K DavieS , Co, 4439 bags
sugar; F A Schaefer & Co, 1710 bags sugar; C
Brewer & C, 2011 tags sugar, 750 pes hides, and
1350 pes skins; 7 McColgan, 2S8 bags sugar; M
Phillips 4s Co, 357 bags sugar and 500 bags rice; M
S Grinbanm fc Co, 1200 bags rice; flyman Bros,
850 bags rice; Castle & Cooke, 100 bags rie and 1
bx galvanometer; Concb.ee & Ahung, 213 bags
rice; O W Macfarlane Co, 1TH bags rice , and 2
bxs type; Wo Chan, 1000 sticks sugar cane; Tal
Sun, 700 sticks sugar c≠ M W McChesney A
Ho, 525 pes bides. 678 pes skins, 14 cs mdse, and 9
cs eggs; Brown fc Co, 302 bebs bananas; C E Htn
son, 632 bebs bauaaas; E L Marshall, 413 bchs
bananas; M Mclnerny, 431 bchs bananas; H M
Cartes A Co, 353 bchs bananas; Sresovich, Gray fc
Co, 550 bebs bananas; Quong Tick Chung A Co,
270 bes bananas; II R HoUister A Co, 4 crates soda
furniture; A Johnson, 8 bxs empty bsttles; C E
Williams, 2 cs Jewelry and 6 pkgs basket-work;
Weils, Fargo A Co, 2 pkgs sundries, 8 bebs
bananas and 1 sack coin ($ 1321.30), L J Ivey, 1 bx
personal effects; Mrs J S Hazelden, 1 bx personal
effects; Sundries, 4 bxs betel leaves. Total, 152
tons. Domestic value, $106,590.61; foreign value,
f 231, 066.80
For San Francisco, per City of Sydney, Nov 1
5 pkgs sundries. 165 tsns coal and 27,804 pkgs In
From San FrancUco, per bktne W SL Dimond.
Oct 28 Mrs D O Schraeder, Miss R Ffeiffer, Cbas
Gannon, and Jas Reiley. k - ' I
' For Ifilo, Maalaea and Lahalna, per Kinau, Oct
28 Miss Clara Low, W II Cornwell, J M Horner,
J M Lldgate, A LIdgate, L Aseu, M J McLane, E
J Cailihan, W A Kinney, W R Seal, C H Bragg, E
M Walsh, Miss Mary tSilva, W Y Horner, R R
Hind,' Geo Paty, R Wallace, B B Macey, F B
Butler, and 123 deck. -
For Nawlliwili and Waimea, Kauai, per Iwalani,
Oct 28-V Knudson, Francis Gay, Miss Eliza Gay,
MLss Alice Gay; R A Macfle," Jr, 'Max" Schlemmer
W Harrison, P Richmond and about 100 deck
For Hamakua, pec C R Bishop, Oct 28 W II
Richard, J Marsden.'FS Kay, W R Lawrence and
' From' Kauai',1 via Waialua and AVaianae, per
James Makee, Oct 29 D J Baldwin, J L Richard
son, M D Monsarrat, Capt G A Jackson, Major
Wroughton, Major R Dickson, and 40 deck t
From Maui and Hawaii, pei' Planter) 'Oct 29 F
II Hayselden, wife and child, Master E Cooke,
Miss Albro, W F Roy, D N Heleloa and wife, Mrs
Kekaikuihala, Miss Nahinu, J Kalaiki, 1 prisoner
and 54 deck
i From Hilo and way poris, per Kinau, Nov 1 J
O Carter; Hon J L Kaulukou, Hon D 11 INahinu,
Miss II Ivipo, Ahana,F H Austin, J N Wright, G
t P WUdr, J R Ren to i Isaac Thompson, T Welder
and servant, J R Sneyd-Kynnersley, W J San.os,
Mrs C gtillman. Miss K StUlman, Miss Clara Low,
plaster J l Parker and 140 deck ? fl ) ?
