mu gully g!Uiin.
MONDAY, AUGUST 10, 1880.
Schr Emma, from Knunl
Sehr Ko An Hon from Koloa
Sehr Rainbow from Koolau
Sclir Mnnuoknwni from Knnluii
Stniv IvlnaiT from windward ports
Stmr Iwaluui from Knunl
Sclir Molwnhlno from Hnmnkun
Schr Mnry K Foster from Knunl
Uktuc Discovery from Snu Francisco
Stmi'LlkclIko for lCtihiitul
Stmr Mukoll! for Moloknl
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr KInnu for wlndwurd ports
Stmr Iwnlanl for Knunl at i p m
Stmr .Ins Mnkeu for Watanao and Kauai
at 10 n in-
Schr Kitukcnoult for Kolinla
Schr Molwahlno for Kolinlnlclc and Ku-
Schr Manuokawni for Kooluu at 2 p m
Schr Rainbow for Koolau
Sclir Kmuta for Knuui
. VESSELS IN PORT,
llktne W II Dhnond Swift
Bktuo Ella Host
Torn Ev.i Wlkmau
Ger bk Livingstone
Bktne Mnry WiuUchnnu, Backus
Gcr sclir Mnry C Bohin,
Bk Ilolden, Joycnsun
Norwegian baik Aurora, Suttcrlnnd
Haw brig Allie Howe, J Phillips
Hongkong, due Sept 10 to Nov 10
Bol bark Don Nicolas, Ross, from
Port Townsend. W T, due July 20-31.
Nie bk lllinljlo, Howard, from De
pnrturc Bay, B ', duo Juno 25-.10.
Gcr bark Pacific, Oltman, from Bra
men, due Sept 20-30.
Am bark California, from Port Town
send. WT, due Aug 1-11.
Brit bk Isle of Erin, Nicholson, from
Liverpool, due July lii-31.
Am bk Edward May, Johnson, from
Boston, due August 20-31.
Brit ship Auiniia, from Liverpool, duo
Am schr Ida Scbnnucr, from Eureka,
Cnl, due at Knhului, July 20-30.
Hrlt bark Iioncrng, from Liverpool,
due October 15-30.
Brit bark W II Watson, from Liver
pool, due October 1-20.
Am ship Falrtleld, from Hongkong,
.due August 20-30.
Am hark Nicolas Thayer. Crosby,
from Newcastle, N S W, due August
Am bark Elsinore, G W Jenks. from
Newcastle, N S W, due August 20-30.
Am bark Pucillu Slope, Barnes, from
Newcastle, N S V, due September
O S S Australia, (Haw), II "Webber,
from San Francisco, August 23d.
K M S S Marnroa, (Biit) James Edle,
from the Colonies, en route to San
Francisco, due August 2Sth.
Am bgtnc Discovery, II Meyer, from
San Francisco, due Aug 13-17
Am bark F P Lctchiord, J Babcock,
'from Hongkong, duo Aug 11-18
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Schr Ke Au Hou 10 head cattle.
Schr Manuokawui GOO bags rice.
Schr Molwaliinc GOO bags sugar.
Schr Mary Foster 1,G33 bags "sugar and
Stmr Kinau 2,998 bags sugar, 2 horses,
25 bales wool, 130 hides, GOO goat
skins, 150 pkgs sundries.
Stmr Iwnlanl 2,143 bags sugar, 20 bead
cattle, 81 hides, and 555 bags.paddy.
Schr Kauikeaouli 1,3G0 bags sugar.
From Kauai, per steamer lwulanl,
August 15th His Excellency P P Ka
noa, Major An to mo Rosa, Captain V V
Ashford, Levi Drew, W II Bellows, L
Turner, M A Gonsalves, E Wuteihouse,
Miss Eliza Waterliouse, Miss E Pinder,
Mis C 11 Bishoj), Dr Kimiliima, F
Fukishiuia, 4 Chinese, and 54 deck.
From the Volcano and windward
ports, per steamer Kimui. Aug 15
From Volcano: Mrs Geo O Beckley and
2 children, Miss L Doiron, A W "Ward,
J S Lake. J Brodic; fioin windward
ports: Hon. tarn Parker, J Stupple
been, J II Austin, E S Cotllu, J Mills,
J L Blaisdcll, A Barnes, W II Cuui
mings, J D Marlin, W Y Horner, D It
Vida, M Espinda, O Bosse, M G Correa,
Kinio (Pake), li Leong, Mrs L Ben
nett, W O Aehi and wife, and 128 deck.
The schooner Schnauer sailed from
Kahulul yesterday with sugar for San
The bailing of the bark Calbarlen was
postponed u til yesterday morning.
The tug Elcu is having her boiler
The Pelc cot up steam this afternoon
and towed In the. Discovery.
The Wenkelman received sugar from
the lwulanl and Mary Foster this morn
The Eva has been
.Schaefer it Co to load
Tlie'Ella will sail for
about Wednesday next.
sugar for San
man about Friday, the Eva on Saturday
aim me uinioim next wecx.
In town, Suddenly, on tho 15th Inst.,
Isabella Brereton. aged !1 years, younger
daughter of "Robert Cattou,
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS. .
Jln.o folks are having a glorious
Tin: new rico
crop at Koolau is
The Volcano is said to bo increas
ing in liveliness.
Lioiit trado winds and pleasant
weather, are reported at Koolau.
GniNDlNaof sugar-cano has finished
for the season on the Likelike route.
The Royal Hawaiian Band is ex
pected hero next Saturday by the
The annual regatta in honor of
tho King's birthday will lake place
three months from to-day.
A wao says that Mr, Chas. McCar
thy is like a railroad owner, because
he runs a rolling business,
The joists of the first lloor ol Mr,
llickerton' now brick building on
.Hotel street arp being laid to-day.
imJr - a -
Mn. Harry Amitagc, Master Vlllic
Bruiis, and Master 11. Dexter, have
been elected membeis of the Myitlo
Si.vkiiai, new telcpliono )osts are
being erected on Queen street, be
tween Foit street and tho (lovern
Mi.mukhh of the first division of
Liliuokalani Educational Society
should bear in mind tho meeting at
.'! o'clock to-morrow afternoon,
Tiik "Elole," a local newspaper in
the Hawaiian language, which has
been hitherto a weekly, made its first
appearance to-day as a morning
Mn. A. U.lverr, the painter, is try
ing liis hand at boat-building, lie
has the frame of u yacht in his shop,
and is going to surprise tho boating
fraternity some day.
A oentm.man picked up a check
in the stieet the other day, for $820,
which he forthwith look to the owner,
u Chinaman, who was unaware of
the loss until tho check was returned.
Mil. F. Horn, Hotel street, has on
exhibition and for sale, a peculiar,
Bweet-ilavored kind of cigar. It is a
home-made article, especially intend
ed for people of tender years.
Majou Hills has opened a neat
little saloon at the corner of Hotel
and Union streets, for the sale of his
superior temperance manufactures
Tahiti lemonado, grenadine, etc.
His Majesty the King attended
Knumakapili Church yesterday morn
ing. The native volunteer military
companies were present. A collection
in aid of the church funds realized
The foundation is being dug for a
new one-story stone building adjoin
ing the ruins of the Chinese Club
House on King street, Nuuanii street
side. Mr. Cavanagh is the contrac
A French ladv who was unfortun
ately a little deaf, hut a good hand at
a bargain, enters a shop. How much
is that? Seven francs. Sixteen
francs? I'll give you fifteen. Seven
francs madaiuc, insisted the honest
clerk. Oh, seven 1 Then I'll give you
The following names appear on
tho Hawaiian Hotel register for
Saturday and Sunday : R. D. "Wal
bridge, Wailuku ; Jas. R. Kenton,
Hamakua; II. Barns, Maui; W. II.
Cummings, Maui; Jas. H. Ward, Jr.,
New York; J. Lake, New York; I). R.
Mn. Mendonea having called for
tenders to erect 3 stores of 2 stories
each on Hotel street tho following
bids were received: Mayliew, $10,
985 ; Cavanagh, 10,897 ; E. B. Thomas,
$10,790; Geo. Lucas, $9,55-1; Har
rison Bros., 9,318, and Lishman,
$8,700. Mr. Lishman, to whom the
contract was fir6t awarded, withdrew,
and it was then given to Mr. G.
An enormous haul of the Akuli
fish was made at Laie, Koolau, last
week. A school of them were driven
within the reef and snrroundod by
nets. The people of Laie turned out
in full force to gather the haul. Bul
lock carts were loaded with the fish,
barrels and bags of them taken away,
and yet they seemed not in the least
diminished. The people wero fully
twenty-four hours landing the catch,
and everybody was well supplied with
Joseph, better known as Paddy,
Ryan, was arrested Saturday after
noon, and charged with assault and
battery on Michael Garltone. Ryan
was liberated in the evening on a
$200 bail, furnished by Larry D.
Garltone, who is yet in the Hospital,
is slowly improving. Dr. Robert
McKibbin, attendant physician, has
certified to Deputy Marshal David
Dayton that there is no apprehension
of Mr. Garltone'fl death as a result
of the wounds received. Ryan's
trial will take phieo next Friday.
m i. "-
Napoleon, who was to have raced
Hartman at tho Yosemito rink Satur
day night, was not in tho building
when the timo for tho race came. A
largo number of porsons went to the
rink only to see a race, and Mr. W.