From Hamakua, 'per C JR Bishop, 2foV 2 Dr
Herbert and 89 deck
From San Franciscoi peir City of Sydney, Nov
1 Mrs Capt Berry and daughter. For the Col
onies, J S Blair, J StelrMIases Campbell (3),r A ft
C Hood, Sir John Hall, F D Michaelis, MTawson,
son and daughter, E de Hawea, W E Barratt, A
McDonald, wife and daughter, P- JUanies,T A W
Chater, II Salt, Mrs R Doyle, R Fotsjrthv JLE de
;uater, xicaii, sa.m s. uoy, sixojajia, JL.t ae
ersey, J Forsyth, s Kemp, E B Reynolds, Rev. C
Knight, E Hordem and wife, Miss Cbnplin, Mrs
2 C Cree and 2 children, E C Tuttle, S Frearson,
? n rrairif ,"'. W W naa vffa'' fT Phlihvlm T
F G Gregory, K K Ross and wife; IJ Chisholm, Dr
Chlsholm, A F Danks, Mrs D F Booth and 2
children-, RfAenUey.TMrs JBfMerrtttr3&
uaococe ana "wire, 3"t,awson, wm Dora, TT M
Robertson, A A Ferguson and wife, Th Lacascade.
Mrs KIdd and daughter, Dr .Rattray and wife, -J G4
Humphries, Mrs Ida Hayman '
From Kauai, per Iwalani,. Nov 2- HI.v Ex. Jflf.
Kapena'and lady and; servants', MissLeihuln
Kapena, His Ex Gox P'P Kanoa and lady, Mrs M
it Kapena. ij w Aiapai and wile, Miss Sophie
Sheldon, Miss Lily Richards, Mrs Campbell, Cbas
Gay, Mrs P Peters and son, J .11, Mahoe, Chas
Greenfield and 140 deck
. From KahuluU Wailuku, Kaunakakai and'Xuu,
per Likelike1, Nov 1 P Norton Makee, W IX Corn
well, Capt J Ross, K II Plate and 3 children, A
f Barnes, Mrs Kelly, M Pico, . Miss Sawyer, WR
-Myers, Brother, Lambert, L von Tempsky, J Aca
and wife, L Ahlo, Ah Nau, Thos S Kay, Mrs J 1
Taylor and 2 lepers.
For San Francisco, per Alameda,- Nov 1 W G
Irwin, Mrs Judge Hall. J R Sneyd-Kynhersley, J
K Mackenzie, Miss Ida Merrick, B Kuehn, S
Cohen, W Austin Whiting, G Austin Whiting, W
R Hollister, Lum Tong, vMfe and serqant,, Lum
Fui, Mrs Moranda and daughter, F W Marchant,
JBRheed, Mrs A M Mellis, F J Leahy, C W
Brewer, Myron H Jones, S S Guile, S Curtis, Mrs
C O Berger, Judge II A Widemann, Mrs Jas
Hayselden and 3 children, C Bolte, K II Plate and
3 children, F Laton, R H Judah, J W Forbes, II E
Taylor, Mrs S Fisher, FM Fisher, Mrs M Tray, F
,E Suza, W Spencer, P. Smith, H D Roberts, L
Roberick, J P Beek, Ah Que, J Farlie, J Enos, F
Frayer, J Millikin, F J Fitzgerald, J Burrows, F
Silva. Mrs II Babylon. -II Kruger, wife and
daughter, V Schultz, Mrs E Doyle, J Marsden, E
van Hunson, J Lindsay, W S Costly, J Powers, F
Heffner. F Buker and G Maynard
For Kahnlui, perLikeiike, Nov 3 W II Corn
well, Hon S G Wilder, II Cornwell, Mrs Widde
lield, J B Gibson, R Citton, "W II Meyers, J
SVhite and 18 deck
For Maalaea, Kona' and Kau, per W G Hall,
Nov ' His Majesty King Kalakaua, 6 boats' crew
1 And 6 servants, Rev A F King, P N Makee, Mr
and Mrs E B Makee and child, Rev J Aiapai, D
f Heleloa and wife. Miss W Turton, Mrs Kapapa,
Mrs G L Desha, Mrs J Keau and child, Judge J G
IToapili and son, Miss Mary Dowsett, Hon D II
Nahlou, W lx, L von Tempsky, Mrs A C Slmer
son, Jas N Kaoaokalanl,-Miss C Kahailiopua and
ibout 280 deck t , .'.
DICKENSON TAYLOR OnTTuesday, Oct 2s',
at the Church of the Holy Innocents, Lahalna,
Maul, by the Rev. Chas. E: Grosser, Hestby Dick
kxsox, eldest son of the late Judge Dickenson ,
and nephew of 3Ir. J. T. Waterhonse, to Katie,
eldest daughter of Captain Taylor, both of Lahaina
McSIIANE In Honolulu, Monday evening:, Oc
tober 27th, of diphtheria, George, youngest son
of Luke and Liiia Mcbhane, aged 1 year, -8
months and 12 days. t ' r
"Of such is the Kingdom of Heaven." -
The bktne W II Dimond, Capt H C Hcudlette,
consigned to W G Irwin i Co, arrived last Tuesday
at 8 a. m.. IS days from San Francisco. She
brought as live stock 12 horses, 130 pigs and 20
mules and an assorted cargo of general merchan
dise. She was docked near the OSS Co's wharf
The Planter brought 4176 pkgs sugar, 116 bags
awa, 134 pkgs mdse, 72 hides, 25 head cattle from
Maui and Hawaii v
The bark C R Bishop sailed on Thursday for San
Francisco with 5G47 bags sugar, 320 bags rice, and
5600 galloryj molasses, weighing 675,359 lbs, and
valued at $31,565
The Geo S Homer was hauled alongside the coal
wharf on Wednesday to discharge her coaL
The James Mat re brought 416 bags paddy from
The Waimanalo brought 215 bags sugar from
The stmr Kapiolanl brought 240 bags paddy a&2
104 bags rice from Ewa - - - ' - -
'.'Malolani," la the name given by Hawaiiana to
the new steamer W G Hall, It means "Heavenly
shade." It Is named after one of the big kahilis
now possessed by Her Majesty Queen Dowager
The Kekanluohf brought 200 bags paddy and 4g
bags rice frexn Hanalei.
The Planter arrived Wednesday from her last
farewell trip to Maalaea, Kona and Kau, Hawaii,
The bark Martha Davis, will sail for Hongkong
with 12,000 cs refined petroJ.eum, and 240 tons coal
In transit, within a fortnight.
Capt Freeman, of the James Makee, will be pro
moted to the captaincy of the Iwalani, and Capt
"Weir of the schr Llholiho, will take command of
the James Makee. It is now proposed that the
Iwalanl will ran to the Hamakua coast.
The Walmanalo takes this forenoon to the
Waimanalo plantation a new smoke stack, meas
uring 105 feet. In 3 sections, each of 35 feet in
The Mekuola, brought 290 bags paddy from Ewa
The Caterina brought 550 bags of rice from
The James Makee, took last Friday morning the
29 mules thatarrived by the W H Dimond, to
Kealia, Col Z S Bpaulding
The Kinau brought 853 bags sugar 2 horses, 31
pkgs hides, and 110 pkgs sundries from Maui and
The Am schr Eclipse arrived at Kahului last
Monday from Humboldt with lumber for Wilder
The schr Pauahlwas reported as" being 'i total
wreck at Kobanaiki at 2 a.m. on the 29th ultimo,
off the coast of North Kona, Hawaii. The Panahi
Is a very old schooner and leaked badly. She was
owned atone time by Capt Babcock, but at pree:
ent she is owned by Messrs Allen A Robinson.
' She is partly insured " '' ' '
The Iwalani bi ought yesterday from Kauai 543
bags sugar, 114 hides, 12 bags rice and 15 bags
' The C R Bishop arrived ' on Sunday from her
' final trip to Hamakua, Hawaii with 186 bags sugar,
1 40 hides, and 20 head cattle from'Henokaa
The stmr Planter, Capt -Cameron., will sail fer
(Nawiliwili, Koloa; Waimea and Eleele, Kauai, the
Iwalani's route, on Wednesday next at 5 p.m.