Wall, the manager, not wishing to
disappoint theni, matched Master A.
Wall against Hartman. Young Wall
did very well. He kept even with
Hartman for more than half the dis
tance. The race was close and inter
esting, until Wall fell down and
Hartman took a big lead, and of
courso, won the race.
A house belonging to a nativo at
Palama ran against a sharp obstaclo
on Saturday morning, disembowelling
itself. It was taken to its owner's
yard and was allowed to live from 8
till 2 o'clock. Part of this long in
terval tho animal was standing, its
entrails dragging on tho giound, but
afterward it was mado to lie down,
when a covering was thrown over its
body, Capt, J. II. Brown, agent of
tho Board of Health, and member of
the Board for prevention of Diseaso
among Animals, was called to tho
plaeo, and the horso was knocked
in the head. When dead it was
skinned and quartered, the meat
being ended away.
Pictuhe Frames and Cornices
made to order, old Frames ropaired,
regilded, etc. King Bios'. Art Store.
Die. Flint's Hkaut Remedy is a
Specific for all forms of Heart Dis
easo and also for Diseases of Kidnoys
and Cii dilation. Descriptive book
witli every bottle. Benson Smith &
Co,, Agents. !)5 4
For fiho Ico Cream, Cakes and
Candies, go to the reliable Elite Ico
Cream Parlors, 85 Hotel stieet. Their
fee Cream is recognized as tho best
u town bv all connoisseurs. 91
P "The Pen w
MM. ..j.. , .....1 ..II P
J lllll s ei, urn. nil
a tho hwoiiIr in lion. Kaulukuu'RCn
iu my will not achieve such vie-'"
jj lories as will the splendid assort-m
anient of Gold Pens now on view O
Wat .1. M. Oat, Jr., it Co.'s store. g
Holders to match in styles to suitM
P everybody's liking. Get one, and
lion conqueror thereby in love, x
53 literature or law! 10U-lt
Patiionize Home Industry by buy
ing cigars of J. V. llingley, Cigar
Manufacturer, at tho Crystal Soda
"Works, where he is prepared to fill all
oulers at the lowest possible whole
sale prices. Island orders solicited
and promptly tilled. The attention
of dealers is lespeetfully invited to
the fact "no license is required" to
sell these cigars. Do not forget tho
name J. "W. llingley, nor tho place
Crystal Soda AVorks, Hotel street.
THE BASEBALL MATCH.
There was a pretty fair gathering
at Hie Makiki recreation grounds on
Saturday last, on the occasion of
the match between the Honolulu
and the Hawaii clubs. Only a two
tliirds game was played, six innings
being more than enough for the
audience and a healthful sufilciency
for the players. It was not expected
that the Hawaii would win, but few,
probably, expected to see it beaten
by 20 runs. Something less than a
million errors were credited to the
losing club, and a good many to tho
winning one. The Honolulu team
was: Wodchouse, Oat, Whitney,
Moore, Thurston, Low, Casllc,Pai ker
and G. Wilder. The Hawaii : Kaia,
Rosa, Fredenburjr, Kauai, David,
Bright, Kaaukai, Desha and Morton.
For the Honolulu Wo.dehouse scored
in the 1st, 5th and (itli innings; Oat,
the same; Whitney, 1st, 3rd and
Gth; Moore, 2nd, 3rd, 5th and Gth ;
Thurston, the same ; Low, 1st, 3rd,
5th and Gth; Castle, 1st, 5th and
Gth ; Parker, 1st and 5th ; Wilder,
3rd and Gth, being put out between
bases 1st, 4th and 5th. For the
Hawaii Kaia scored in tho 1st ; Jos.
Rosa, 1st and 2nd, being left on
bases 3rd and 5lh ; Fredcnburg, 1st
and 2nd; Bright, 3rd; Desha, 2nd
and 3rd. This was Rosa's first game
in the Hawaii's firs'; nine, and lie
proved a valuable accession, making
his base every time he took
the bat and running like a deer.
Good for the Bulletin typo! Fol
lowing is the score by innings:
1 i 2 I 3 I -1 I 5 I 0
Honolulu 0 12 15 10
Hawaii 3 3 2 0
Mr. Chas. Wilder acted as um
pire, making very equitable deci
sions, and Mr. J. Winter, captain of
the Benedict club, kept the score
with a sharp lookout on the points
of the game.
AMUSING HOBBIES OF QUEEU AND CKANK
Few persons are aware of the
magnitude of the United States Pa
tent Olllce and to what extent the
procuring of the patents, the pre
paration of drawings, models and
specifications illustrating the pro
duct of inventive genius has become
a business. Nor do people have
any but a vague idea of how busily
the bee of inventive genius is ever
buzzing in the bonnets of the masses.
Every man nowadays is an inventor.