The Leah! brought 1800 bags sugar from' K&ha-
-t t : me
The French steamship Bordeaux will sail for Sau
: Francisco on Wednesday next. She will take
. freight and passengers if she can secure any
. The new Hawaiian . missionary steam-bark-
'Morning Star, Capt Bray, sailed from Boston for
this port on- the -22nd October. The will be due
; here about the 1st February next
; The steamship Alameda saileofor San Francisco
at one o'Cioct last saturaay aiternoon with 71 pas
sengers the following Hawaiian products: 16,053
i pkgs sugar, 2,963 bags rice, 2, 960 bchs bananas,
j- - r . "
170Astlck4 ugar -cane, 1311 hides, p8I pes- goat
skin, 456 sacks-eoin Containing 228t22 lO. '
. Th Hfulnlfinf tnftt. roetorflav flhruif fnno rt
jneralWdseanct about 800 passengers ' toHawaii
The rates of farer by the James Makee from
: ALonoiuiurro waiauaeana waiaiua Das oeen
duced to 2 for cabin and $ 1 for deck passengers
The Lehua arrived about 4 . o'clock yesterday,
morning, and sailed again last evening. Her fore
mast is not finished at' present butWli b"l ready
on her return tt!)J rn - ? ?a
The bark Hope !s 30 days out from Port
end f to-day" with lumber for. Messrs Lewers
The rEhukai' brought 592 bags paddy (and155
bags sugar from Waialua
The Manuokawal brought 900 bags paddy' rom
' Kchala, October 31.
The man Piilani, who fell from the cliff,
fracturing the frontal bene, is fast recover-
Several pieces of bono have been re
moved. It was a close call for Mr. Piilani,
and he probably wont do so " some more."
I The new veranda on the Dramatic Hall
gives it quite an imposing appearance. We
learn that the Hall will be rented for theat
rical and other amusements, the same as
heretofore. ' '
Cane is flowering in some.
parts ef the
district. It is considerably
usual. : , " . ; , 1
Mr. Kaulukou, the new. Sheriff-in-chief of
the island, is in town, and, it is said, has re
instated some police that were removed for
"wrong-doing while in office. . "We hope such
is not the case, as it would be a bad plan to
retrograde in these matters. Our officers
need a tight rein, and we believethe Admin
AObiauuu uiau lJ A.cr; tuciu null AU XlcUllft
Do not do it, Mr. Sherifl--it will do you no
good. ,. .
A young -Chinese boy, at- Makapala, fell
from his horse,' and suffered a fracture of
the wrist. Dr. Thompson says he will get
over the accident with a much less deformity
than usually follows a fracture of this kind.
High winds have teen the order for the
past few days, and the hopes of the interested
ones are raised that the plentiful rain, much
needed for fluming, is at hand.
3Ir. Chapin, Manager ef the,K. S. Com
pany, has been quite sick since his return
from the Coast, and at present writing is
The expected Japanese seem to be the
cause of some tribulation among their neigh
bors, the Chinamen, who do not seem to
relish the competition that will arise. Labor
must come down, or sugar go up, if the
planters are not to do the latter themselves.
The weather was bo boisterous at Hahu
kena, last week, that the steamer could not
take any sugar. This does not often happen
, We hear rumors of the rezaoval of our
present Deputy-Sheriff, llr. White. We can
hardly credit it, as he is acknowledged by
all law-loving residents to be by far the best
one we have had for many year, lie is not
to be bought, and is no respecter of persons
or position, especially when the interest of
the public are concerned.
About a week ago a raid was made on a
gambling house here, and numerous young
men of the white population were arrested.
" Borne howled " for & while, but the Sheriff
said " come unto me, and I will give you
(ar)rest," and they came.
llr. Selig, of the firm of 21. S. Qrinbaum
A Co., has been in town for a few days, and
Is a guest of the Thompson Brothers.
A mason at Kukaiau, Hamakua, fell down
a gulch last Sunday, while picking oranges,
and broko hie leg.
The new 4 'Ten-Cent" store at Ilonokaa is
finished, and will be opened in about a week.