He may not procure any patents,
and doesn't often realize profit, but
there hardly lives a man or boy who
lias not at some time thought of
something original thnt he believes
nobody else ever thought of, and if
he could only work it out just right,
or get somebody with some money
to "tako hold of it" it would result
iu a "big thing" for all concerned.
True, the vast majority of amateur
inventors never get beyond this
stage. They are content to toy
with the child of their genius for a
while and then drop it. Very many
pursue the idea far enough to con
sult a patent lawyer, and if they are
not confronted then with tho dis
couraging information that there are
only about a dozen applications of
the same idea already on file in
Washington they are apt to be so
informed the moment they approach
the threshold of tho Patent Olllce,
for it is a very important duty of the
Patent Ollice.to sit on the neck of
aspiring ambition m just this brut n 1
Each year is becoming more diffi
cult for inventive ' talent, no matter
how original, to devise something
entirely now. To the non-inventive
mind, glancing over the domain of
mechanics, it would seem as if the
field for invention had about been
exhausted. Every human need
seems to have been supplied. The
farmer has about all the agricul
tural machinery that lie can find
money to pay for or htorage room to
put it iu. His good wife has her
kitchen so full of all kinds of knick
knacks from automatic, churns to
apple-corers that bho can Hud no
room to stow the product of her
labor. The mechanic has so many
new machines brought to his shop
that lie begins to forget how to use
his hands. Tho merchant, the
banker, the professional man, tho
housekeeper, the railroad operator
all find that each year sn adds to his
stock of labor-saving adjuncts that
ho wonders wliero it is possible for
inventive genius to strike him next.
Yet tho limit is as fur, off us ever.
So long as now industries spring up
bo long will new fields be open. One
invention paves tho way for a score
of new ones j one broad and newly
discovered principle of mechanics is
soon multiplied into a dozen nar
rower ones, each in turn leading to
its dozen or so more of inventions,
all guarded at every point, by Hie
protecting patent. Thus it is but
ten years ago that the first telephone
patent was issued. Since that time
there have been more than one
thoiitnnd Amciitan patents and half
as many foreign patents granted for
improvements relating to tele
phones. There are upward of -100,000
registered American patents, rang
ing in importance from Morse's tele
graph system to the newest clamp
for fastening trouscr buttons. Each
year the work of the Patent Olllce
bus become so increased, the multi
tude of researches to be made so
great, and the time consumed so
wasteful of man's allotted 3pan that
the inventor, no matter how novel
or meritorious his invention may be,
is often compelled to lose years of
opportunity to turn his discovery to
account before he can get his pa
tent. The Jlcrahl representative, who
the other day, conversed with a gen
tleman thoroughly familiar with the
Patent Olllce and its workings, was
informed that sooner or later. Con
gress must reorganize the ollicc on
a new basis. At present the ma
chinery is too cumbersome, the ex
aminers too dilatory and often too
opionated and the field of research
too broad to be covered by present
methods. There is complaint, too,
of the present administration of the
olllce, and rumors are current which,
if even half-way reliable, should
invite the attention of a reform
administration. But it is not the
object of this article to go into that
branch of the subject.
One cause of complaint among
inventors is that too much time is
wasted on "inventions," so-called,
of the most absurd character, ami
too much patents of this kind are
issued. It is really remarkable how
many patents issue on trilling and
worthless things. The West is the
most prolific of this class of inven
tion. It was only a year or so ago
that a man down in Central Illinois
conceived the idea of keeping the
motli-lly out of bee-hives by an auto
matic process. These Hies are a
pest to bee-keepers in that they
operate wholly at night, and to find
some way of keeping them out of
the hives at night the Central Illi
noisan bent the whole weight of his
mighty intellect. At last he struck
it. He rigged up a series of little
doors on the hives, and these he
attached by means of levers to a
framework in his chicken-house.
He then attached his chicken-roost
to this. framework. When the chick
ens went to roost their weight oper
ated tho levers and closed the doors
of the beehives. When at daylight
they jumped from their perches the
levers fiow up and the bee doors
flew open. This nonsensical contri
vance actually went through the
ramifications of the department, and
the brilliant inventor got his pa
tent. Another genius -in Ohio determ
ined that there was one otlice that
should not be usurped by any other
Ohio man. He resolved to hold a
bond on the clerk of the weather
in any locality. Particularly did lie
mean to produce rain when it was
wanted, as, for instance, it is wanted
now. The device consisted of a tele
scoping tower, which was to run up
to a great height if necessary to
penetrate the clouds. When the
thing hud got up so that the moon
looked like a circus hoop, and Sat
urn, with his rings, like a Chicago
Council lighted by electricity, the
man at the base of the tower was to
light a fire. Of course, this was a
a gigantic chimney, and the idea
was to have the heated air penetrate
and disrupt the cloud strata and so
precipitate the downfall. This man,'
through the avcrnge stupidity and
lazily conducted and perfunctory
methods of the Patent Olllce, came
near getting a patent. It was one
of the much-abused women there,
who, reading the specification with
a little clearer human instinct, gave
a laugh, took it to her chief, and
asked if this was a new 'golden
stair." The chief scowled; she
pointed out the thing more clearly,
and then the chief patted her under
the chin and said she was a wise
and good girl, and should be re
warded. The examinations on the
patent golden stair ladder and rain
developed had already cost the
Government tho time of seven clerks
ami two examiners for a period of
seven weeks. The man did not get
liisr patent, but if the lady had
not looked at the subject from its
humorous standpoint, and not htcu
rewarded with a chuck under the
chin, this piece of nonsense might
have adopted tho Patent Olllce re
ports so dear to the bucolic heart.