Have cigars and tobacco been included in
the new .Liquor Law? A man was told here
yesterday if he sold cigars to school children
that his license would.be taken away from
Some (would-be) Sheriffs of Hawaii he re
complain bitterly of the appointment of
TTin T T. If anlnl-nn f r tViot nffI hnf. it Vl A
XXVU. V. AJ. AkaUlUfVU VY ...... WAUWV, VUW j
has brains enough to eat when he is hungry,
or go inside the house when it rains, then
we give that .gentleman credit for being
fully as capable for the office as what mosfi
s :: -'I" 4. ... . ' J
;5 .. . . ' ,f -v.'
MORTUARY REPORT FOR
The total number of ideaths reported for the
month of October was 39, distributed as follows :
Under 1 year...
From 30 .to 40. 4
From 40 to so......:.:;...:. 5
From 60 to 70.... 2
Over 70 3
From 1 to 5.:...;
From 5 to 10....
From 10 to 20...
From 20 to SO.
United States ......
South Sea Islands.. 1
OF DEATH. ,
Carbuncle . 2
Diisease of spleea..'.
convulsions -. a
Croup ; 1
Old Age ..V;...... 2
Diarrhoea . 1 Unknown
. DlseaserierCfn " -- ii" "J
viw.. ....................................... ................
CQMrAKATiyK MONTHLY MORTALITY.
Oct., 1878, deaths.. .......47
Oct., 1879, deaths. ...,.2
Oct., 1880, deathsrf...?..C51
Oct., 1881 , deaths..... 40
uct., 183, aeains...
Oct., 1883, deaths..
Oct., 1884, dcaths.r 39
DiiAXHS SX WARDS FOK MONTH. .
Ward, t 1 I 2 I 3 I 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
3121012101 ill 10 i 01 II
0 I 0
Outside ....15. '
- - . -
Note. Of these, four were non-residents, two
arrived by the steamer Bordeaux, and one by brig
John II. Brown,
Agent Board of Health.
Sickness in Schools.
UBXN MONTH OF OCTOBFB, 1884.
Scholars absent three or more consecutive days
on account of sickness, or alleged sickness are re
ported sick. ! . ;
G. W. Macfarlane & Co.,
ave received lrom
Is now cn
cial consignment, which
IDiardond J" ewelrty-
fewest nad Mst Recherche J?ni&pmH
Diamond, Rnbjr Emerald. Kaiftiro,
Pearl, and Other Gem HiugH,'
BREASTPINS, BANGLES end ether Ornaments
all mounted in fine gold
Also a splendid assortment
FO LADIES AND GENTLEMEN,
Including some fine Minnie Repeaters and Chro
nographs, In heavy 18-carat gold cases ; Bom
Beautifully Enameled Watches, in hunting cases
or Ladles, and anassortment of fine
Silver W atch.es.
Also, a very beautiful assortment of SILVER
JEWELRY, of specially new design and make.
TVie whole consignment will be
. ed t
EXCEPTIONALLY LOW PRICES. x
Under the Cottonwood,
Chicago Herald "Meddler. nJ
"I sec the cholera i3 coming," said a big
man to another on the north side street
cars. "I never hear of the epidemic but I
think of an incident that came under my
own observation in Missouri. A physi
cian in one of the prairie towns of that
state went away to California during the
gold fever that raged so strangely in this
country so many years ago. His compan
ion was his old man-servant, one of the
best old negroes that ever lived. The mis
tress was left, in Missouri to take care of the
old house. There were few mails in those
davs and months passed away before any
tidings came back of the master and Ids
servant. One evening, two years after,
the old negro came back and found his
"Missus" in the doorway of the old home,
lie had a short story to telL
First he laid down at her feet $10,000
in gold. The story told was of a dying
master, his command to the old servant",
and a grave in the sound of the waves of
the Pacific. At the time of the old ser
vant's return the cholera was sweeping
over the west. That very night the old
servant died, and in an hour after the old
"missus," hearing of it, had passed away.
They were buried on a knoll on the
prairje side by side. Two cottonwood
trees, the only ones in the range of the
eye stood sentinel above their sleeping
One day two bodies "of men fought on
this site. The struggle was brief, but it
was as fierce as any that the war witnessed.