Some time ago a man had been a
locomotive builder, and who knew
Hie power of centrifugal force, con
ceived the idea that leverage to
movable objects without periphery
action was a good deal stronger, and
could be more cheaply and power
fully applied. Ho gave this subject
a good deal of thought. His friends
began to think he was giving it too
in ii eh i for they saw syinptons of
mental extravagance that they did
not like. Ope day ho went out fish
ing, and iu lopking for frog bait he
came upon a swamp literally avp
wlth the butrachian melodies, lie
got out his scoop not, but in an iiir
stance stopped, and for the next
hour was lost iu M tidied watchful
ness of tho propulsory powor of the
frog. He fished no more tua,t d,ay.
He had solved the great problem!
In due time thete came tothePutcnt
Olllce plans of a lacomot'vo on a
new idea. The structure resembled
n large frog on wheels, with the pis
ton attached to the hind legs. These
latter were arranged to atraddlo the
track and rapidly kicked tho ground,
thus supplanting the power of old
fashioned traction as a motive force
in the moving of railway trains.
This man was in the insane usylum
befroe the examiners of the Patent
Olllce had determined whether his
was an "interference" with George
Stephenson's or not.
Another man iu Delaware hud
served in the artillery during the
war, and he conceived the idea of a
scattering gun. His purpose was to
disposo of a whole army at a single
discharge of the wonderful weapon.
The gun was pivoted to swing hori
zontally, and was intended to be
loaded with a few bushels of grape
or cnimistcr, and held iu opposition
to a strong spring resistance. His
plan was that the gun should be re
leased from this spring icsistance
and fired . it the samu instant, thus
scattering its contents from right to
left or vice versa, covering an arc
and commanding right and left
Uanksof 10,000 inftinliy.
The examiners of the Patent
Olllce regarded this as a wonderful
novelty and a most remarkable dis
covery, and under the law which re
quires that any inilitars discoveries
by private citizens shall be first
submitted to the War lepnrtmcnt,
befoic a patent can be issued, the
Patent Olllce submitted this to Mr.
Belknap, who was then Secretary.
Mr. Belknap wrote a neat little per
sonal reply of thanks but inclosed to
the Patent Conmiissoneis as his
only olllcial answer a copy of the
famous "John Pluunix" drawings
on the same subject. It will be re
membered thnt "Phoenix" (Lieute
nant Derby) invented a wonderful
mountain howitzer that was to be
used 011I3' on narrow tiail.s The
howitzer was to be strapped on a
back of a mule. The fun of the
thing was in the accompanying
drawings. One of these lepresonl
cd the mule climbing over the rocks
witli the gun on his back ; another
showed the mule's head and the
howitzer both pointed to the enemy
and the man ready to fire ; the third
revealed the mule as he appeared
under consciousness, as lie saw the
torch, that something was about to
happen, thu force demonstrated the
centrifugal ami scattering power of
the howitzer. The man had touched
off the gun and the mule was danc
ing in that circular waj' that mules
have when in doubt ho was boxing
the compass at a mile a minute.
Friend and enemy alike were scatter
ing behind tieea and rocks. Even
then the Patent Commissonors and
the examiners did not sec the joke.
They saw, however, that a prior in
ventor had been in Hie field, so they
threw out the claim of the Delaware
artillerist on the usual ground of
Once when Giant was President,
there came to the White House a
letter addressed to the President.
It was from a woman in Kansas,
who said she had read in -the papers
that Mr. Grant, belorc he went into
the army was poor, an that, though
he had won great fame, and was
then President, she did not doubt
that he was poor yet. She had a
scheme to make him rich. She had
invented a corn-slieller a machine
that not only shelled the com and scp
crated it from the cob but by the re
versal of a wheel at will it would
grind cob and corn together, nnd so
furnish a fine food for stock. The
lady inclosed somo roughly drawn
plans, and asked, if Mr. Grant"
would not get her a patent and ac
cept a half interest in the invention
to compensate him for his trouble.