It is known in history as the battle of
Lone Jack: ' During its engagement a
wounded soldier crawled over to one of
these graves and rested, upon it, under the
cottonwood trees. He had not bepn there
long when another one did the samo tiling.
One of them was a rebel soldier, the other
was a Federal. They were brothers.. One
of the graves where the greeting took
place was that of the mother of the rebel
and Federal. The other grave was that of
the old servant. Thc war ended right
there, so far as those boys were concerned.
I never hear of cholera that" I don't think
of this incident". ,,,,,, r
Thought "Sumtlilu"', Was the ITCat-
' J ' ter. 7 .", ' M
'Did you ever," asked a New York Cen
tral fireman, "hear of old Jerry Drew who
lives up near Rochester r No? Well, .we
had a scrimmage with him one day. lie
, gets drunk every time he goes to town,
atuljhat day he was drunker than . ever.
' He uiiu.? seemed to get to the k track Hiout
. time we got to the road, an' I've seen him
. whip uphis horses and whoop 'and yell
and try to get there the same minute we
did many a time. He scenied. to delight in
it. Once he stopped right on the track,
and when we came up slow with brakes
on the dared, us to come- any closer;
and said he'd ran . over us., llad to
- whistle and scare his horses in order to get
him on. The time I started out t o tcU you
J about, though, Jerry had had too much
and was sound, asleep in his wagon. . ' The
horses went on the track right in front of
us,' and the whole institution was busted
? all to pieces. We stopped as quick as we
, could an run back. Both horses was
killed and the wagon all cut up to kindlin
. wood an' scrap iron. Over by the fence
was old J crry. I saw he wasn't dead right
away. The shock had woke him up, ah
he was tryin' to drink out of the neck of a
bottle, the neck being all there was left of
it. 'What's the matter here?' I shouted
to him. He looked up, opened his eyes a
little, an' gazed around him. 'I guess
hie he said, I guess I must o' hie run
Tlie Jews In Ilussla.
There can be no question that the Jews
have a hard time of it in Russia. The
miserable scenes which have just been en
acted at Novgorod are only a repetition of
what has repeatedly taken place during
the past two or three years in various parts
of the czar's dominions. The Russian law
itself teaches the people to look with con
tempt and hostility upon the Jews. Under
that law the avocations open to the Jew
are strongly restricted. lie cannot be a
lawyer or a doctor, or even a merchant in
the ordinary sense. He is forever forbid
den to hope for anything like social
rank or political preferment. If he
would live, he mast stick to usury and the
smaller trades. He stands, moreover, in
perpetual peril of insult, outrage, and even
death. His appeal for justice in the courts
and for protection from the state is often
little heeded. The orthodox Russian, how
ever, seeks the aid and - converse of the
Jew, when, as often happens, he is in need
. of funds. All over east era and southern
: Russia the Jcw3 have been for many vears
' absorbing the land and other properties of
the small boyard and the agricultural class,
foreclosing mort4ages and grasping pledged
effects. The natural issue is the crcr-re-curring
persecution which the government
is not alvajrs prompt to check.
A CoiivfIent i'ahiou. .
- Nev- York Times.
' To all wearers of false teeth the news of
the recent fashion set by a Chicago society
lady will be extremely welcome. This
lady has an entire set of fabe upper teeth,
and she neither conceals the fact nor .pre-,
tends that they are preferable to real teeth.
She is also near-sighted, and wears sus
pended to a hook on the northwest summit
oi her dress a pair of neat eye-glasses,
which she puts on whenever she wishes to
look at anything. Some time ago it oc
corred to her that it would be the part of
common sense to use her teeth only when
she desired to talk or eat. Accordingly,
she now carries them suspended by a cord
around her neck.' When she- meets a
friend she first puts on her eye-glasses and
looks at him, and then puts in her teeth
and indulges in conversation Similarly,
when she goes to dinner, she puts in her
teeth as soon as the soup has disappeared
and the fish is brought on. Being a leader
of Chicago fashion, her example has been
followed by other ladies, and at a Chicago
opera quite a large proportion of the ladies
of the audience wear their teeth gracefully
suspended from the neck.