But she added: "Mr Grant, I
must ask you not to say anything
about this to my husband, for he is
jealous, and it might get us both in
trouble." "Mr. Grant" did not
"say anything to the husband, but
h did good naturedly send tho
letter and its inclosures over to the
Patent office to see if the innocent
woman might not iu some way be
benefited. It turned nut that the
idea of 11 corn-slieller was original,
and, with some modifications, ami
after further correspondence through
the Patent Olllce this time with
the lady's husband, who did not
prove to be a bit "jealous" a pa
tent was granted. "Utife" Ingalls
got hold of this story, and whenever
he and Grant were together in a
suitable crowd Rufus would get off
this with great gusto. Rufus would
add (wlieu ho dared), "The Presi
dent and I used to shell 'corn' to
gether up iu Oregon and Wiihhing
ton Territory, but wo did'ntuso any
such invention. Our cylinder was
made of glass, and we got away
with many bushels." Chicago
Harriet Beecher Stowe,, it is said,
will writu no more. Her health has
been impaired by constant atten
dance upon her husband, who has
been ill for a year and a half, and
whoso death is expected atany time.
Fisli is a good brain-food, except
in instances when it doesn't find
anything to assimilate with.
O LUSO HAWAIIAN!).
ALL person whowiwit to communi.
cutu with the Poiliifliese, ether
tor business, 01 for piocurlig workmen,
servants or any other helpn, will find It
thu most piollliililo way to adverllsu in
the I.uso Jinfiiiiiiiti, tlio new organ of
tho Portui:iieu colon)', which l pub.
lbhul on .Meicliuiil siiiet, (iatetle Build,
in;', (Pobi-Uillro l.utir box U ), and
only charges iciiiwublu ratce for adver.
Will bo open every nlteriioon unit even,
lug as follows:
Slouiliiy, TucHtlny, WcilncMilny nml
To the public In general.
For ladies and gentlemen.
For ladles, gentlemen nnd children.
Lessons in Fancy Skntiug.
Friday and Saturday Uenings.
WILLIAM WALL, Manager.
Wo should Blot Out Disease
in Its Early Stages.
The diseau commences with a slight
derangement of the slomnch, hut, If
neglected, It in time, involves the whole
frame, embracing the kidneys, liver,
pancicim, nnd in fact the u 11 tire gland
ular s-yttcm; and the ullllcted drags out
a miserable existence until death gives
relief from sulterlng. Tho disease is
often mistaken for other complaints;
but if thu reader will ask himself the
following questions he will be able to
determine whether lie himself Is one of
the atllictcd: Havo I distress, pain, nr
difficulty in breathing after eating? Is
there a 'dull, heavy feeling, attended by
drowsiiiefsV Have the eyes a yellow
tinge? Does a thick, sticky mucous
gather nbout the gums and teeth In the
mornings, accompanied by a disagree
able taste? Is the tongue coated? Is
there pain in thu sides and back? Is
there a fullness nbout the right side as
If the liver weic enlarging? Is there
vertigo or dizziness when rising aid.
denly fioin an horizontal position? Are
the secretions from the kidneys highly
coloured, with n deposit after standing?
Does food ferment soon after eating,
accompanied by llatuleuec or belchitig
of ga from the stomach? Is there fre
quent nalnitation of the heart? Thebo
various symptoms may noi be present at
one time, but they torment the sufTcrcr
in tin 11 as the dreadful disease pro
gresses. If the case be 0110 of long
standing, there -will he a dry, hacking
cough, attended alter a lime by expec
toration. In very advanced stages the
skin assumes a ilirty brownish appear
ance, and the bauds and feet are covered
by a cold sticky perspiration. As the
liver and kidneys become more and
more diseased, rheumatic pains appear,
and the usual treatment proves entirely
unavailing against the latter agonising
disoider. The origin of this malady Is
indigestion or dyspepsia, and a small
quantity of the proper medicine ill
remove the disease if taken in its incip
iency. It h most important that tie
disease should he promptly and properly
treated in its llrot stages, when a littlo
medicine will effect a cure, and even
when it has obtained a stionjj hold the
correct lemedy should lie persevered iu
until every vestige of the disease is
ciadicated, until the appetite has return
ed, and the digestive organs restoretl to
it healthy condition. The surest nnd
most ellectual remedy for this distress
ing complaint Is "SeigelV Curative
Syrup," a vegetable preparation sold by
all cliemiMs and mdiclnu' vendors
theoughout the world, and by the pro
prietors, A. J. White, Limited, London,
E. C. This Svrvp strikes at the very
foundation of the disease, and drives it,
root and branch, out of the system. Ask
your chemist for Seigel's Curative
"East-btvcet Mills, Cimbridge-heatli,
"London, K. C, July 24ta. 18S2
"Sir, It gives me gicat pleasure to bo
able to add my testimony in favour of
your valuable Syrup as a dilutive agent.
I had suffered for some length of time
from a severe foun of indigestiun, and
the long train of distressing symptoms
following that disease. I had tried all
possible means to get relief, by seeking
the best medical ndvice. I had swallow
ed sufficient of their stufi'to float a man-of-war,
so to ppcnk, hut all to no avail.
A friend of mine, coming on the scene
in the midst of my .sufferings, brought
with Ji In u botllo of your Seigel Syrup;
he ndviNcd me to try it, stating he fe't
confident it would benefit inc. Being
weary of trysng to many drugs, 1 con
demned it befoic tiial, thinking it could
not possibly Jo me any i;ood, but ulti
mately determined to take the Syrup.
After doing so for a short time it work
ed s'icli a change iu 1110 that 1 continued
taking it for nearly two mouths, and I
then tell 'thoroughly cured, for I huvo
discontinued its use for flvu weeks, nnd
feel in tho best of health, and can par.
take any Kind of food with ease nnd
comfort. 1 11111 therefore thankful to
you that, through the Instrumentality of
your valuable medicine, I am restore'd to
tho state of health I iow enjoy, Yours
truly, W. S. FoitSTim.
"To Mr. A. .T. White."
Those who arc in the "Asthma
Furnace" should loso no time in obtain,
ing relief liv the usu of "Tho Rosing,
weed Tar Mixture;" but do not use the
medicine unless yon will follow nil tho
directions "to the letter."
Poor Asthma millcrcr, who nro
strangers to "tired Nature's sweet
restorer, liabnv sleep," should ni!iko uso
of "Thu Rosinweed Tnr Mixture." Quiet
refreshing sleep will follow its use.
"Waterloo House, London Stile, Chls
wick, "J- oiiruary nth. iHb'J.
"Messrs. Wnito and Co,, London.
"Gentlemen, It Is with great pleas
tiro that I add my testimony to the
wonderful effects of Selgol's Syrup. For
years I nail been siiffcrhig from bilious
attacks, u Inch began with giddiness;
then a mist would conic before my eyes,
so that 1 should not he able to recognise
any onu or anything at the dlstuueu of a
yard or two fiom my face. This would
be followed by excessive trembling of
my knees, thnt I could not stand
without, support; after which a sevens
hcadaclfo would occur, lusting often two
or tlueu dan. 1 have tried various
remedies for thesu distressing symptoms,
but until I tried isclgcIV !vnip I bud 110
relief, Allien then I have had excellent
health Iu every leejieet, and If ever I
feel a headache coming on I tako one
do;a of tho Syrup, which ;i rests it,
Hoping that this testimonial piny bo thu
menus of inducing others (who buffer us
I used) to tiy the Syrup, as I feel sure
they will receive speedy beneilt tuul
ultimately be cured, 1 beg to icmalii,
.'A. II. HOUTO.N."
f-'elgcl' Operating Pills pioveul 111
effects from cxwss hi eating or diluk
Ing, A good dosu at becMIinu renders
a person ill for bitslmUs iu tho morning.
if you !mu Asthma use 'Thu Rosinweed
rpiIE undersigned is pepared to fur
X nlsh specimens of all the
Ferns of tho Hawaiian Islands
at reasonable rates.
Complete Collections embrac
ing 141) varieties representing 20 families
prepared to order only. Those collections
display entire fronds of ench fern with
roots nnd ether important parts of ench
plant. Collections embracing from '20
to 60 varieties elegantly mounted nnd
decorated with mosses, lichens nnd sea.
weeds peculiar to the islands always 011
hnnd at Messrs. King Hro-.' Art .Store,
Fort Street. Honolulu.
Packages of the spores or all varieties
of ferns found Iu the group for sale.
These packages are guaranteed to contain
freih spores nnd nru securely put up and
accurately named. Price per packet 10
Pamphlet containing particulars in
reference to living plants, with a cata
logue of the ferns mailed to ouy address
within the Postal Union upon receipt of
5 cent stamp. Address,
F. L. CLARKE,
S7 Honolulu. Oahu, H. I.
A Woman's Siillcriogs nod
A. Voice from A.Htrln.
Near the village of Zillingdorf, in
Lower Austria, lives Maria Haas, an in
tclllgent and Industrious woman, whoso
story of physical siillerlng and llnal ic
lief, as related by herself, is of interest
to Knglish women. "I was employed,"
she says, " iu the work of n largo farm
house.' Over-work brought on sick
headache, followed by a deathly faint
ing and sickness of the stomach, until I
wa unable to retnin cither food or
drink. I was c mpelled to take to my
bed for several weeks. Getting a little
better from rest and quiet, I sought t 1
do some work, but was soon taken with
a pain in my side, which in n little
while seemed" to spread over my whole
body, and throbbed in my every limb.
'Phis v,ns followed by n cough and
shortness of breath, until finally I could
not sew, nnd I took to my bed for tho
second, ami, a 1 thought, for thu last
time My friends told c that my timo
had I'carly come, nnd that 1 could not
live longer than when tho trees put on
their green nee more. Then 1 happen,
ed to gel one of the Beigel pamphlets.
1 read it, and my dear mother bought
mu a bottle of fceigel's Syrup, which I
took exactly aeconliug to directions,
and I had not taken thu whole of it be
foiu I felt a great change for the better.
My last illne-s began June . 1SS2, and
continued to Auuu-t tllh, when 1 began
to tako the Syrup. Very soon 1 could
do a little I ght work. "The cough left
mc, and 1 was no moie troubled In
Ii entiling. Now 1 am perfectly cured.
And oh, how happy 1 am ! I cannot ex
piess gratitude enough for Scigol's
Syiup. Now 1 must lell you that the
doctois iu our diMnU distributed hand,
bills cautioning people against tho
medicine, telling them it would do them
no good, and many were thereby influ
enced to destroy the Seigel pamphlets;
but now, wherever one is to he found, it
Is kept like 11 relic. The few preserved
arc borrowed to read, and I have lent
mine for six miles aiouud our district.
People have come eighteen mile's to gel
me to buy the medicine for them, know,
iug thai it cured me, and to he sure In
gel thu right kind. I know a woman
who was looking like death, and who
told them there, was no help for her,
thai she had consulted seveial doctors.
but none cnulu help tier. I told her 01
Seigel's Syrup, and wrote thu name
down for Itor Mini she might make no
mistake. Shu took my auvicu and the
Syrup, and now she Is "in perfect health,
and the people around us nru aina'ed.
Thu medicine has m.idu such progress
in our neighborhood that people say
they don't want the doctor any more,
but they take the Syrup. Sufferers from
,0111 who wero confined to their bed and
could haidly movu a linger, have been
cuitd bv it. There is a girl in our (lis.
trict who caught a cold by going
through some water, and was in bed five
years with coslivcness and rheumatic
pubis, mid had to bue an atteiulunt to
watch by bur. There w as not a doctor
Iu tho surrounding districts lo whom
her mother had not applied to relievo
her child, hut every onu crossed tbeni.
selves ami said they could not help her.
Whenever thu little bell rang which Is
rung in our place when somebody is
dead, wo thought surely it was for her,
hut Seigel's Syrup and"' Pills saved her
life, and now she is as healthy as any.
body, goes to church, and can work
even in the fields, Everybody was as.
touislicd when they saw her out, know,
lug how many yeais she had been iu
bed. To-dnv tho adds hur gratitude to
mine for Clod's mercies and Seigel'a
Syrup. Mmua Haas."
Thu people of England speak confirm
ing the above.
After Mirny Veiu'M.
"WhlttIeloWoods, nenr Ohorley,
"December 20, 188,1.
"Dear Sir, Mother Seigel's medicine
sells exceeding well with us, nil Unit. try
it speak highly in its favor. Wu had a
casu of a young lady thnt had bocn iron,
bled many years with pains after eating-.
She tells us that the pains were entirely
taken away after a few doses of your
medicine Yours truly, E. Peru"
A-l'tui Hovoral Vonr.
"Stoke Ferry, January !th, 1881.
"Gentlemen, I have used StegePs
Syrup for several years, and have found
il a most elllcncious remedy for Liver
complaints and general debillly, and I
always keep some by me, and cannot
speak too highly in its praise I re.
main, yours truly, Harriett King."
A-ftor Hlxtooii "Veurrt,
"05, No-vgntuStieut, Worksop, Notts,
"Gentlemen, It Is with thu greatest
of pleasure I accord my testimony us to
the etllcncy of Mother Seigel's Syrup.
My wife, who has tiillcretl from acute
Dyspepsia for over sixteen years, is now
perfectly butler through thu swle help
of your Syrup. 1 havo sent pounds in
medicines from doctors In fact, I bv.
gau to think she was incurable, until
your marvellous medicine was tried.
I remain, yours, thankfully.
Tin' J2irtotM liavu liouix
"(llfftn Road Dispensary, Dukliificld,
May 8, 1884.
" Dear Sir, 1 am happy to inform
you that tho sale of your Syrup and Pills
increases here continually. Several of
my customers Bpcak of having derived
more benefit from thu usu of these than
from any other medicine. In some In.
stances the etl'ects have been wonderful.
Yours ycry respectfully,
It wly Pko. Edwin Eastwood, J."
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